Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA)

 - Class of 1987

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1987 volume:

Greeks...........148 The Greek Rock Garden lends a colorful touch to the front lawn of Armstrong House The Greek system went through many exciting changes this year. For more on Greeks, see pages 148 through 173. Photo by Mertn Studios Organizations ... 174 With their publisher representative. Mrs. Susan Heidt. the Touchstone staff rushes to meet their next deadline. The introduction of innovative new graphics and color design added new dimensions to the '87 Touchstone For more on Organizations, see pages 174 through 201. Photo by Steve Olson Sports ............202 Basketball fans cheer as the cheerleading squad completes another perfect routine. Daring stunts and a new Maiauder mascot made the cheerleaders shows even more spectacular than ever. For more on Sports, see pages 202 through 249. Photo by Steve DanforthStudenls leaving Ihe SMC on any sunny spring day were greeted by this view of the Alumni Bell Tower and Ganscr Library. Springtime in the Ville was a colorful burst of new life. Photo by Main Studios As students from across the nation prepared to become freshmen at Millersville University, so too. was the campus and surrounding community preparing to accept them and integrate them into the social and academic fiber of the Real Ville. The Pond, long regarded as the scenic center-piece of the campus, had been drained, deepened and rebuilt. Orientation seminars had been held, giving the hopeful freshmen a first, brief glimpse of life in the Ville. Parking spaces were added to ease the legendary parking crunch on campus and in the borough, and a two year renovation project was begun on Byerly Hall. Finally. on August 24. 1986. the summer of preparation was finished and 1,717 freshmen. the largest class in MU history, arrived on campus to begin their college careers. VOLUME 88 H ing Joy. Doug Bombergr' cram hi Soc 111 final (ilfemmlw to studying in Gans r Library Photo by MamSludiot Touchstone 87 MILLERSVILLE UNIVERSITY MILLERSVILLE, PA Introduction 1Lounging in the thick new grass beside the Pond. Holly and Greg swap notes. As the days grew longer and the sun shined brighter, couples found the Pond to be a convenient place to relax. Photo tot Aferin Studios 1J he Real Ville Adding a new twist to the term “hanging out." these Bardbarians arc typical dorm residents. As ever, dorm life was a great way to meet new and unusual people Photo toy Aferin Studios One of the oldest buildings on campus, stately Biemesdcrfer Executive Center dominates this view from George Street Before becoming an administrative office building Biemesderfer served as the school library. Photo toy Mcrin Studios The Class of 1990 that arrived that bright and sunny day came from many different places and lifestyles, and was as different and varied as any other freshman class before it. One thing, however, that each and every member of this highly charged group had in common was that they all had an expectation of what they would find here, some preconcieved notion about what the Real Ville was all about. These notions formed the basis on which they decided to apply to Millersville. Nearly every freshman asked replied that the scenic campus was a major influencing factor in their decision to choose Millersville over other schools. Nestled in the lush farm land surrounding Lancaster. MG is close enough to the city to enjoy the benefits of urban resources, yet still provide a relaxed and comfortable setting in which to study and appreciate college life. The city also provided access to a faster style of night life than was found on campus. Many area students also found MG's proximity to their home town to be just right. Shawn Kofluk and Patrick Morgan agreed that Millersville was close enough to home, but far enough away that they would truly be on their own. "Beside that," said Morgan, with a66.. . the spunkiness that had always been a part of the Real ‘Ville was shown to the newest members of the campus community; the Class of 1990. Brian Morgan twinkle in his eye, "Millersville is kind of a family tradition." Millersville’s long history of academic excellence, especially as a teacher training institution, was another strong lure to prospective students. Lisa Olson and Lori Blizzard each decided to enroll as elementary education majors, responding to the reports they'd heard about our strong educational background. Blizzard added that she'd heard a lot about the social life here. "But most of all," she said with a blush. “I didn't get into Penn State." Of course, there was always the temptation of our well-known social life to draw new blood and tuition dollars to the land of the 'Ville. Rumors of parties in such mythical places as Brookwood, the Bush, and Cottage became common knowledge to students of all ages, even though stricter enforcement of borough and university alcohol policies earned this year the distinction of being the "year the Bush was burned.” But the people that created those festive legends were still here, and the spunkiness that has always been a part of the Real 'Ville was picked up and shown to the newest members of the campus community; the Class of 1990. Pausing briefly on his way out of Gamer Library. Tony Yoas graces the earner a with his winning smile Yoas played corner bock on this year s victorious Marauder football squad. Photo hit .Venn Studios Having trouble believing they ate the whole thing, these diners In Gordinier toy with the remnants of their evening meal. Gordinier ond Lyle dining halls served three meals a day to over three thousand residents. Photo by Mean StudiosThe Stone columns at the head ol the library path, gifts from the Class of 1899. give the campus an Ivy League appearance. Senior class gifts were to be found all over the cam pus. Photo by Menn Studios Not exactly a candle lit dinner, but fad and Alicia make due with a home cooked meal (tom Chez Gordinier." Many couples chose the seclusion and romantic atmosphere of the campus dining halls as an alternative to expensive nights In town Photo by Merin StudiosAnxious to give advice to a passing friend. Linwood •.trikes his most thoughtful pose. Ganser Library was not only a good place to study, but also a great place to meet old friends and make new ones. Photo by Mann Studios When the temperature rises students find it hard to study in the dorms. The Pond was one of the quiet places students studied at. Photo by bterin Studios The brick wall by the Pond is a common, yet playful, meeting place. Students got to see their friends there in-between classes. Pt oto by Marin Studios Introduction 56 Student Life DividerLife in the Real 'Ville was more than classes and social activities. Student life at the Ville included impromptu parties, dances, sports, concerts, hanging out, and general socializing just about wherever we could. We flocked to off-campus parties, on-campus movies and any other available social function in search of the best way to pass the time and let loose. Student life in the 'Ville was the explosion we created after classes and on weekends. It was the spirit seen, felt, and sensed amidst the quiet little farm town we called home this year. It was all part of the Real Ville! With arms outstretched and toes elegantly pointed, two dancers cross each other in mid air. This was one of many fluid movements incorporated into the performance. For more, see page 53. Photo by Dave Speicher One of the swans which replaced Fred and Ralph checks out its new home The tradition of the swans lived on after Fred and Ralph. For more, see page 62. Photo by Tom Knapp Student Life Divider 7The Psychedelic Furs were experts at t Rocking The ’Ville by Kim Morris Every year the University Activities Board (UAB) does their best to get a well-known group to come on campus and entertain the students. One year it was Yes. another year it was Cyndi Lauper, and last year the Sharks were the main attraction. This year was no different — with the Psychedelic Furs performing at Pucillo Gymnasium for an excited and frantic crowd of fans. On Friday. October 3. veteran fans as well as curious newcomers to "Furmania" filed into the gym. The concert didn't start until 8:00 when Alice Desoto led the Vels. a popular Philadelphia band, in thier forty minute set. However. Pucillo began to fill up at about 6:30 when anxious Fur enthusiasts reserved their spots as close to stage as possible in order to get close to their favorite music men. One avid follower. Judy Pearn. made sure she was there by 7:00 so that she might have a chance to steal a glimpse of. or even get close enough to touch, one of the Psychedelic Furs. Judy, a freshman Biology major, positioned herself directly in front of center stage with a number of other psyched Fur fans. Unlike all the others, though. Judy was lucky enough to have her dream come true. John Ashton, the lead gui- tarist and Richard Butler, the lead singer (or "the man' as Judy affectionately referred to him) both touched her hand. This might have easily explained why Judy enjoyed the concert here more than the one she'd been to two years ago at Muhlenburg College. This might have also explained Judy's enthusiam when she exclaimed: "The Furs are an excellent live group and the concert was great!" Judy also said that she'd like to see more concerts here. The Psychedelic Furs concert and concerts like it were made possible by the Concert Chairperson of the UAB who. this year. Continued on page 10. The sassy sound of Ihe sax is part of the Furs musical style. This member of the backup band showed off for the enthusiastic crowd gathered in Pucillo gym. Photo by Christie Herrotd-Morgan A rowdy audience reacts in anticipation as the Furs approach the stage. These Fur fans arrived early enough to secure spots that they could keep all night as others tried to get closer to the stage Photo by Christie Herrvkl-Morgan 8 Psychedelic Furs kW iBrian Joel Barg, Concert Chairperson of UAB. relaxes alter long months of secur ing the concert The Psychedelic Furs concert and concerts like it were made possible by the University Activities Board Photo by Christie Hcrmtd-Morgan Psychedelic Furs fans recent attention from lead singer Richard Butler. Atony long-time fans had their dreams come true when members reached out and touched them. Photo by Christie Hcrmtd-Morgan The blaring bass of the Furs rocks Puclllo Gym. The lighting and atmosphere enhanced the sounds during the October 3 concert. Photo by Christie HemM-Morgon Psychedelic Furs 9All eye arc on Richard Butler as he captivates the crowd throughout the concert Tht charisma essential (or any performers stage presence was evident In all of the Furs. Photo by Junecn tkrtingci Pyschedclic Furs lead singer Richard Butler raises his hands to add effect to the song Smoke and light filled the stage as they perform "Sleep Comes Down " Photo by Janecn Ntirtingcf Rocking The ’Ville (continued) Continued from page 8. was Brian Joel Barg. Brian began planning for the fall concert in May when he tried to book the Hooters. The Hooters’ price however. was a little too steep for the (JAB's budget. After a few months of phone calls and frustrating dead ends. Brian decided in Au gust that the Furs would be the perfect show. Although the concert didn't sell out. it did prove to be a huge hit on campus. The Furs began their ninety minute set with “Heartbeat'' and continued to thrill the captive audience with such popular hits as “Forever Now" and "Midnight to Midnight." While the audience was rowdie and excitable all night, they responded with a som ber silence to "Sleep Comes Down." The silence, however, didn't last long. As soon as the Furs attempted to leave the stage, the crowd went crazy and demanded not one. but three encores in which the Psychedelic Furs presented their most well-known tunes: “Pretty in Pink." "India." and "Low My Way." Appearing somewhat surprised by the fans' enthusiasm. Richard Butler takes a step backwards. The fans energy kept the Furs going throughout the evening. Pltoto by Jancen PkvUnger Fans reach out to touch a member of the Furs during the second hall of the show. After taking a short break, the band returned to the stage and had as much energy as they had in the first half of the performance. Photo by Jancen Malinger A member of the Vels belts out o song prior to the Furs appearance. The Vcls. a popular Philadelphia based band were the opening act for the Pyschedellc Furs. Photo by Jancen Mertinger Psychedelic Furs 1 1Renouncing the deoil, tossing Bibles into the crowds, Stryper Overwhelmed Pucillo by Andrea Burkholder California's Christian hard rockers. Stryper. and their opening band. Hurricane, stormed through the 'Ville adding new power and excitement to a familiar heavy metal sound. Sunday. March 22. 1987 found Pucillo Gym packed with a sold-out audience. Fans and more fans crowded into the building for a rocking concert of singing, cheering. and musical jamming. Excited fans had waited with anticipation since noon that day. By seven-thirty that evening, lines spanned from the front doors of Pucillo to the back of the gym. When the doors finally opened, people of all ages dressed in varieties of yellow and black garb pushed and shoved their way inside the gym for the best possible seat. First to rock the stage was Hurricane. "We are strong." was the song they dedicated to their host band. Stryper. The crowd went wild when Stryper was mentioned. and the song got fans moving to the beat with even more anticipation for the main act. After a short intermission, the lights went down and Stryper Continued on page 14. Singing Calling On You.' a song whose video receives freguent airplay on MTV. Stryper plays to a frenzied audience. The crowds formed huge lines outside of Pu cillo Gym for the concert. Photo by Stax Olson rMichael Sweet, on guitar, and Timothy Gaines.'on bass, crank out a popular Soy-per tune. ■'Free" also received airplay on MTV. and was their second video. Pholo by StciK OlsonStryper (continued) Continued from page 12. took the stage. 'To Hell with the Devil" was the opening song which set the mood and message for the show. These guys looked and sounded like standard-issue hard rockers: polished, guitar-dominated music, glittery yellow and black outfits, guitars and other stage props, shaggy long hair, and best of all a flashy stage performance. But the difference was in their message. In the words of Stryper, "They Rock for the One who is the Rock." They threw Bibles into the crowd and listed their favorite Bible verses on their posters. Michael Sweet, the bands lead singer, said. "The first question people ask us is, are you guys for real or are you using Jesus Christ as a gimmic?" He felt that "Other bands sing about what they believe in. so Stryper is going to sing about what we believe in." Stryper's original name was Roxx Regime, but when they became a Christian band they got their new name from the scripture Isaiah 53:5, "By His stripes we are healed." In 1984. the “Yellow and Black Attack." (their first album) was released. In 1985, "Soldiers (Jnder Command" followed. Their latest album, "To Hell with the Devil," went quickly to the top 40 and sold a half million copies. This is their best sell- Gaines. Sweet, and Or Fox crank out 'To Hell With the Devil.” The anti devil idea was emphasized when the band threw small Bibles into the screaming crowd, Photo hu Steve Olson 14 StryperMichael Sweet captivates the audience with a slower song, ' Honesty.'' Stryper, a Christian heavy metal band, sang songs from their album which has made it into the Top Forty best selling album charts. Photo by Steve Otson A member of the heavy metal band. Hurricane. waits backstage In Pucillo Gym belore the concert begins. Hurricane was the opening act for Stryper Photo by Steve Oison The Stryper concert was one "hell " of a show. The audience went insane whenever Stryper came onto the stage. The hand kept the audience going with their Christian style metal music and their energetic stage presence. Even though they are a Christian band, they definitely can compete with other metal bands around today. 99 — Roy Kohr ing album to date. Stryper has stirred a lot of controversy with their efforts to spread the ' Word'' by selling heavy metal music with different lyrics. But. they felt, the most important thing was to stand up for what you believe!Bed racing and a Marauder victory highlighted Homecomina ’87 Thursday night at 8:00 the Greeks took over the entertainment with their pledge skits. The skits, which were take offs of popular horror movies, were created by the pledges as one of their regularly assigned pledge requirements. Movies like Friday the 13th. Nightmare on Elm Street. and Halloween can never be experienced in the same way by the true horror fans in the audience. The pledges passed their requirements with flying colors (and a little fake blood) to the sheer delight of the audience. On Friday. George St. took on the appearance of an "open air dorm", as the Bed Decroating Representing the Student Senate. Lisa Haas smiles after being chosen Charity Queen. M Cl. President Dr. Joseph Caputo congratulated Lisa and her escort Pete Anders during the half time activities on Homecoming Day. Photo bit Merin Studios The Millersvllle Marauder gets the crowd riled up during the MUBIoomsburg game on October 25. Signs welcoming MUtersvillc University alumni back to the ■Ville and signs wishing the team good luck adorned the bleachers In the sta diurn. promoting school spirit. Photo by Merin Simtios 16Nominees tor the title of Charity Queen and their escorts wait anxiously to hear the winner's name announced. The winner was chosen through donations collected in Lyle and Gordinier dining halls weeks prior to the Homecoming Day. Photo txj Mcrin Studios Spirited cheerleaders yell cnthusiasticaly to the football squad. The combined energy and enthusiasm of the cheerleaders and the fans helped the Marauders to defeat Bloomsburg 36-3. Photo by Mt'rin Studios Onlookers stand amused as various clubs and organizations compete in the bed races in front of McComsey on the morning of the Homecoming festivities. The competitors raced for the thrill, the fun. and the prize money. Photo by Christie Henold-Motgan competition got under way. Gamma Sigma Alpha pushed their way to the future and the winning 1st place position in the Women's Division, earning twenty-five points. Harbold Hall DAC took 1st place in the Coed Men's Division with their Greek costumes and the theme "The Way It Should Have Been." On Saturday the beds took off down Frederick St. for the Bed Races. The Bed Race competition had taken the place of the Homecoming Parade a couple of years ago and since became one of the high points of Homecoming Weekend. Again, the Wrestling Belles gained twenty-five points when they came in 1st place in the Coed Men's Division. Alpha Sigma Tau ruled in the Women's Division with their 1st place victory. Homecoming wasn't just for the alumni who returned to their beloved alma mater to reminisce and show their families around campus. The weekend of October 24th proved to be fun for former and present students alike. Activities such as the Bed Decorating and Racing, the Fun Run. Continued on page 18. Homecoming 17more Homecoming ’87 Residents ol HarbokJ Hall move past Gordinicr to be judged in the bed decioating contest Harbold's residents used the phrase. "The Way It Should Hove Been.' and combined it with an ancient Greek theme. Photo by Christie HcmM-Morgan Continued from page 17. Greek Skits, and the Charitiy Queen fund raiser provided students with the opportunity to actively participate in the celebration. A wide variety of sporting events including the volleyball competition. Soccer. Field Hockey, and the traditional Football game on Saturday afternoon added an athletic touch to the festive air. The activities started on Thursday at 4:00 when Phi Kappa Sigma, along with CJAB and the Homecoming Committee, sponsored their 3-mile Fun Run. The run started and finished at the SMC. Points were awarded that accumulated as the weekend progressed to be applied towards the cash award for the overall winners. The Wrestling Belles came in first place and received twenty-five points for their winning efforts. Phi Kappa Sigma were the 2nd place winners with twenty points and Sigma Tau Gamma received fifteen points for placing third in the Coed Men's Division. In the Womens Division. Gamma Sigma Tau placed 1st and received twenty-five points. The football game, the event anxiously awaited by everyone, kicked off at 1:30. The Blooms-burg Huskies didn’t expect to be trampled upon, but the Marauders were quick to help them face reality when the final score totalled was 36-3. At half time, as always. the new Charity Queen was announced. This year's competition raised $1048 for various charities. Lisa Haas, representing the Student Senate and escorted by Pete Anders, was crowned the Charity Queen for 1986-87. after raising $898 for the March of Dimes. The runners-up, Kathleen Thompson from Alpha Sigma Tau and Holly Sample, representing Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity, raised $50 and $ 100 respectively. The Marauder Matching Unit enlightened the Homecoming crowd during the half time festivities. The band was responsible for the entertainment for the Homecoming game as well as the rest of the Ville's home games. Photo by Christie Hcrrvid Morg in 18 Homecoming Mlllersville’s defense launches their attack on Bloomsburg's offense in the Homecoming game. Increasing Millers-vllle pride among the alumni as well as the students and faculty, the Marauders emerged as victors in the game. 36-3. Photo by Christie Herroid-hlorgan Inspiring school spirit and promoting enthusiasm among the throng gathered at Biemsderfer Stadium, the Millersvllle Marauder strikes a characteristic pose. The 'Ville's mascot, decked out in school colors. was a source of enthusiasm throughout the game. Photo by Pterin Studios The hot air balloon was one of the attractions on Homecoming Day. Free balloon rides w-ere offered, a highlight of the day's activities. Photo by Christie Harold-Morgan Gamma Sigma Alpha sorority enhances George Street with their bed. decorated with a science fiction theme. "Pushing to the Future." The "turtle" sorority donned unique costumes with the hopes of earning more points in the bed decorating contest Photo by Christie HemM-Morgan Homecoming 19Students sewed as unofficial tour guides for Parent’s Day by Lisa Naylor The day was a bit cloudy and the weather rather warm for an early October day. but that didn't dampen the spirits of the many parents and students who attended and participated in the events that were slated for Parent's Day. 1986. On Saturday. October 4. the day's events began at 9 a.m. and wrapped up around 4 p.m. after the Millersville vs. Cheyney State football game. At 9 a.m. the activities commenced with a lakeside reception. At 10 a.m., the Bullets performed music from the fifties and sixties along the sidewalk path by the pond. The SMAC was open throughout the day to provide refreshments and a place for relaxation. Also in the SMAC. parents could have their pictures taken with their children. The pictures were made into buttons, which made for a nice keepsake of the day. The University store, which was open from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., helped to wet the shopping appetites of many generous parents by offering a 25% discount on all the sportswear in stock. Kay Strasnider. manager of the store, noted that business was much heavier than last year. "It actually doubled.” stated Strasnider. She said that the clothes were the most popular items of the day. The remainder of the day was left to touring the campus and attending various sports events. The field hockey team defeated Indiana University of Pennsylvania at Brooks Field 2-0. The cross country team competed against Kim Ariza and her mother stroll through the campus, enjoying various sights. Parents spent the day catching up on news with their children while touring the 'Villc. Photo by WWt Dickerson 20 Parent’s DavParents shop in the University Store on Parents' Day. The store offered a discount on clothing that day. Pholo by Christie HemMMorgan East Stroudsburg University. Delaware University, and West Chester University. The Marauders came up second to ESU. Delaware placed third, followed by WCU. The girls' tennis team challenged Bloomsburg. but was defeated 6-3. The main sports event of the day was the football game against Cheyney State. The kickoff at 1:30 p.m. followed a sprited musical performance by the Marauder marching band. Our Marauder football team then proudly triumphed over the Wolves with a final score of 42-16. Victory and school spirit was displayed throughout Millersville as black and gold balloons, supplied by Student Services, filled the air after the first Marauder touchdown. However. Parent's Day was more than an active display of Marauder pride and good sports. It was a great opportunity for students to catch up on the gossip from home, and for parents to view their son's and daughter's home away from home. '• - Families and students tour the campus on the first day of the Fall semester set aside for the families of the Millersville stu dents. Students served as unofficial guides for their families. Ptioio by Wall Dickerson Parent’s Day 21Regulations, friendships and fun make up Dorm Life Living in a dormitory was one of the first aspects of life that every MG student had to adjust to. The communal atmosphere of our eleven male, female, and coed dorms was something unique to college life, something only dreamed of by those who had never tasted the fruits of academia. Nancy Vaccaro. a freshman resident of Gilbert Hall said. "Dorms are a great place to borrow clothes." This paints a picture of girls frantically running down halls, knocking on doors, and raiding closets to find the perfect article of clothing to borrow. Of course, if it needed to be ironed or washed first, it was usually bypassed or returned in the same by Lisa Olson condition. Spontaneity was another quality associated with dorms. Barb Jones liked the idea of "being able to get four or five people together just to hang out. on the spur of the moment." This was true of many times, whether at 1 p.m. or 1 a.m., people could be seen congregating around doorways or in dorm rooms laughing or gossipping. What about those midnight popcorn runs? Anywhere else this activity could take hours. Here at MG it only takes as long as the popcorn popper needs. No phone calls or road trips are necessary. The most common response to dorm life is that of everyone getting to know each other so well. It was hard not to get close since everyone shared a bathroom and showers. Like a nuclear family, the residents of a dormitory ate together, lived together, and saw each other everyday, through good times and bad. Its no wonder that these friends become the closest and most sincere of all friends encountered. Anne Marie Provazzo summed it all up by saying, "Dorm life is having all your friends in one place, meeting 'interesting people who become your friends." and perhaps best of all. its so convenient — where else can you be fed. swept up after and have your bathroom cleaned? Even the army doesn't do that!" 22 Dorm LifeTaking a break from studying. Brian drops in on Pat and Shawn. Easy accessibility to one's peers was a major benefit of dorm life. Photo ft; Brian K. Maryan The residents of 2-A Bard take a study break to watch one of their favorite movies. Video cassette recorders became eos lly attainable and highly popular in the dorms this year Ptioto by Mcrin Studios Packing his truck to the limit. Patrick Morgan gets a hand from his friends. For many students, moving out day was rven more traumatic then moving in day. Photo by Brian K. Morgan Waiting for the next big bust. Chlpp Bcasely puls in his daily office time. The resident hall staff was responsible for maintaining law and order in the dorms. Photo by Marin Studios Dorm Life 23 Roommates yell and siveatsocks smell because life with a slob Can Be Sheer Hell by Claudia Fanelli Life with a slob can be distressing. It can probably also be reason for justifiable homicide. Mot every dormitory student has the good fortune of knowing in advance who their roommate will be. Even those who are rooming with a friend may be subjected to living habits of which they were not previously aware. The Slob has no regard for safety. Female slobs may often leave their curling irons on. amidst a pile of flammable papers on the bureau. Their jars, tubes and containers of makeup are carelessly strewn atop the desk and bureau left in the rush to get to class. A slob of either gender tends to deposit clothing wherever it is removed, and leaves doors to messy closets open. Dust balls grow to be dust monsters beneath unmade beds, whose sheets go for many a week without being washed. Bowls, dishes and eating utensils, caked with food, remain to be cleaned a day or more after they were used. Waste-baskets overflow, but does the Slob care? Does the Slob notice? The chances that he or she even realizes that the room is less than spotless are slim to none. The neater of the two silently hopes that the Slob will at least clean up for Parent s Day. As the day approaches and the rug on the Slob s side of the room still is not visible, the neater roommate may feel compelled to complain. Something has to be done about the sculpture of soda cans and laundry in the corner of the room. The Slob, after much coaxing, ponders the thought of tidying up Clutter accumulates quickly on even the neatest student's desk. The last paced life of the Ville was responsible for much of this problem Photo by Heidi KUnger 24 SlobsThe occupant o( this room obviously needs a helping hand. However, maid service was not provider! to dorm students this year. Pholo by Heidi Khngcr Behind one o( these seemingly clean windows lurks a meticulous roommates worst nightmare: The Slob. Although not an indicator of sk ppiness. window messages were as much a part of student life as old pi«a boxes arid dust balls Photo by Heidi Klinger The typical slob claims to know where everything is. This scene reminded everyone that a dean desk is a sign of a sick mind. Photo by Heidi Klinger a bit. Consenting to make things appear neater is one thing, ration alizes the Slob, but the dust monsters have become like family, and they cannot be killed. The slob does, however, agree to shove the mess into less obvious places, such as the closet, drawers, and any slobs favorite rendezvous for squaller. under the bed. The Slob thinks about adjusting the posters that are partially falling off of the wall, but reconsiders because they look three-dimensional. What can a neat person do if living quarters must be shared with someone of "the other persuasion?" Not much. Chances are that the Slob is either lazy or very involved in activities. If the slob falls into the latter category, he or she is probably not in the room enough to talk about the situation at hand. If the slob is lazy. well, you know what they say about old dogs. Short of cleaning the whole room, the neater roommate has few options but to accept the fact that the rug won t be seen until May. 0 Slobs 2526 Catching some rays plus drinking some beers added up to Springtime In Brookwood by Bruce Gordon Driving through Brookwood on a fresh. 85°. spring day provided a unique insight into the lives of the students that lived there. Many students took advan-tage of the infrequent sunshine to lay out. drink a few beers, and play tennis and volleyball. On days like this, the diversity of the Brookwood community was brought out and put on display for all the world to see. Students had many reasons for choosing to move into Brookwood. first and foremost being to get away from the restrictions of living in the dorms. All the conveniences of home, with relatively few restrictions, were avialable for rent at about $ 130.00 per month per person. Brookwood residents felt it was worth the money to be able to study, crank the stereo, or throw a boisterous keg party whenever they felt like it. without the threat of discovery by an R.A. Some people moved into Brookwood more for the promise of privacy than anything else. Many of Brookwood s most notorious residents were fraternity and sorority brothers and sisters that chose to live together. Dave. Ray. and Bruce were just three typical Sig Tau brothers without a frat house to call home. For them. 12A Brookwood became the next best thing. The first thing visitors saw as they passed through the front door was the varnished splendor of their homemade bar. Many apartments sported their own bars, in fact they were almost as common as color TVs. expensive stereos, and queen-sized water beds. Interior design was another diverse field in which residents were As pleasant weather makes barbecuing a definite good idea, these guys may be deciding between steak or chicken. Llv Ing in Brookwood allowed many such choices. Photo by Brian K. Morganfree to express their individuality. The style in which an apartment was kept often depended upon the main reasons the occupants chose to move into Brookwood. Therefore, on sunny days when doors were left open, a casual observer could stroll from one end of the complex to the other and tell who was there to study and who was living primarily to party. Interior design ranged from conservative and tidy to wild imitations of on-campus dorm rooms. As the day wound down and the sun bathers retreated indoors, barbecues became a common sight and the smell of steak on the grill drifted throughout the community. Groups of students gathered on patios to hand out. be casual, and drink a few beers, and (if it was a weekend night) they prepared to party hearty. Brookwood was many things to the many people who lived there, but when graduation in May rolled around, one thing that everybody took with them when they left was their memories of Millersville. A Soaking up some rays after a long day at class, these Brookwood residents take ad vantage of the weather. The dorm beaches weren't the only good tanning spots in the 'Ville. Photo by Brian K. Morgan Begging for mercy. Becky Beardslee regrets her decision to talk to the photographer. Increased freedom end proximity to one's peers were big assets to the residents of Brookwood. Photo by Brian K Morgan 1 Brookwood 27Social habits changed a bit when The Ville Lost Its Gusto by Hope Donegan and Joe Raftery It was that time again, when out including large numbers of and sororities respected the deci- winter blues were swept away by students. sion. some warm weather. In anticipa- To many, the banning of the This action caused an impact tion of spring, our attitudes im- bush parties was seen as an on other popular places around proved, our energy increased, abrupt and drastic measure. campus. Places like Brookwood and our wardrobes diminished as Many students felt the administra became overpacked in the fall be- we prepared for the various warm tion’s action, and the reasons for cause there was no place else for weather activities. Basking in the their action, had been kept in the the students to go. According to sun. cheering for our sports dark. This caused much resent- Michael Bonner of IOC Brook- teams and relaxing at the Bush ment and bitterness amongst the wood. "With the crackdown that parties had always served as a sal student body. Sophomore Shelly has been going on this year, the vation for many college students Ebert felt that the administration people in Brookwood are afraid overcome by the strain of winter was directly responsible for put- to have parties. When I was a months. But the real 'Ville was a ting a damper upon her spring freshman there were at least five little different this year. days. "The Bush Parties were a lot or six large parties on a Friday Students who relied upon of fun. where the two sides of night, but now you're lucky to fraternity sorority bush parties to campus could meet, enjoy the find two or three small ones." This enhance their spring were forced spring, and have a good time is due to the fact that a stronger to look at other alternatives. The without worrying about neigh- eviction policy was enforced days of lingering in the woods bors complaining about the noise against Brookwood residents where kegs were rolled in and the level. It all seemed so perfect.’ throwing large parties. Steven music was turned up. had come stated Ebert. Ebert was not alone Fanello. stated. "I think the crack- to an end. Bringing about these in her feelings of disappointment. down has interrupted the fact that changes were Millersville’s ad- Sophomore Laura Endriss stated. studerts can socialize in a relaxed ministration, campus security, "I feel it is really unfair what the social environment. A lot more and the surrounding community. administration is doing. Going to people are getting in trouble both According to Dr. Edward Bush parties not only provided a in the dorms and the community Thomson, assistant Vice Presi- great time, but also a chance to bcause they have to find different dent for Student Affairs, bunning get out all your extra energy as places to have a good time.’ of fraternity and sorority bush you trudge up and down the dirt One of the main reasons that parties was a result of three con- trail leading to the secluded area. Brookwood became stricter was cerns. "First and formost is the It wasn't hard to find just listen for that the university grew so exten- policy held by the University re- the music and the sound of party- sively in the past year that stu- garding fraternities and sororities ing. dents were crowding the streets having a responsibility to the Uni- In response to the complaint on weekends, trying to get into versity and the community to that students were kept unin- parties that were very small or pri- conduct activities and functions formed. Dr. Thompson stated vate. that reflect positively upon their that he had informed the Greek The positive side of the crack- membership." The second con- Council of the new regulations down was the decrease of vandal- cern was in response to the health and reasons behind them. Dr. ism and injuries dealt with by and safety of students attending Thompson claimed he was un- college students, and an overall these functions. The third factor aware of the students’ complaints better attitude towards school- boiled down to insurance liability. about not being told. Nobody work. New activities have been in- "The greatest concern is to up- has brought complaints directly stituted to help keep the students hold the laws and maintain the to me; I only heard from the moral up. including The Pirate's safety of the students,'" added Greek Council." stated Dr. Cove, and other GAB sponsored Thompson, "There are just too Thompson. Dr. Thompson did events, but the overall consensus many near misses to people be- not feel as if the administration of the student population was ing seriously injured. Fraternities was in the wrong; adding that he that the real 'Ville had been and sororities can continue to be felt the majority of fraternities changed .. . perhaps forever. 4 social and enjoy themselves with- CrackdownHappy partiers enjoy each others com pany and music. Small parties were the result of the crackdown on Brookwood patties. -Yroto by Steve DanSonh Phil Silcox. Dierdre Wlhgenroff, Rick Carnal. Bill Schaeffer and Rich Barr say Cheers! to everyone after a long week of schoolwork. Students Hocked to whatever parties were available on the weekends. Photo by Steve Danfottl i Crackdown 29Hair manes, jams and Don Johnson — inspired clothing comprised The Trends of 1987 by Deb Ross People change, times change, and fashions, of course, constantly change. Last years students modeled themselves after Madonna and Don Johnson. This year, however, campus design took a more individualistic path as more folks boldly created their own look. Movie and television stars still exerted an influence over the clothing worn by young people across the nation, but a growing characteristic of the student image was the second hand look. The colors were vibrant and matching them became a thing of the past. There wasn't a strict code of fashion for male or female. Casual clothes were the ‘in' thing. This style ranged from ripped and torn jeans and big sweatshirts to oversized sweaters, straight skirts, and flats. This was another big year for unisex clothing, which was worn by both males and females. Some of the most popular unisex brand Jams remain the most popular mode ol summer dress. Tank shirts and jeans did not lose their popularity in 1987 and continued to be one ot the more preferred clothing items. Photo by Jaruxn NeritngerGinny Sepulveda sports a popular girls' hairstyle — short on top and long In the back. Big earrings and flowered. Hawaiian stvle shirts were also in style this year. Photo by Waft Dtckc son names were Reebock sneakers. Bennetton, Land's End. and Forenzas. The most popular watch, by far. was the Swatch watch. In fact, many kids wore two or three at a time. There was a colorful assortment of polo shirts, rugby jerseys, and cotton sweaters. Jeans were still fashionable, but it was customary for them to look like they were a few decades old and broken in by being washed in bleach and beaten by butcher knives. Pointy-toed shoes and penny loafers were often seen on the feet of many a class bound student. and not to be forgotten were the friendship bracelets that were worn by both guys and girls. This fashion year was lenient to all. Women could choose to wear just about anything. A new craze was the mane holders for hair. They provided an easy way for girls to pin back their hair when they found that their alarm clock didn't go off. Also in for hair were bobs, both curly and straight. Costume jewelry was also very popular and big earrings were back again, though it wasn't fashionable to have bracelets cover over half the arm. A few notice-Continued on page 32. Trends 31Trends (continued) Continued Imm page 31. able fashions for females were stirrup pants with socks outside of pants, straight skirts that were worn at length that depended on the individual’s preference, and a very visible form of footwear was wrestling shoes. Guys could wear anything they pleased, too. Some popular trousers were camouflage, cargo and suspender pants. Shirts for guys varied from T-shirts and sweatshirts to tab collared shirts worn with narrow ties. All in all this fashion year passed with the word comfort on everyone's mind. Coeds found that whether they wore sweats and jeans, or skirts and ties this year, just about anything was within the boundaries of fashion. _________________ £ VP' Megan Bohannon dons the trendy oversized sweater and turtleneck combination. while Pat Gemmel sports the casual look of faded jeans and a comfortable Shirt. Bold sweater prints were seen all over campus this year. Photo by Chuck Younti College sweats remain popular throughout the campus. Bermuda shorts for guys and girls alike were also seen through the year. Photo by Steve Dartforth TrendsDancers dressed in the main stay style of sweater dresses and sweater skirts enjoy the comfort as well as style. Large sweaters teamed up with slim skirts were this year s big trend. Photo by Walt Dtckerson Wearing Don Johnson-inspired sunglasses. Bob Walsh strikes a pose. Walsh's stylishly short hair and trendy shades epitomized the look of 1987. Photo by Chuck Young 34 Sharks Millersuille welcomed the local boys back again when The Sharks Attacked The ’Ville by Judy Dimon It sure didn't appear that MU students were afraid of Sharks on Sunday, April 12. In fact, anguished "schools' of fans began gathering outside the doors of Brooks Gym trying to swim their way to the front of the line at approximately 7:15 a.m. Showtime was 8:00 p.m.. but it wasn't until 8:27 that the lights slowly began to dim. At 8:30 the University Activities Board Social Recreation committee member. Kirstin Muse, announced the Lancaster area band. The Sharks. The audience went crazy. Screaming groupies made the Sharks feel right at home. Beach balls were flying, cameras were flashing, and hips were shaking to the rockin' beat. The core of the Sharks consisted of Shea Quinn and Sam Legar. They really did a circus-like act for their fans. They hunted the audience for a pretty face, shook their hips at each other and then did it all over again. They really seemed to be having fun while creating fun for others. One Sophomore said. "They put on a pretty good show, considering the small amount of people that attended. they still had lots of energy" _________________________ 0 Students at the Ville aren't afraid of these sharks Groups of fans began gathering for the 8:00 p.m. show at 7:00 a.m. Photo by Steve OlsonThe Shark , lead guitarist flashes a smile that could melt a girl's heart. The audience went crazy for Lancaster's hottest band. Photo by Steve CXson The Sharks sung an encore for their student audience. They treated their fans to an old-time medley that they would newer forget. Photo by Sieve Olson Aiming to please the small but energetic crowd, the Sharks ham it up during one of their songs. Shea Quinn and Sam Legar put on a circus-like act for their audience. Photo by Steve OlsonI It's a disease without a cure. From March until May, students suffered Spring Fever by Claudia Fanelli Springtime at the Ville was dangerous. Normal, semi-studious students went through a strangely common metamorpha-sis typically referred to as SPRING FEVER. Waiting for the first warm gust of springtime air. Millersville students prepared themselves for what was to come. Bathing suits, sunglasses, suntan oil. shorts. Jams, frisbees. volleyballs and bikes were all taken out of their winter storage. The weather warmed up. the bikers and joggers hit the streets; the volleyball nets popped up and baseball and softball games were a common sight all over campus. Sunworshi-pers donned their tanning attire and tried to toast themselves under the springtime rays. Promises to get studying done while relaxing on one of the many "dorm beaches” were rarely fulfilled. After all. who wanted to study when there was lost sleep to catch up on? Tests planned during the critical spring fever time caused more than the typical anguish. A stuffy dorm room was torture when the shouts of gangs of frisbee players called one to the sunny outdoors. A study session at the library, removed from others, was a weak attempt to get work done, but the tests piled up. so the studying had to be taken care of. A mid-afternoon volleyball game in front of Hull Hall provides fun and exercise. Hull s lawn was often full of volleyball fanatics. Photo by Chuck 'ibung 36 Spring Fever It is said by some that college is a challenge. A more tangible challenge is studying and doing assignments, but some students found solutions. One sophomore stated, "The answer to my problem was making a schedule so that I could spend an hour or two giving in to my springtime whims and still get my work done." While that was one way of solving the problem, others had to resort to late nights of studying to make up for lost time during the sunny hours. Sitting in a hot. stuffy classroom made a fifty minute class seem like fifty hours. With booksand papers substituting as fans, students tried to keep themselves cool and concentrate on the profs words, even as the sunlight shined through the windows. "Even though I love to be out in the sunshine." one student stated. “I realize that by goofing off right before finals. I could really jeopardize the work I've done'up until now." This opinion, the voice of reality to most students, was present as students had to decide between Biology lab. baseball, or soaking up the sun s rays. Decisions had to be made, this spring as well as any other. Many pondered these decisions as they turned over on the beach towel to get an even tan. Mens' Lacrosse fans brave the brilliant sun during a March game. Outdoor games of all types attracted M.CI fans. Photo by Chock Young Joe Raftery takes a walk on a steamy day m spring. Going shirtlexs was a popular option for the male population to cool off. Photo by Chuck Vbung Impromptu baseball games cropped up all over the campus. The health conscious and fun lovers participated in a variety of games to lessen the anxiety of spring fever. Photo by Chuck Vburx; Spring Fever 37Students sweated out a week of studying in order to Prepare For Finals by Tish Brian Finals exam week was an unad-viodable part of college life. Once a semester, every semester, this dreaded event rolled around, and students were forced to dip into their vast reserves of creativity to tolerate and overcome the tensions and obstacles of this ultimate testing time. The first step of preparation for all students was to find a copy of the semester's registration schedule in order to figure out their examination times. Immediatley after this, there ensued a period of grief by some and wild exultation by others as people realized that they either had three finals on Friday or that the were done with all their tests on Wednesday, respectively. The balance of one's test load was a major influence on one's attitude, since having many tests at the end of the week meant staying late each night in the library while one’s friends (who finished their tests on Wednesday) either started their vacations early at home, or started their vacations early in Brookwood. The next step in final exam preparation for both those who were testing in Friday and those who were done on Wednesday was to organize notes, textbooks, tapes, and other study materials. It was at this time that many students discovered the absence of only the crucial notes, textbooks, tapes, and other study materials, whereupon a mad rush was initiated to find friends who might possibly have said material in their po session. For those who were lucky enough to find a friend willing to part with the notes, et al. they needed, or with the presence of mind to check between the mattress and box spring where they left their own. the next concern was to locate a place to study. Although the library was the most obvious answer, resident students often chose to risk distractions by staying in their dorm rooms. Many, especially commuters, selected the SMC. where free coffee. hot tea. and cocoa was being served all during finals week. As final exam week went by. motivation to study began to drain. It was a bitter sweet time for all too many students, especially seniors, as they felt both the exhilaration of approaching the end with each passing test, and also the realization that their closest friends would not be seen again until September. Some, like graduating seniors, would never be back, and there was a little bit of sadness that crept into the final parties that sprung up around campus and in near campus apartments towards the end of the week. May brings with it both nice weather and final exams. Sue Bosald took advantage of the May weather as she studied outdoors. Photo by Me in Studios InfoTrac is used for the first time in the 1986-87 term. During finals week, many students turned to InfoTroc for last minute periodical research Photo tty Mehn Studios 38 Finals Because ol the quiet atmosphere and access to resources. Ganser Library, is the center of activity during finals week. Many students take advantage of these opportunities to study for their final exams. Photo by Main Studios Daw Lamb searches the card catalog for some crucial study material. For graduating seniors, finals week was a bitter sweet experience. Photo by Main Studios Finals 39The advantages and disadvantages of students u)ho encountered LIFE OFF CflmPUS by Gregory Ferree The peaceful splendor of the Great Snow of "87 was a mixed blessing for the thousands of commuters that arrived on campus each day. Even though resident students might have found it annoying to trek through the slush and snow, there were many other frustrated commuters and off-campus students who had to drive through it. "The bad weather is a major disadvantage to being off-campus." stated Cathy Rogers, a senior from Manheim Twp. While most students agreed with this point of view, there were also those who cited other inconveniences, such as the traffic and parking problem, and the University's class cancellation policy. For many, the decision as to whether or not to live on campus was made by the housing deposit sleep-out, but a majority of students who lived off-campus, many of whom have already lived on-campus, chose to live away for common reasons. "It's more peaceful at home for studying, you get a lot more done in a shorter time period." stated Dave Nyland. a resident of East Hemp-field. Chris Crowley agreed, add- ing. “In the dorms there were too many rules to follow." Living at home with parents offered extra convenience such as home-cooked meals and laundry "service". Some students found that living off-campus is more economical because there is not as much temptation to throw money away, so it is easier to save. The students came from near and far, from a short walk up the street or Brookwood to a lengthier trip from Centerville or Ephrata. Nonetheless, students’ Mark Mallory, a commuter student from luoncastcr. waits good naturcdly (or his next class outside ol the SMC. The SMC was a popular hangout, both indoors and outdoors. Photo by Ken Crawfonl Students pass the time in the SMC game room, shooting pool before classes. The game room also was equipped with ping-pong tables, video games and pinball ma chines for students to entertain themselves. Photo by Ken Crawford 40 Commuters ________L!_____ general hometown proximity to the Ville was a deciding factor in choosing Millersville, but the academic offerings also were a factor. Robert Mays, a graduate student, stated. "It fulfills my needs academically." and Brenda Huns-berger agreed, adding that M.C. "has the best program around here for my major." A problem for the commuter student was what to do and where to go before classes. Some students who were close enough to their homes made trips back and forth to have meals, while others had to visit the commuter house (the Philadelphia House), the library and the ever-popular Student Memorial Center. The SMC provided the opportunity to socialize. eat and get work done between classes. Involvement in activities and organizations was more a matter of choice than a problem. It was a question of taking the time to hang around after classes or to go home and return later on. Some found participa- Sometimes the line of corn containing commuter students seems endless. George Street was always lull ol traffic during class hours not only with students' cars, but the residents ol Millersville as well Photo by Ken Crawford tion in activities and sports to be no problem, while others had to budget their time between work, academics, and social activities. For those who had to rely on the buses, commuting was an even bigger hassle. Drois Sanchez. a Lancaster resident, did not enjoy riding the bus and stated. "The bus is the worst part about commuting, especially when I have to wait an hour after my last class to go home because of the schedule." Some found that by just staying after class a few minutes later they missed their bus and had to wait until the next one arrived, which caused a problem for those who had to get to jobs after class and were dependent on the bus. As Millersville grows, so too does the commuter population. Though their experiences here were different than the average experiences of on-campus residents. they still contributed much and were a vital element in the making of the real Ville. Resident student Jeff Sweigart expresses his surprise at being able to cross the street without much of a wait. The flow of cars deemed it necessary to hose a police officer assist in directing traffic and pedestrians. Photo by Ken Crawford Commuters 41 IIApril shoiuers bring May flowers, and where there's spring There’ll Be fl Fling! by Patrick Morgan No. Spring Fling 1987 was not well publicized and was not held in the Bush as announced. Instead this Pseudo-Fling was held unofficially behind a small housing development somewhere near to campus. Turnout as compared to previous flings was small, but considering the cancellation of any organized Fling, and the tight security of the Bush by University Police, a very sizeable crowd showed up. Since the fling was small, so was the cost for most people. The property owners and sponsors, who are one in the same, charged $ I for use of property and as much food as one could eat. As far as drinks, some groups donated a few kegs to get started and then a collection was taken up to get more kegs. The morning of Spring Fling started out cloudy and muddy from the previous night's foul weather. The partygoers were lacing up their boots and checking their hair in the mirror. By noon the sun peaked through and melted the clouds away into a crisp blue sky. Boots were shed and sneakers put on as the par- tiers crammed out the door, anxious to get to the bush and tie one on. When they arrived at the second bush, after dodging Gnipol's officers and cruisers, they were amazed to find only 4-5 other people there. They were informed that Spring Fling was going to be relocated, via an 18 man raft, to the location just off campus. As the sponsors loaded their raft with the stereo equipment, generator. volleyball nets and. of course, the kegs, the party people changed course and diverted all other traffic to the new location. 42 Commuters ________I_____ The day was still just starting when hoards of people crowded the field-type backyard. Within minutes music was blaring from two large speakers and hot dogs were roasting away. Hungry and thirsty from the long walk, people paid their money, grabbed a cup. and jumped in the keg line which quickly turned into a keg mob. Once everyone filled their cups and grabbed some munchies the keg lines moved quickly and the beer flowed even quicker. Not even an hour had passed when the first of a few collections started around to get more kegs. Everybody seemed to be having such a good time that it looked as if not even the cops, borough or University, could depress them now. Many people came and went, which kept a fresh flow of new faces and money which in turn supplied the festive crowd with Mo mistakes are made about where the action is. because the flag marks the kegs. Due to Increased enforcement of anti drinking laws. Spring Fling took on a more controlled but rebellious tone than past years. Photo by Patrick Morgan more liquid enjoyment and more reason to party. Darkness set in and the Borough police began to get nervous that the party would never stop. Every five minutes a cruiser could be seen passing by. occasionally stopping to make a strolling drinker empty their cup. In keeping with the local law of the noise ordinance that went into effect at 9:00 p.m. the sponsors turned down the stereo, played slow music, emptied the last keg. and dimmed some of the lighting. This action was successful in two ways. First of all. it paired people up and consequently they left. Secondly, those who wanted to continue forgetting the week behind them left in search of more alcohol and group companionship in nearby Brookwood. Perhaps the University bureacrats can prevent any organized groups from having flings and parties where alcohol is present, but as long as fun-loving people are willing to join together and supply an area for students to go and relax and party it up there will always be some form of Spring Fling here at the Ville. As this group of hopeful flingers waits for news of the situation, the latest in campus law enforcement technology sneaks over the hill. The Mini Fling was chased out of the Bush but reappeared in Elizabeth Courts. Photo by Patrick Morgan As this happy gent delivers his best pi up line, the intended victim seems more interested in man's best friend Every body was welcome at the Spring cling, including pets Photo by Patrxk Morgan Commuters 43 II________ The more some things changed, the more they Stayed The Same by Joe Raftery "Where’s the party tonight?” was a commonly asked question on any given weekend at the Ville. A popular answer? "the Cave!" The little house on George Street was one of few houses not owned by the school or closed down during Millersville University's campaign to eliminate parties and drinking. Flocks of students gathered at "The Cave" every weekend for a good time after a hassled week of academic life. The credo of the "cavemen" believe that college should be more than academically stimulating; college should also be an arena for fun. The inhabitants of "the Cave." "Trout." "Cheese." "Psycho Bob." Joby. "Sal” and Eric, have maintained the long established site a tradition within Millersville University. Although former party sites such as Brookwood and "The Bush" have been terminated by the school. "The Cave" still stands. "Chuck E. Cheese" one of the elite "cavemen." feels that "the Cave” is a part of Millersville history. Sharyn Smith, a dormitory resident looks to "the Cave" as "a place to meet new people, socialize and escape the doldrums of the weekly schedule." Many people share this feeling. "The Cave" has supported parties for frats and sports clubs mainly because there is no other place for a party. Millersville and borough police, however feel that "the Cave” should be bought and closed down due to the fact that it The Cavemen and their guests enjoy a hearty meal at the Case One of the many talents of the guys was cooking. Photo by Chuck Young 44 CaveCave inhabitants Mark Salvo and Chuck Young arc always the perfect hosts. Jen Fcllin and Trudy Davis enjoyed being the center of attention at one of the Case parties. Photo by Chuck Young goes against the University's policies on drinking on campus property. Most of "the Cave" parties that were held were private. Only a select group of people were permitted to enter "the Cave room". Inside "the Cave" activities such as dancing and dart shooting headed the evening's events. "The Cave" was the place to be in Millersville University. So re-knowned was it. that Fr. Edward Blackwell, next door neighbor to "the Cave" stated that "at the town council meetings, the house is referred to as "the Cave". Its infamy may be the downfall of the institution, as this year my be "the Cave's" last. Bob Walsh steps Into his Danh Vader role at a party. Guests at the Case could always count on the anincss of the Cavemen. Photo by Chuck toung Cave 45 II46 Whores and Whoremongers gather to listen to the Screamers Of The Week by Deborah Rossand and Leslie Symons It was one of those typical sunny, crisp. Millersville fall afternoons on October 8 of classes, meals and homework . . . and then they came. In full lung capacity. Millersville was descended upon by Brother Jed and his followers. Attracting few spectators at first. Sister Cindy preached in front of the SMC. She proclaimed her conversion from "Disco queen" to perfectionist. By afternoon. police escorted them off campus because Brother Jed could not produce a permit. But this did not deter these evangelists. They reappeared the next morning with a permit in hand, ready to proclaim their message again. Their message was basically clear. Brother Jed and his followers felt they could judge anyone because they considered themselves perfect. They continued to say that all students sin. no one loves their parents, teenage love is lust and God does not love mankind. They preached and proclaimed for two more afternoons on October 9 and 10. But what impression did Brother Jed actually leave on the campus? On the larger scene, the students ridiculed the preachers but as individuals, some were offended or speculative. As a crowd, people shouted rude comments, made derogatory signs, and displayed porno- graphic photos. They cheered in the "wrong places" and applauded sin while being accused of living the lives of whores and whoremongers. Those in fraternities and sororities defended themselves as their organizations were put down by Sister Cindy. Most of the people basically were entertained. For example, the brothers of Sigma Tau Gamma made T-shirts saying "Whoremonger 1 of Brother Jed s Hard Rock Cafe!" But many people were touched deeper as individuals. Feelings were stirred as many beliefs were questioned. Even modes of dress were judged by these evangilists. Freshman Alice Hoover stated. "I think it's stupid that they judged Sister Cindy receives help from several students who emphasize the points she makes by imitation. Crowd participation and student Interest made the Smock visit one of the biggest on ampus events of the fall semester. Photo by Steve Dan' forth Of those who have doubts. Bill Shafer is one of the many students who try to ask questions. Brother Jed and his entourage told many tales during the three-day visit Photo by Steve DanforthEvangelists 47 our religious beliefs on what we wear or if our ears were pierced." Groups of born again Christians, disturbed by the message Brother Jed was proclaiming, tried to talk with Sister Cindy or Sister Pat, but neither would listen very long to their point of view. Instead they tried to twist their words around. Said David Haye, a sophomore who is a member of Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. "At first they made me mad because I disagreed with what they were saying and they did not listen to any of us. but then I realized that it might stir up the campus." As the days went on. the fervor of disagreement and mocking continued. Brother Jed continued his "screaming" and the students rebutted with laughter or questions. The campus treated Brother Jed and his followers as entertainment. but that is not to say most individuals did not think about themselves or feel stronger about their beliefs. Jeff Dltlenhafer. Pole Georgie and Mike Stoops wear the shirts they had made for Brother Jed's show. This was one way students ridiculed the sermons given by Smock and his crew. Photo by Walt Dicker-son Sister Pal tells the students that they are sinners and are all on the bus to Hell." The evangelists grabbed the attention of many students and made them more con-cious of their religious feelings. Photo by Steve DanlorthIIII The da hat life came Back The ’Ville by Brian Morgan and Kim Morris Uncharacteristically light traffic. combined with unusually great weather, welcomed students. old and new. to the Ville for the fall semester. The local busnessman's association contributed to the festive air with a bright yellow banner strung across Manor Avenue inviting students to take advantage of the borough's many shopping facilities. Kim Hollinger. echoing the feelings of those who know. said, "this is the first moving-in day since I’ve been here that it wasn't raining or really hot." A resident checking into Diehm. possibly a freshman, was heard asking. "So. where is the elevator?" Although there were a lot of changes taking place on campus this year, elevator installations weren't on the agenda for this fall or any semester in the near future. Moving-in was a new experience for parents as well as students. Parents standing in packed hallways across the campus claimed incredulously. "You won't ever get all that stuff in there!" But as night fell on the now-bustling campus, students did somehow manage to "get all that stuff in there." Workers at the front desk of the Finding parking spaces around the dorms is virtually impossible on moving in day. Students and families flooded the campus on opening day in hopes of finding a convenient parking spot. Photo by Christie HcmMMorgan 48 Moving In Student Center were besieged with questions about directions to local eateries. The House of Pizza and the Sugar Bowl were open as usual even though the SMAC Galley remained cold and dark. Carol Rank, a student night manager at the SMAC. said "Lots of parents want to have a decent bite of food with their kids." before releasing their wellfed children to the depths of Gordinier and Lyle. Upperclassmen living off campus. some having spent the entire summer in Millersville. were already settled into Ferndale. Lynn-brook. Brookwood. and the houses along George Street. They found moving-in day to be the cheap entertainment they'd been waiting for all summer. Mark Salvo chose the front steps of "the Cave" as his moving-in day perch. "It's a trip watching people drive by." smirked Salvo. "Mom and dad are up in front of the family station wagon and the kid is jammed in the back with all of his worldly possessions. Annie Doyle hurried to Millersville early in the day to unpack and get settled into her dorm room. Later that evening, she raised a little Ville and renewed her old social ties. "I've been waiting all summer for these first couple of days before classes start.” Doyle quipped with glee. "I can t wait to see what everybody's been doin’ since May." Annie's feelings were the concensus of the general student population and. as the sun went down on another moving-in day at the Ville. the campus buzzed with the energy of thousands of eager Millersville residents. III! Brothers and friends help make the tedious chore of moving in day a lot easier, Building bunks was a common sight in the dorms. Photo by Christie Ifcrroid-Morgan Most parents left their sons and daughters feeling a little sad. Many students found their first experience away from home at the Ville scary, but very challenging. Photo by Christie Herrotd-Morgan Getting rc-aquamted with old friends or meeting new people in hallways and doorways Is a typical scene in all the Millers-ville dorms. After a long summer friends enjoyed catching up on old news and gossip. Photo by Christie HemM-Morgan Moving In 49Students exercised their right to vote and Voted For An Expanded SfTIC by Christie Herrold-Morgan and wanted. That meant they had to come out and vote on February 26th. The reason students had to make the decision is because future students will have to pay for the expansion. This was how the Student Memorial Center was built in the first place. The state does not provide money to stale schools for university centers, and the expansion of the Student Memorial Center will cost 5 million dollars. Since the majority of students voted yes the plans were submitted to the school's trust- The students of Millersville made a decision on February 26th that will not affect most of them but will definitely affect all future students The choice was whether or not to expand the Student Memorial Center. The expansion project started in the spring of 1986 when members of the Student Senate visited Indiana University to see the expansion of their Student Center. A Task Force was then formed in July 1986 of eight students, six faculty and staff members, and chairperson Robert L. Slabinski. It was felt that this force could give a rounded consensus of what should be added to the Student Center. The Task Force came up with many new ideas, including basketball and racquetball courts, an indoor track, a fitness center, an aerobics and dance studio. a sauna, a whirlpool, a multipurpose room, conference rooms and additional meeting rooms for student organizations. Students had to prove that the new Student Center is needed Proposed Floor Plans Lower Level T} unW.mxiMNt. □ M«MllUOrVO Millersville University A New Student Center 50 SMC Expansion■ 1 ■ ees, the Chancellor, and the Board of Governor's of the State System of Higher Education. If passed by them, a bond will be floated that will be paid for by collecting a Student Building Fee. The students attending Millers-ville in the fall of 1989 will be the first to start paying for the expansion. The fee is based on how many credits each student is taking. The highest a student will have to pay is 45 dollars. When the current student center was finished in 1971 there was an enrollment of about 3.700 and 40 student organizations. In the fall of 1987 there was an enroll- ment of 7.200 students with 2.500 of them being involved in some form of campus organization. Students needing a meeting place had a very hard time signing out rooms in the Student Memorial Center. The galley was also slated to receive a much needed expansion. Commuting students knew that trying to find a seat during lunch time was like a freshman trying to get classes at pre-registration. Some other new additions will be a Greek Theme Lounge, a handicapped lift, a satellite school store and 100 new parking spaces. The expansion project will be done in two phases. The first phase will be an expansion to the north wall of the student center and the expansion on the south side of the building. The second phase will be refurbishing and renovation of the existing student center. This way the student center will not be closed to the student population during the expansion. There was a record voting turnout for the SMAC expansion; a little over 1400 students exercised their right to vote. It was a close margin, but the SMAC Renovation Proposal passed 838 for vs. 604 against. Members of the Student Senate watch as a student deposits her ballot into the ballot box Members were responsible for taking the ballots as well as ensuring that no one voted more than once by using a floureseant lamp to identify stamps on hands. Photo by Je f Ki k SMC Expansion 51Dancers swirl with grace and ease, in Millersuille They Came To Please by Gregory Ferree, edited by Kathleen Becker The lights dimmed, the audience waited with anticipation and. minutes later, they were pleasantly surprised when a bright, well-choreographed celebration filled Lyte Auditorium. Students, faculty, alumni, and others were dazzled with the outstanding performance of the Philadelphia Dance Company (Phila-danco). The fine touch of culture was brought to Millersville by the University's Black Student Union. The dance concert, held on Parent s Day in the fall semester, featured musical numbers choreographed to all kinds of music, from Bach to Prince. There was something for everybody in the company's repertoire. The num- ber "Work Out." for example, reflected America s fascination with health and physical fitness, numbers such as "Pacing" and "Pas de Deux — Martial Arts" included sensuous dance choreographed to music of African as well as Oriental flavor. The last work was of a humorous nature. "A Rug. A Bone, and a Hunk of Hair." featured the popular rock star. Prince, and his hit "Let's Go Crazy." The performance captivated the audience throughout the evening. This concert was just one of the programs that the Millersville Black Student Union held for the student population. 4 Muscles rippling, a member of the dance troupe joins his partner In a dance duet The dancers toned bodies added to the beauty of the routines. Pholo by Dave Spekher 52 Philadanco IWith arms outstretched and toes elegantly pointed, two dancers cross each other in mid air. This was one of many fluid movements incorporated into the performance. Pltotu by Daw Spdcher Arms gracefully extended, members of the Philadelphia Dance Company glide rythmically across the stage. The dancers performed for the Mlllersville audience on October -1. 1986 Photo by Cktve Speicher Energetically and enthusiastically. Phildanco dancers entertain the crowd gathered In Lytc auditorium for a Parent's Day festivity. Students whose parents came to the 'Ville on October 4th had the opportunity to sec the cultural aspects of Millersvilk University. Photo by Dave Spdcher ' Philadanco 53Students searched for ways to keep cool and Hit The Dorm Beaches by Claudia Fanelli It happens every year. As soon as the thermometer climbs into the sixties, the bathing suits are taken from the drawers and guys bare their chests as the sun-worshippers of Millersville University venture out onto what are appropriately called dorm beaches for fresh air. relaxation and. most important, a tan. This year was no exception. The first dorm beaches popped up the week of March 22. exactly one month after the 'Ville was buried under inches of snow. Temperatures made their way up to the sixty-four plus degree mark. Scantily clad bodies on beach towels dotted the grass in front of dorms, enjoying the first warm rays of spring. Some industrious students made attempts to study, while others socialized or caught up on sleep. Music, suntan lotion, cold drinks and sunglasses were musts. Bedrests, blankets and pillows from dorm rooms were neccessary for the utmost comfort. An occasional check of the tan line to see if the sun was toasting or scorching tool place every so often. Visitors of both sexes "con-viently" were ‘ passing by" on their way back from class and stopped to talk. Those playing informal frisbee. baseball or football games took breaks to socialize with the sunbathers. The ultimate mode of relaxation after a harried day of classes, an afternoon at the beach (during prime tanning hours, of course) was the way to socialize and maintain ones sanity during the beautiful weather. For those who live on the side of the buildings where air does not pass through quite as Inhabitants of Tanger Beach look up from their studies momentarily to smile. It may have seemed easier to study in the fresh air. but many students doubted how much work would really get completed Pholo by Chuck Young 54 Dorm BeachesRom West and other Tanger Hall residents soak up the March rays while they catch up on sleep. Sleeping in the sun was a Popular alternative to studyinq. Photo txi Chuck Young generously as the others, being outside was the solution to the problem of suffocating in a cubicle. The springtime view was only one reason to partake in what Mother Mature so kindly offered. Roni West, an inhabitant of the highly populated Tanger beach stated. ‘It’s a great opportunity to meet people in your dorm while you pretend to be studying. It's also fun to watch the guys in Bur-rowes scope the girls from their windows with binoculars." Dorm beaches were a popular way to escape the stuffiness of the little box one called home. Although the girls of the 'Ville occupied the beaches more than the guys, it seemed logical for everyone to be outdoors, either tanning or burning, being with friends and relaxing in the warmth of the spring season, flfc Guys nonchalantly scope oul the scene on a warm day Going shirtless was the male population's way of keeping cool in the heat. Phoio by Chuck Young Dorm Beaches 55Some things come, and some things go, but here to stay is Rock ’N Roll by Andrea Ganino Everyone at one time or another has had dreams of stardom, whether going so far as to start his own band, or just jumping about in the privacy of his own room, lipsynching his favorite song while a chorus of screams from his imaginary audience echoes through his mind. It is as universal as the music itself, and for those who love the thrill of performances. as audience members or as participants, the Air Band Competition was created. The CJAB sponsored event was held each semester, providing a great evening which enabled imaginations to run wild, allowing one to attend the ultimate concert, or for those who performed. to finally play live in front of the many expectant fans. In the downstairs dressing rooms of Lyte Auditorium, reports trickled back that the house was packed and people were dancing in the aisles. The comedian hired to emcee the occasion kept the crowd entertained and amused between acts with his routine and bits taken from the antics of those backstage. Every- thing came together as a result of the great work of the organizer. Rich Davis, who accredited much of the success to choosing a good crew. However, the hard work and preparation was not able to prevent the pre-show jitters, especially for the performers. People chattered nervously, comparing costumes and songs, trying to ease the anxiety. Those who performed first were able to walk around and watch the rest of the show with the audience: but those who were last to perform had to strain their necks to see over the top of the stairs and the people standing in front of them. The acts varied from dark and subversive to out and out flamboyant. Chris Berjgrowicz. a WIXQ DJ headed his band, performing Bauhaus' version of "Ziggy Stardust." The act included a body lying on the floor, with two girls who walked to the body and placed flowers on it. "Mony. Mony." one of Billy Idol's more popular tunes, snatched the winning title, performed by a group who decked themselves 56 Air BandBetween acts, the cmcee comedian keeps the crowd omused Backstage antics served as additional bits ol humor which was added to his repertoire. Photo by Steve Danforth Scott Finklcstcin leads the group of performers in a little post competition fun during the finale of the Air Band competition No matter how they placed in the competition, the participants happily banded together for a good time at the end of the evening. Photo by Steve Dan-forth Sgt Rock, of WIXQ fame, and his band perform their unique version of "Ziggy Stardust." Participants used their creativity and talent in order to enthrall the audi ence. Photo by Steve Danforth out in outragious 60 s garb. Still in the 60 s era state of mind, three WIXQ DJ's went for a surrealistic effect by using paisleys, stuffed animals and flowers to give it an aura of the time period's flower-child's love, peace and happiness attitude. The list goes on. drawing to a close another Air Band Competition. Contestants parted ways, congratulated the winners and complimented others' performances. Everyone appeared satisfied with himself, and basked in the brief moment of glory while anticipating the next opportunity in the following semester to relive that single moment of stardom. 4k Air Band 57ACMO and Citamard combined their talent to present The Threepenny Opera by Gregory Ferree, edited by Claudia Fanelli The streets of 1830's Victorian London were revisited in the ACMO Citamard collaboration of 'The Three Penny Opera." The Bertolt-Brecht-Kurt Weill musical ran from April 2 through April 5. 1987 and from April 9 until April 12. The performances were held in Rafters Theater in Dutcher Hall. The Three Penny Opera" is an American adaptation of the German play. The play recounts the tale of the corrupt town of Soho. London. The show opened with a blind street singer singing the story of "Mack the Knife.” the town's resident gangster, who had just returned to Soho. The play then progressed into the story of J. J. Peachum (Daryl Swisher) and his store for the down and out. Peachum's daughter Polly (Benedy Johnson) was dating Macheath (Michael Louella). Against the wishes of Mr. and Mrs. Peachum (Heidi Health), Polly continued to see Macheath. a gangster, and later married him in the unlikely location of a stable. Polly Peachum sings her lamentation about her family's disapproval of her mar riage in 'Just Got Married." Mr. Peachum was portrayed by Daryl Swisher and his wife was played by Heidi Hearth. Photo by Jtnctn Ncriinger After having been married in a stable. Mack the Knife and Polly Peachum express their feelings through song. Although Polly appeared pure and innocent, she often acted otherwise. Photo by Joneen NcrUngcr The play also included the attempt of Mrs. Peachum to destroy her daughter's marriage by getting the madame of a brothel (Deane Stone) to betray Macheath and his underworld business. Shortly thereafter. Macheath fled from the law but was caught, incarcerated, and later executed for his gangster dealings. The play was a parody and made fun of the government of that time. It was also considered a bit risque for a college performance and. according to cast member Terri Kline, "might have ruffled some feathers.' especially for such a conservative area. This led the members of the cast and crew to feel a little apprehensive. 58Criminal gong leader (Mike Louella) proclaims his love to Polly Peachum (Beverly Johnson). The marriage of Polly and Mack the Knife was forbidden by the Peachum parents. Photo by Janeen Hertinger Mr. and Mrs. Peachum discuss the marriage of Polly and Mack the Knile. Despite their disapproval, their daughter married the reknowed gangster. Photo by Janeen Hettinger but the show was quite successful. The work of the crew, orchestra. cast, and Dr. Paul Talley was evident in the performances. The behind the scene workers were as integral a part as the performers and. working together, they drew crowds who enjoyed the play greatly. While they took their work seriously. the students also realized how enjoyable the production was, especially when the unexpected occurred with backstage antics, and the sound of applause rang in their ears after the audience was gone. 59Millersuille students found a new way to party when The Pirates Cove fTlade Its Debut by Andrea Ganino The Pirates' Cove, a nonalcoholic nighclub held on various Thursdays throughout the spring semester may have sounded a bit dubious at first. How many people got to the "non alcoholic" part and said "No way ? All too many people on the campus would not even get within five miles of a nonalcoholic event. However, one Thursday night at the Pirates' Cove changed all that. The Pirates' Cove featured live bands and performers with no cover charge to patrons. A new floor was purchased and was set up to allow dancing, and dance they did, to bands such as As Written. Ocean Blue. Ticapoo Brain, and Briggs Beall. One night featured three comedians, one of whom sufferd from Laryngitis, making his act all the funnier. What to do after a night of dancing and working up a thirst? No need to have worried about that, because refreshments were offered at reasonable prices. For fifty cents, one could order from a variety of snacks and drinks. The favorite by far. was the nonalcoholic Strawberry Daquiri. Also offered were Pina Colada. wine and beer, all without alcohol. of course. If the munchies attacked. vegetable plates served with dips, or a plate of assorted cheeses served with mustard were offered as well. Although, at first thought, a night at a "non-alcoholic" nightclub would have seemed a little off beat. For those who ventured into the "unknown." a new way to pass the time on a Thursday night was discovered. Lou MacGhff cant believe I hat hi drink contains NO alcohol. Drinks such as beer, wine and those of the mixed variety were made to taste just like their non-alcoholic counterparts. Photo by Watt Dickerson "As Written" performs for the audience's dancing and listening pleasure. Various bands were hired as entertainment for each Thursday the Pirates' Cove was held. Photo by Watt Dickerson Pirate’s CoveA crowded donee floor fosters new friendships. A night of dancing helped to release anxiety and start off the weekend. Photo by Wall Dickerson Students experience something different at Lyle dining hall. The Pirates' Cove was a new way to spend a Thursday night. Photo by Wtoft Dickerson Happy smiles, courtesy of the Pirates' Cove, signify the suce sof tlx Ville's non alcoholic nightclub. An alternative to drinking on Thursday nights, the Pirates' Cove prosed to be enjoyable by those who attended. Photo by Walt DkJt son Pirate’s Cove 61It was a sad day at the 'Ville when we said Goodbye To Ralph And Fred by Lisa Olson The end of March not only signified the end of winter, but also the end of an era. Fred the Swan, a resident of Millersville for ten years, died of starvation here at his home in the Ville. With the death of Fred came the removal of Ralph. Fred s mate. Since female swans mate for life. Ralph was put into retirement. Fred and Ralph were not the first swans to swim our pond. The first pair was purchased in 1966 as a gift from the Millersville Business Associates, which is the campus association of secretaries. There were also, at one time, up to "eight swans a swimming" in our pond, until the male singled out his mate and the rest were removed. Fred and his first mate. Ethel, were purchased in October and December of 1977. Two years later, in June of 1979. they produced three cygnets. While trying to find names for the three newborn swans, the students decided to name their parents instead. A contest was held and Fred and Ethel became the eventual winning names. The fall of 1979 brought a new mate to Fred. Ralph, a nine year old swan, was borrowed from a Manheim farm for the sole purpose of mating with Fred (luck-yduck). The pair tried unsuccessfully to produce cygnets but each time eggs were laid, they mysteriously disappeared or they rotted in the nest. When it became apparent that Fred and Ralph would not produce heirs. Ralph s owner. Jay Hershey. decided to allow Millersville University to keep her. Fred and Ralph spent the remainder of their days at Millersville swimming serenely around the pond, amidst the pledge banners and the few ducks that drop by occasionally. Two new swans have been placed in the pond. The same hopes that were held for Fred and Ralph now hold true for this new couple. Producing offspring is what everyone hopes the future holds for our two new pond-mates. But even if the same fate befalls these two. and Millersville fails to hear the pitter patter of tiny webbed feet, we still wish our two new swans a long, contented stay in the Ville. ® Fred and Ralph. Mlllersville's famous two some, grace the pond The campus com munity mourned the death of Fred. Photo by Stephen JacksonThe beauty of the swans enhance the center of campus. The Millersville commu nity bade farewell to Ralph soon after Fred died. Ralph now makes his home on a farm in Michigan. Photo by Stephen Jack-son It's a shame that the swans weren 't better taken care of and that Fred lost his sight and died I hope that in the future, the new swans will be cared for properly, so the campus will always be graced by the beauty of these magnificent birds. 99 — Troy Conver It's very sad to know that Fred and Ralph are gone. They added beauty and serenity to the campus. Thankfully they were replaced so the pond is still nice to look at. I hope that Millersoille will never lose sight of the wonders of nature represented by the swans. I think ifs great that Millersoille is conscious of nature and the beauty of animals. 99 — Patricia Baker One of the swans which replaced Fred and Ralph checks out its new home. The tradition of the swans lived on after Fred and Ralph. Photo by Tom KnappI Millersuille university students protested the arms race in D. C. by fTlarch i no For Peace by Vincent Serianni The issue of nuclear war was a concern to the world in 1987. Through documentaries, movies, books, and newspapers, efforts have been made to make the public aware of the pros, and more specifically, the cons, of the nuclear arms race. The issues of the day touched some Millersville students in a special way. as they joined the thousands of peace advocates for the final mile of the "Great Peace March" in Washington D.C. on November 15. 1986. to protest nuclear arms. Washington D.C. was the culmination point of the march which brought thousands of welfare conscious citizens together to rally for a common cause: peace. Together they began their walk in February. 1986 in Los Angeles and ended it at the final destination of Washington D.C. on November 15. It was at this point where students from the Ville joined the march. Members and non-members of the Mil-lersville Peace Coalition comprised the group. As the participants made their trek across the country, they grew in number. By the time the Mil-lersville students met up with the throng of people for the final mile, the number was in the thousands. The students met the marchers at Meridian Hill Park and walked in silence to LaFayette Park, located across the street from the White House. By then, the march had attracted more protesters and they gathered to hear the speakers on the agenda, amidst the sounds of drivers honking car horns in support. The speakers included various scientists and well-known public Chris Hartsman. Vince Serianni and Salla Luukkonen smile happily at the success of the peace march. Millersville students joined marchers for the final mile of the march on November 15. 1986. Photo by Sift Let 64 Peace MarchI c MarcHi' RMS IU CJ6 RAN- R« Hoards of people concerned with the issue of nuclear war and its effects on America and the world walk to state their point. People from all over the world took part. Photo by Salty Leva Participants in the Great Peace March arc welcomed to Washington. D.C Signs of all kinds, advocating peace, were made to visibly express the feelings of the crowds. Photo by SaSy Lcvil A peace advocate dons the famous peace sign costume during the march. People used whatever methods of grabbing attention they could. Marchers prepare themselves with posters, banners and signs throughout Washington D.C D.C was the culmina tion point for the groups. Photo by Sally Levil figures. One speaker addressed the current petition against S.D.I.. which deals with the "Star Wars" program. At that point, the petition had been signed by eight thousand scientists. An Iowa congressman discussed the topic of military spending and how one year’s budget could provide the state of Iowa with hospitals, schools, farms and buildings on the farms as well as pay the staffs for all of the schools and hospitals for five years. Carl Sagan addressed the topic of the destructive power of a nuclear winter and military spending. At the end of the speeches the peace advocates then experienced a "die-in." a sim-ulated reaction to a nuclear bombing. From LaFayette Park, the multitude made their way to the Lincoln Memorial. There. "Americas Top Forty’s" Casey-Casern emceed a program featuring Reverend Jesse Jackson. Jackson offered his support to the cause. The program ended with the participants of all denominations joining in a prayer for peace said by all the ministers in attendance. The marchers circled around the reflective pond, each holding glowing candles. This was the finale to ten months of walking and protesting for the people of the United States. An attempt to increase public awareness and inform the leaders of the country that people are concerned with the future of the world, the "Great Peace March" directed the attention of the United States on the most volatile topic of the day. 4 x) Peace March 65April showers bring May flowers, but January brought Tons Of Snow by Lisa Olson and Vince Serianni Just when everybody thought it was safe to go back outside. Mother Mature pulled a fast one. Christmas break was a recent, but pleasant, memory and most students had just finished unpacking and begun to settle back into college life. With the passing of Christmas came the feeling that winter was over: after all. they did call the new semester Spring '87. Students began to anticipate sunny days and warm weather, but Mother Nature had other plans. A winter storm warning gave the first innocent hint of the impending chaos. Of course, no one takes winter storm warnings seriously. so it came as some surprise that by nine o'clock on Thursday morning. January 22. a slick dusting covered the sidewalks and a steady snow was falling, interfering with people's vision and causing many a student to carry an umbrella to ward off the crystal flakes. The snow persisted for the whole of the day. eventually forcing the administration to cancel late afternoon and evening classes. The news of cancellations brought many joyous students outside to sled down hills in borrowed dining hall trays. Since it was Thursday evening, traditional beginning of the weekend social life, many attended impromptu snowstorm parties being thrown across campus and in Brook-wood. The effects of the snow did not end that night. For weeks to come, the sidewalks were covered with slick patches of ice that became lethal to those without studs on the bottoms of their sneakers. Although the dangers of the ice were threatening, they did not prevent many students from congregating around Lyle Dining Hall to watch fellow students make the dangerous descent down unshovelled steps. It was bad enough to have to risk one's life eating the food in Lyle: it seemed unfair to be required to risk life and limb trying to get there. The first barrage of snow was not the last, however, although the staff and faculty were surely convinced that fourteen inches of the white stuff was as bad as it could get. The next load of snow that arrived on February 22 caught students and staff even more off guard. Fifteen more inches of snow was dumped on our campus, virtually out of nowhere. Again, classes were cancelled. more by word of mouth than official notification, as the news spread throughout the dorms. The sidewalks were reduced to narrow, one-lane trails that made a group of Bardbarians look like a band of the Seven Dwarfs, all in a row. tromping across the frozen countryside. The blanket of snow turned seemingly normal college students into fun-filled demons, as many dorm residents took the first opportunity to head outdoors to bombard the other side of campus. Snowballs went flying through the air at friends, strangers. and inanimate objects in good-natured snowball battles. There was also plenty of sledding. Millersville style, as a wide variety of students hit the slopes behind Gilbert Hall and Pucillo Gym on borrowed dining trays, garbage bags, and kickboards from the pool. A snowplow works lo rid the 'Vllle ol its sixteen inches of January snow Unfortunately. the plows could not do much about the patches of ice that remained on sidewalks throughout the campus. Photo by Steve Dan cxth Helen Wall looks disbclievingly at the foot plus pile of snow where her car is parked. The snow caused commuter students and residents with cars to find shovels and dig their cars out from under the snow. Photo by Stcuc Danforth A friendly snowball fight kept Stephanie Gregg. Stephanie Orosdak and Rich Barr occupied between classes during the Jan uary snowstorm. The disadvantage to this type of fun was uncomfortable, soggy clothing. Photo by Steve Dan otih % Erie Elbell and Barb Fasnacht share a moment amidst the snowflakes In front ol Ganser Library. The snow brought beauty and created a romantic atmosphere along with the less favorable aspects. Photo by Steve Danforth Others, however, chose the calmer side of winter entertainment. Ice skating on the pond was a popular activity. Skaters of all ages circled the ice at all hours of the day. carefully avoiding the spots which appeared less than solid near the walls. There was also snow sculpting of a somewhat less than cultural variety. Several dorms contributed their own versions of Frosty the Snowman. his wife, and a few of his other female relatives to the total campus display of snow art. Of course, the temptation to plop down in the snow and make snow angels was too much for some students to resist. This second snow did not last as long as the first, yet it had its own disadvantages. Mud bogs became apparent across campus as the temperature rose quickly, leaving only an occasional drift by mid-March. The effects of winter storms certainly hit the campus community in a variety of ways, bringing about both the enjoyment of snowball fights and the exasperation of trekking to class through snow up to the knees. Mother Nature certainly played a cruel trick on all those old-fashioned romantics that spent so much time in December praying for a white Christmas. But no matter how bad the timing, the Snowstorms of ‘87 were welcomed to campus with traditional Millers-ville spunkiness. V ow 67A gullible frosh seems to be enjoying a delicious' meal as he prepares to take another bite. Lyle meals prosed to be a new challenge to Freshmen. Photo by Andrew Conner Excitement and confusion abounded when The ’Ville Welcomed The Class Of 1990 by Lisa Naylor August 24 brought mixed emotions to the 1700 freshmen who took up residence on Millers-ville's campus. At first their thoughts may have been along the lines of. ' Finally, to be free and away from all the restrictions and rules of high school and Mom and Dad." But after two weeks the realization that college isn't exactly like summer camp, and that homework isn't exactly like high school, may have hit them. There is no doubt that being away from home for more than two weeks can be a challenge if you're not used to it. There are a lot of changes involved in switching from the life of a high school student to the life of a college student. There is more freedom in dorm life. Mom and dad aren't there to tell you what time to be in and when to sit down and study or to make sure you are up and ready for class on time. That first week was trauma to some, having been attracted to the many social diversions. which tended to detract from their work and sleep. Being able to skip class without anyone really caring is another thing that can get carried away. Skipping class can become a bad habit very easily. The urge to sleep through that 8:00 class or go to Park City instead of sitting through another lecture becomes irresistable. But. after doing poorly on their first test, the brighter freshmen usually learn their lesson, and the skipping becomes a bit more controlled; but not completely abolished. The roomate was another adjustment. It takes a while to get used to sharing a room half the size of your bedroom with another person. The lucky ones hit it off great with their roommate. Some, on the other hand, found it a little difficult to deal with habits such as the early morning cheerfulness of their roommate. Interior decoration was a telltale sign of freshmenism. That first week the room had just the bare essentials — bed. desk, a few books, a picture here and there, and maybe a few posters on the wall. However, with each excursion home and the shopping expeditions that accompanied it brought more and more decorations and ornaments to make the room a little bit more like home. In fact, on some Sunday evenings back to school, the car was packed with more stuff than they had originally brought with them in August. By the end of their first semester. however, the largest freshman class in Millersville history had learned the basic skills of coping with college life. They remembered to set their alarms at night, not to hit the snooze button too often in the morning, which classes to bag and which to attend religiously. 68 FreshmenEvery freshman needs lime to adjust to campus life. Lorena Kroh became involved in campus life as soon as she could by becoming involved with the Student Senate In her first semester at Mlllersville this year. Photo by Dave Speicher - Becky Kulp and Melissa McElvaney discover that along with college life comes new friends. Campus life at the Vllle opened the doors to friendships among new students. Photo by Caroline Mingiani A family spends as much time possible with their daughter before she begins her life as a college student. Leaving home for the first time brought mixed feelings to Freshmen. Photo by Wall Dickerson _ J Freshmen 6970 Senior DividerFor the more than 600 graduating seniors, this has been a year filled with mixed emotions. While many of us anxiously awaited graduation, counting down the days, we could not help but feel the impending sense of loss that was bound to hit us once our college careers had drawn to a close. It was a hectic year, full of worries about finishing resumes and planning for the future. Yet, at the same time, it brought with it a certain satisfaction, a sense of great accomplishment. The final weeks were spent gathering with friends, rekindling old memories, and looking back to those special moments at Millersville University that the Class of '87 will carry with them in our lives after leaving the Real ’Ville! The old willow tree by the pond bears the graffiti of students who are long gone Many students have felt the need to immortalize themselves with the carvings that remain for all to see. For more, see page 123. Pholo by Christ"- Herrold-Morgan President Reagan drums up support during his 1984 campaign for re-election. Memories of the President's stop at Pu-clllo gymnasium was something that many Millersville graduates will take with them For more, see page 91. Photo by Touchstone FHd Senior Divider 71Bradley L. Adams Regina L. Albert Anthony J. Alex Gheyath Alhusseini Industrial Arts Secondary Education Computer Science Business Administration Biology Accounting Mark A. Allen Physics Susan M. Althousc Saeed M. Alzureiky Michael D. Amsler Elementary Education Meteorology Business Administration Brenda S. Astle Diane E. Aston Suzanne E. Babinchak Sally A. Bair Elementary Education Business Administration Business Administration French Marketing 72 Senior PortraitsBrenda S. Baker Michelle Baker - Jennifer L. Balish Ann M. Baranick Elementary Education German Communications Business Administration Public Relations Roberta A. Barnes Elementary Education Lisa A. Barnett With supplies spread our around her. senior Jill Herman prepares lor another day ol student teaching Social Work Many seniors spent their final semester gaining valuable experience in lire local schools. Photo by Steve Olson Thomas E. Barron Cynthia J. Barto Karen M. Bashaw Pamela L. Baugher Psychology Business Administration Elementary Education Elementary Education Senior Portraits 73Susan E. Baun Psychology Jody L. Beakes Business Administration Andrew J. Beck Biology Nuclear Medical Technology Kathleen A. Becker English Rob Miller takes time out at a Student Senate meeting to smile for the camera Rob served as the Senate s recording secretary this year. Photo by Sieve Olson Thomas C. Becker Biochemistry Craig M. Beil Roberta A. Beiler Christopher R. Bejgcowicz Sandra A. Bennett Math Elementary Education Communications Elementary Education Physics 74 Senior Portraits Ross A. Berger Mark L. Bernhard Christine Berry Eric G. Bierker English Occupational Safety Biology Political Science Secondary Education Scott D. Birk Susann M. Bishop Dara E. Blank Darlene K. Blochcr Business Administration English Psychology Elementary Education Cheryl A. Bloss Gloria J. Blough Angeliki L. Bobotas Ari M. Bobrow Special Education History Psychology Business Administration Applied History Dawn M. Boltz Douglas S. Bomberger Sharon R. Bonebrake Maria D. Bono Psychology Political Science Business Administration Psychology Senior Portraits 75One ol Hu- familiar faces at the SMC is Brian Morgan. Besides working at tfxr Front Desk, he also served as Editor-in Chief of this year's Touchstone. Photo by Steve Ofson Angela M. Bopp Daniel F. Boscola Business Administration Business Administration English Eric S. Bostick Julie A. Bowen Special Education Biochemistry Robin A. Bowers Lisa A. Bowman Elementary Education Biology Amy B. Boyer Kevin M. Boyle Elementary Education Business Administration Pamela R. Bradley Communications Karen L. Brinkman Business Administration Accounting 76 Senior PortraitsBonnie L. Brown David C. Brown Business Administration Computer Science Finance Denise S. Brown Jeremy T. Brown Computer Science Social Studies Secondary Education John R. Brown Joyce J. Brown Todd J. Brubaker Gregory T. Buck Marketing Computer Science Business Administration Industrial Arts Economics Engineering Physics Management Julie A. Buddell Bryan J. Buddock Pamela H. Bulling Kevin T. Burrey Business Administration Industrial Arts Biology Business Administration Amy S. Bush Steven P. Buterbaugh Stacey L. Butzer John M. Cacciatore Spanish Business Administration Economics Business Administration Finance Senior Portraits 77Irene E. Campbell Physics Wendy A. Caporale Political Science Olimpia A. Cappas Elementary Education John A. Cardenas Computer Science Anita L. Carlevale Business Administration Marketing Maria C.L. Carotto Lori A. Casper Communications Business Administration Accounting Kenneth J. Cauler Art Lisa M. Chambeau George M. Charlock Thomas D. Chesko Christine M. Church Psychology Business Administration Industrial Arts Business Administration Management 78 Senior PortraitsKristin L. Ciemiewicz Business Administration Finance Margaret R. Cimino Biology Environmental Studies memorable moments... An outrageous party, meeting that "someone special." winning the big game of the year, or making the Dean’s List were just some of the events that members of the Class of 1987 will remember for years. In retrospect, it seemed for some like just a little while ago when they were unsuspecting freshmen: but for others the four years dragged on as they anx iously looked towards graduation. Many incidents took place during these past four years that each member of the senior class took with them after graduating. Whether it was a great dance, scoring the last minute point or goal to win time game, forming new friendships or eat ing Gordinier or Lyle food for the first time, everyone experienced something they will never forget. Here are a few memorable moments of some of the members of the Class of 1987. Deborah J. Clark Karen E. Clarke Christine M. Clay Karen A. Clingman Social Studies Social Work Special Education Elementary Education Secondary Education History Kimberly S. Close Stacey L. Cohen Kathryn D. Coleman Nancy K. Compton Elementary Education Special Education Business Administration Biology Elementary Education Senior Portraits 79 Carol M. Cook William K. Corliss, III Lori A. Correll Jennifer A. Cottrill Communications Sociology Business Administration Elementary Education Kimberly A. Cressman Jacqueline A. Criscuolo Jackie E. Crone Biology Business Administration Special Education Accounting 66 My most memorable moment at MittersvUle iuas the fast time my boyfnend came, to visit here. He had never met my loommate, so we decided to have some Inn. She dressed 'European' and greeted him at the traui station asking him for Itelp getting to MiUersviHc, speaking only Goman and broken English1 We continued the charade all the way back to campus. You should've seen his face when he found out the 'poor, lost German girt' was really my room-mate! £} 4} Jackie Sabol Photo by Sieve OLwn Margaret H. Crothcrs Nursing James K. Crouse Business Administration Virginia A. Crouse Business Administration 80 Senior Portraits Randall S. Crowder Steven D. Dale Daniel F. Danovich Kathy A. Darkcs Special Education Computer Science Computer Science Business Administration June M. Davis Robert N. Davis English Industrial Arts Secondary Education David C. DeBoer Math Diane M. DeBoer Psychology Jane M. Deeney Karen D. Deets Kimberly A. DeHaven Mark A. Delaney Psychology Marketing Business Administration Computer Science Business Administration Joseph J. DeLaurentis Industrial Arts Cynthia L. DelGross Business Administration Edward J. Deller Communications Randall S. Delp Business Administration Senior Portraits 81Marla J. DeMaintenon Dorothy Deniken John J. Demon Marine Biology Business Administration French Helen Derham Psychology Kimberly L. Deters Steven M. DiBerardinis Teri R. Dickert Debra S. DiCondina Industrial Arts Business Administration Elementary Education Kathy L. Diehl Anthony J. DiGuglictmo. Jr. Linda D. Dimmig English Psychology Elementary Education Sheri Ditaola English Bonnie L. DiTullo Elementary Education Jeffrey C. Doerson Business Administration Elizabeth A. Donegan Spanish Secondary Education Colleen M. Dooley Elementary Education 82 Senior Portraits Susan R. Dougherty . Melanie J. Douglass Teresa M. Dowd David A. Dreyer Business Administration Computer Science Computer Science Economics Cindy L. Drob Business Administration John D. Drumm Biology 66 Aside from living in Bard Hall (which is an incredible experience itself) my mast memorable moment comes from acting in the musical. "Musk Man". I was playing Mayor Shinn, a l ahbling okl codger who was constantly befuddled for one reason or another. We were playing a scene in which my character is verbally abusing the school board (who coincidentally arc a barbershop quartet). The members of the school board were costumed in ridiculous looking swim suits: the most amusing of which being very loose at the waist. I was screaming at these poor guys and the unexpected happened: the loose swimming trunks slipped down the legs of the corpulent school boa t member and the audience went wild. Realizing this was an opportune moment for an ad lib. at the end of my i crbal chastisement I added. "... and fix those pants." The audience response was incredible. I'm certain that neither of us will forget that moment on stage. John Miller Photo by Joneen Herhnger Marianne E. Dubin Charles A. Duke William R. Dunlap Tien T. Duong Computer Science French Business Administration Chemistry Business Administration Senior Portraits 83 Deborah D. Dutchcr Meterology Timothy S. Dye Meterology Edward G. Dzicdziz Geology Pamela L. Earle Elementary Education Photo btj Christie HcmM-Motyan 66 1 One of the most memorable daya during my four years here at Mdkrsoiile (Jnn'er-sUy utas October 25. 1986. Homecoming Day. Activities u erc scheduled the whole week rior to big game on Saturday, bl-leybat, the Fun Run. and Bed Races were just a few of the events students were participating in. All week the anxiety was budding among more than twenty candidates who were nominated by various campus organizations for the title of "MCI Charily Queen". I was honored to be representing Student Senate and the March of Dimes Charity. I worked ait week trying to raise money knowing that even if I did not win the title, the money would be going to a fantastic cause. Finally, it was Saturday. I was anxious and excited throughout Uh- game, wailing for half-time. AU the girls and their escorts (sharply dressed for the occasion) ijot lined up and wear anticipating the announcement. "Second runner-up .... first runner-up.... ,md the 1986 MillersvHle University Charily Queen. . . "I couldn't believe what I had just heard! The next few moments were a complete Nut: However, the day tisdf remains to be one of the most cherished memories of my life. And I have a lot of people to thank for a. First. I'd like to thank all who contributed to the March of Dimes. Second. I'd like to thank all my supporters throughout the week. Last. I'd like to thank my close friends and family for that special day between me and MiRersuMc University. A A T T Lisa Haas Dorene A. Eberly Psychology Cynthia A. Eggers Meteorology Rhonda M. Eller Scott L. Ellmakcr Chrisanne L. Emrich Neil C. Engle Computer Science Business Administration Business Administration Industrial Arts 84 Senior PortraitsJeff G. Erisman Steven P. Ernst Beth G. Esterbrook Mark B. Esterbrook Computer Science Elementary Education Business Administration Karen L. Estes Karen S. Eylcr Donna M. Fanning Marcia E. Fansler Communications English Social Work Special Education Secondary Education Angela R. Fantom Business Administration Janell C. Fauver Commercial Photography Gary J. Feddock Computer Science Stacy L. Fegley Elementary Education Kevin L. Fertig Lisa A. Figurelle Lisa A. Filler Scott J. Finkclstein Industrial Arts Special Education Biology Computer Science Senior Portraits 85 Camille A. Fiore James C. Firestone. Jr. Mary K. Fischer Darlene M. Fisher Business Administration Business Administration Communications Elementary Education Wendy K. Fisher Brian E. Fleming Margaret L. Fletcher Maria C. Flouras Computer Science Business Administration Elementary Education Psychology Management Kathleen L. Forker J. Bradford Forney John J. Fox Business Administration Business Administration Business Administration Marketing Marketing Judith A. Fox Math Donald C. Franklin Cheryl K. Frantz Computer Science Spanish Tommy S. Frantz Avery L. Fraser Computer Science Business Administration Marketing 86 Senior PortraitsLisa K. Frederick Angela M. Fredicine Beth A. Frey Karen J. Fromm Business Administration' Elementary Education Biology Psychology Marketing Aileen A. Fry Elementary Education Lynne A. Fry Business Administration 66 Over the last four years Millers-viBe University has gnxvn in many ways. The school has grown in both its academic and athletic programs. Being a part of that growth has meant a lot to me both as a student and as an athlete. By combining academics and athletics, I have obtained experience that will ease the transition from college into life and (trove invaluable to me in later life. There have been numerous experiences at MlUenutUle that will stay with me forever. From meeting my fiancee, to being ranked nationally in my sophomore, junior, and senior seasons, to being the number one ranked team in the final AP Fbll my senior season, all my memories from Millersvillc will be looked back upon with a smile. Perhaps the one memory of playing basketball at MSBenspSUe that will remain with me the longest Is winning the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference championship my senior year. It will be nice to come ttack to Millersvillc. look up in the rafters of PuoUo Gym and say to my kids, "I was a part of that team. 99 John ft x Photo by Steve Olson James N. Fulmer, Jr. Leanne M. Fulmer Linda A. Fungaroli Doreen T. Fure Psychology Elementary Education Elementary Education Art Senior Portraits 87Margaret A. Gaines Mark B. Gallagher Jeffrey L. Gassert Karen A. Gates Social Work Business Administration Physics Biochemistry Accounting Susan L. Gaughraw Art Danielle R. Gebhart Math Brenda S. Geib Business Administration Lori L. Geist Biology Bonnie L. Georgetti Elementary Education In the SMAC Galley. Rose Thompson catches up on some reading. Many students preferred this informal setting to that of the library Photo by Steve Olson Jennifer A. Gerber Computer Science Math 88 Senior PortraitsG. Bruce Gingrich Joseph D. Giordono Henry H. Glassie Cynthia J. Glenn Industrial Arts Computer Science Psychology Social Work Deborah A. Glenn Amy J. Gochenauer Ivan Gonzalez Richard J. Goodwin Special Education Psychology Computer Science Industrial Arts Edward S. Gottlieb Gary O. Graber Carol L. Grace David G. Graefe Business Administration Industrial Arts Math Computer Science Mary K. Grammer George A. Graupera Kelly A. Gray Linda J. Green Communications Psychology Elementary Education Senior Portraits 89Bradley A. Groff Business Administration Marketing Karen A. Grossglass Secondary Education English Charles K. Grubb Computer Science Kay D. Grubc-Fritz Elementary Education Donna J. Gugger Economics Ruth Gwindi Art Maria I. Ha Math Lisa B. Haas Chemistry Mark A. Hagenbuch Sheila A. Hains Lloyd A. Hake Saranne Hale Economics Elementary Education Secondary Education Special Education Social Studies Tonya Hall Special Education Ronald P. Handwcrk Business Administration Marketing Karen E. Hanemann Elementary Education Timothy B. Hanson Special Education 90 Senior PortraitsKevin E. Harley Sandra C. Harm J. Kevin Hamish Thomas M. Harper Political Science ' Biology Industrial Arts Meteorology Secondary Education Kriss Hatzistavrakis Liberal Arts French Eileen M. Hauck Krista G. Hawk Business Administration Computer Science Accounting Cheryl L. Heartter Psychology Sue E. Heckler Elementary Education Science Math Tammy L. Hedrick Business Administration President Reagan drums up support during his 1984 campaign for re-election. Memories of the President's Mop at Pucillo gymnasium was something that many Millersvllle graduates will take with them. Photo from Touchstone Flics Senior Portraits 91David W. Heeter Christina S. Hein Jeffrey A. Heishman Stephanie A. Hench Biology Social Work Economics English Business Administration Sandra L. Hendricks Mary B. Henkel David J. Henry Hugh M. Henry, Jr. Special Education Secondary Education Social Work Business Administration English Suzanne Henry Tammy L. Henry Tracy L. Hensor Christine M. Hepler Business Administration Psychology Elementary Education Art Accounting Math John C. Hepler French Jill M. Herman Amy E. Hess Susan L. Hess Elementary Education Elementary Education Business Administration 92 Senior PortraitsA relieved senior looks into the stands alter December graduation ceremonies. Pucillo was packed with parents and (riends of the graduating seniors on that cold Sunday afternoon. Photo by Brian Morgan Donna J. Hinerdeer Lisa A. Hoenstine Christine M. Hofman Susan L. Hohenwarter Elementary Education Business Administration History Social Work Social Studies .Secondary Education Melissa M. Holman Social Work Kathleen E. Hughes Business Administration Lucille R. Hunsbcrgcr Special Education Lynne A. Hunt Art Senior Portraits 93Non-Traditional Student Boh Cummings offers some advice to classmate EJ. Marvel. Many non-trads returned to school to better their job opportunities. Photo by Steve Danforth Tim Klinedinsl (foreground) works side hy side with a much younger Rob Blom on their cloy projects Most every classroom boasted at least one or two ol these- older" students. Photo by Sieve Danforth 94 Non-Traditional Students Hard at work on the computer. Bob Hoskins is a non-traditional student who is glad to be back. There ore approximately 1000 non-trads here at Mlllcrsville. trying to balance work, school and other responsibilities. Photo by Steve DanforthA non traditional student at Millersuille University is. . . • A person • A person who is glad • A person who is glad to be back • A person who is glad to be back in school because Because. . . • School is interesting • School is interesting and compelling • School is interesting and compelling and sometimes an oasis An oasis in a world that is . . . • Too crowded • Too crowded and hurried • Too crowded and hurried and noisy • Too crowded and hurried and noisy and filled with meaningless things to do to keep busy. How much better to be busy learning new things about the world, the universe, and renewing acquaintance with old things, like Homer or Shakespeare. Hamlet said, “To be or not to be.. . " Well, to be a student, albeit a non-traditional one. is one of the best things that there is to be. and may continue to be. even after the time has come that the degree has been earned. Time is sometimes hard to come by for the non-traditional student, time to work, to keep family together, to prepare for class, to go to class. But it is time spent that is worth every minute and the reward is in what is earned. Every non-traditional minute spent trying to find a time to meet with your advisor, whose only evening hours are at the same time you have an evening class: every non-traditional hour spent sitting in class surrounded by those who are "youngerevery non-traditional semester that is marked by mids and finals and papers and programs and projects due: every non-traditional year that gets you that much closer to that degree. There are 1,000 of us "non-traditionalists" here at Millersville University. We fit in everywhere, and yet nowhere. We defy description. We come for different purposes and with different goals. And yet we have one important thing in common. We have come to learn. A non-traditional student is a person . . . • A person who is glad • A person who is glad to be back • A person who is glad to be back in school. by Judy Barry Non-Traditional Students 95 John E. Hurst Donna P. Huston Herbert Hutchinson Deborah J. Huttick Communications Social Work Special Education Robert L. Impink Donna M. Inshetski Cheryl L. Irwin Business Administration Nuclear Medicine Communications Marketing Public Relations Lois A. Jacoby Psychology Mark R. James Industrial Arts Stephanie James Political Science The backside of Dutcher Hall dominates this viewpoint of class-bound students. The cold and desolation of winter stripped the pond of its scenic beauty for a few short months. Photo courtesy of Public Retalions 96 Senior PortraitsFranklin D. Johnson Jeffrey L. Johnson Jill R. Johnson Robin R. Johnson History Biochemistry Business Administration Business Administration Marketing Marketing Christine E. Jones Pamela K. Jordan Julia E. Joseph Jeffrey A. Kahley Elementary Education Business Administration Elementary Education Business Administration Marketing Marketing Deborah A. Kaminski Jamie S. Karr Beren J. Kasper Mark A. Katkovcin Business Administration Elementary Education Art Economics Senior Portraits 97» Cheryl E. Kaucher Elementary Education Kevin A. Kauffman Computer Science Todd E. Kauffman Elementary Education Timothy R. Kearney Elementary Education Sharon A. Kebil Wade E. Kecch. Jr. Phillip D. Keefer Cynthia L. Keenan Business Administration Chemistry Industrial Arts Elementary Education Special Education Kerry D. Kinard Robert S. King Kathi S. Kline Kelly F. Kline Communications Geology Business Administration Elementary Education 98 Senior PortraitsLisa M. Kline Business Administration Kathy A. Klock Math Secondary Education William G. Klock. Jr. Holly L. Knepper Business Administration Political Science Marketing Linda G. Koch Social Work Psychology Nancy L. Kraemer Elementary Education Susan B. Kocher Patricia A. Kost Dorothy T. Koth Math Nursing Political Science Secondary Education French Gary L. Krantz Art Traveling evangelist Sister Pat has a close encounter with a Millersville University police officer. Members of the religious group were arrested on the first day of their visit for failing to obtain a permit for their public exhibition- Photo by Wall Dickerson Senior Portraits 99Leslie K. Kratzer Laurie E. Krauss Elementary Education Elementary Education Grethchen A. Kriebel Communications Ann C. Krienen Special Education Jane E. Krissinger Jeffrey L. Krushinski Elementary Education Economics Nancy A. Kulp Kevin A. Lafferty Social Studies Engineering Physics Secondary Education Computer Science Evangelist Jed Smock listens carefully to a student's rebuttle of his radical religious teachings Smock and his cohorts stirred up much controversy among students and faculty. Photo by Wat Dkkctson Nancy J. Lamb Sociology Gerontology Abel Lane English 100 Senior Portraits Jay E. Lapp Kimberly A. Larson John A. Larue III Yvonne Lausch Business Administration Business Administration Economics Paul H. LaVcre Diane M. Lawrence Wallace W. Lee Lynn D. Leggett Business Administration Business Administration History Business Administration Judith A. Lepore Lawrence M. Levy Cindy M. Lied Kim A. Linderman Psychology Business Administration Computer Science Business Administration' Marketing Derek R. Lindsay Business Administration Frances A. Long Computer Science Jonathan R. Loose Communications Rebecca J. Lotz Social Work Senior Portraits 101Cynthia L. Luce Penny L. Luckc Geraldine A. Lutes Scott A. Lutz Business Administration Elementary Education Elementary Education Business Administration Marketing Eric S. Lynch Lisa B. Lysle Kenneth R. Madden Karen R. Madeira Biology Business Administration Business Administration Commercial Art Secondary Education Marketing Raymond M. Maier Leo J. Maisey Lisa C. Mariani Virginia E. Marley Business Administration Psychology Business Administration Social Work Finance Heather L. Marsh Elementary Education Kirk A. Marshall Raymond A. Marshall Heidi J. Martin Industrial Arts Communications Special Education Political Science 102 Senior PortraitsJeffrey A. Martin Marine Biology Environmental Studies Susan D. Martin Elementary Education Michael J. Martin Richard D. Martin Sue A. Martin Computer Science English Physics Special Education Computer Science Gretchen L. Marz Social Work Two Millersville students pause at the pond s bridge to collect their thoughts. The peaceful atmosphere around the pond provided many students with a spot for relaxation amidst their busy schedules. Photo courtesy ot Pubic Reunions Suzanne C. Mathes Lisa K. Matthew Business Administration Elementary Education Betty A. McAleer Psychology Vincent D. McAleer Industrial Arts Senior Portraits 103Helen A. Gan r Library, as seen from the SMC lawn, rises high through a network of barren trees. This year, the library celebrated its twentieth birthday. Photo from Touchstone Fdes Peter L. McCann Computer Science Elizabeth J. McCarron Communications Public Relations Lori J. McCarter Christine E. McCulloch Kathleen M. McCullough Kevin J. McGarry Business Administration Business Administration Industrial Arts Communications Eileen Y. McGeehan Special Education Mary G. McGuffin Industrial Arts Susan B. McKensie Nursing Kellie A. McLean Communications 104 Senior PortraitsDarla J. McMahan Stephanie J. McNeal Curtis L. Meixner Lisa A. Merlo Special Education Elementary Education Political Science Elementary Education Lori A. Mervine Kim M. Michael Sheri J. Michelson David A. Miller French Special Education Elementary Education Industrial Arts Secondary Education Jeffrey C. Miller Julie A. Miller Keith S. Miller Kimberly A. Miller Psychology Business Administration History Elementary Education Marketing MaryBeth Miller Communications History Management Secondary Education Mitchell L. Miller Robert E. Miller Sherrie L. Miller Social Studies Biochemistry Business Administration Senior Portraits 105John H. Minsek Robin K. Mock Business Administration Biology Finance Environmental Science Scott J. Moisey Debra S. Molinaro Industrial Arts Business Administration Management Marleen A. Molloy Aaron E. Moore Brian K. Morgan Reno Morris Secondary Education Political Science English Computer Science Math Patty A. Moyer Kelly A. Mummcrt Linwood B. Murray Regina C. Murray Secondary Education Elementary Education Occupational Safety and Geography Math Hygiene Management James D. Murtha Kristin E. Muse Lisa M. Musolf Christopher W. Myers Psychology History Economics English Philosophy 106 Senior PortraitsDoug R. Myers Biology Paulette Myers Business Administration Jennifer A. Nciss Biochemistry Nancy E. Newell Biology Jean M. Nikolaus History Martha A. Newman Business Administration Khoa V. Nguyen Sandra K. Niederreither Carol A. Nicklaus Computer Science Biology Business Administration Joann M. Nocera Elementary Education Two Modems create the perfect salad with Lyle Dining Hall's unique scramble system Cafeteria lood Is one aspect oI college life that graduating seniors will not miss much Photo front Touchstone Pics Senior Portraits 107This view shows the drained pond during the reconstruction period. Students returning in the fall semester were disappointed to find that the scenic beauty of the pond had been temporarily disrupted. Photo by Public Relations John C. NoerpcI Computer Science Andrew P. Nolan Business Administration Management Cynthia S. Noll Elementary Education Melody D. Nye David R. Nyland Douglas W. Ober Commercial Art German Business Administration Sheri S. Oberholtzer Math Secondary Education Florence S. O’Brien Art Joseph F. O’Brien, Jr. Sharon T. O’Hara Business Administration' Elementary Education Management 108 Senior PortraitsJacalyn A. Oliver Mary M. O'Riordan Karen E. Osley Theresa A. Pahutski Business Adminstration Business Administration Social Work Business Administration Starla K. Park Susan F. Parlette Scott L. Paul Rosemary P. Paulaski Social Work Business Administration Computer Science Elementary Education Finance Joan M. Paviglianiti Library Science Gary M. Peiffer Chemistry Stacie A. Pelcschak Biochemistry David A. Pellegrino Economics Melinda S. Perez Social Work Colleen T. Peters Business Administration Kimberly L. Peters Elementary Education Maureen M. Peters Business Administration Senior Portraits 109Sherri L. Peters Art Rene Petruila Cynthia M. Philo James E. Phipps. Jr. Elementary Education Political Science Economics Russian Buck E. Place Industrial Arts A resident squirrel pauses to munch on a nut. The squirrels, swans and ducks which inhabited campus Wendy S. Poff were all a | art ol what gives our university its unique atmosphere. Photo (mm Touchstone Flcs Business Administration Marketing Brian E. Poltonavage Jann M. Popovici Scott M. Prendergast Kenneth E. Prescott Business Administration Business Administration Special Education Business Administration Finance 110 Senior PortraitsHeather L. Preston Kathleen A. Quinn Julie M. Raab Jeffrey L. Raber Elementary Education Business Marketing Elementary Education Industrial Arts Mary R. Radcsky Paula Rajnik Carol L. Rank Mary E. Raschkc Computer Science Nuclear Medicine Technology Business Administration Elementary Education Jill D. Ravegum Benjamin F. Ray Duane M. Reed Kristin S. Reese Art Business Administration Economics Communications Michelle L. Reichel Susan G. Rcinhard Annmarie R. Reisinger Beth A. Renner Art Elementary Education Business Administration Psychology Senior Portraits 111Tracy J.Reppert Jay M. Rcxroth Olga M. Rfccardo Michael G. Ricciardi Special Education Industrial Arts Psychology Business Administration Marketing Pamela J. Richards Angela L. Ritona Kimberly L. Robeson Steven M. Rockelman Communications Psychology Special Education Elementary Education Public Relations Industrial Arts Craig T. Rodano Geology Angelique M. Rodgers Steven R. Rodgers Business Administration Marine Biology Accounting Catherine L. Rogers English French Elaine M. Roehm Eugene G. Rohrbaugh II Judith M. Roma Samuel J. Romesberg III Special Education Russian Biology Commercial Art Secondary Education 112 Senior PortraitsMichele A. Rose Jeffrey A. Ross Elementary Education Psychology Thomas L. Ross Stephen A. Rotay Computer Science Industrial Arts Hallie S. Roth Elementary Education Marla L. Roth Business Administration Finance One o( the two memorial fountains stands in the courtyard outside of the library. In the past, however, the beautiful fountains have been the unfortunate victims of vandalism. Pho(o by Stew? Danlonh Michael Roth Peter H. Roth Accounting Communications LaPrese M. Rothwcll Melissa B. Rozelle Elementary Education Sociology Senior Portraits 113Susan G. Ruhl English Secondary Education Mark L. Rutherford Business Administration Accounting Max A. Rutkowski Political Science Brian A. Ryder Industrial Arts Nestled In the heart o( our campus is the lovely home of the President. Dr. Caputo and his family enjoy a Mary K. Rzeplinski pleasant and peaceful relationship with students and staff in the neighboring dormitories. Photo (tom Math Touchstone Files Jacqueline A. Sabol French 114 Senior Portraits Jaime Saez Biology Karin M. Sailors Elementary Education George V. Sala Business Administration MarketingMark W. Salvo Edward T. Sanders, Jr. Business Administration Industrial Arts Dina C. Sanzeri Elementary Education Constance A. Scannclla Spanish Joel A. Satterfield Elementary Education John M. Scarpaci Computer Science Mona L. Saunders Social Work Thomas W. Saylor Secondary Education History John D. Schacberle Leslie S. Schappell John P. Scheuer Mary K. Schildknecht Elementary Education Elementary Education Industrial Arts Accounting Diana M. Schmidbauer Kim Y. Schubert Computer Science Elementary Education Wayne Schuessler Thomas A. Schulz Art Business Administration Senior Portraits 115J. Steve Schwarzman Psychology Jan L. Sechlcr Medical Technology James M. Seidler Physics Daniel G. Seislave Industrial Arts Peter E. Selga III Carol M. Sempowski Wanda M. Senft Vincent P. Serianni Computer Science Social Work Elementary Education Political Science Secondary Education Donna L. Seivwright Gretchen L. Shaffer Sheri A. Shaffer Paula A. Shaw Special Education Elementary Education English Business Administration Joy C. Shenberger Harold P. Shenk Lisa A. Shetter Michael S. Showalter Business Administration English Elementary Education History Finance 116 Senior PortraitsKristine M. Shultz English Tina M. Sickles Business Administration Heidi L. Sicbcls English Joan E. Sieracki Communications Jennifer E. Siford Jeanine M. Sipprell John E. Stezosky. Jr. Joseph B. Sloss Elementary Education Music Merchandising Engineering Physics Geography Computer Science Anthony L. Smith German International Business Barry M. Smith Economics Senior Portraits 1 17Paul W. Smith Sandra A. Smith Sherri L. Smith Troy Smith Computer Science Business Administration Business Administration Wendy A. Smith Mark S. Smoker Curtis D. Snavely Psychology Secondary Education Engineering Physics Math Three students take a familiar route to the library. Many miles haw been tread on our university's sidewalks and trodden pathways over the years. Photo from Touchstone Files Dena A. Snyder Communications Public Relations Holly R. Snyder English Philosophy Karen L. Sodcn Business Administration 118 Senior PortraitsR. Elaine Souders Laurie J. Soyster Karen L. Spangler Franklin I. Spence Art Special Education Business Administration Art Charles L. Stanley Timothy P. Staub Jill M. Stauffer Tracy L. Stead Computer Science Business Administration Elementary Education Psychology Gerontology Betsy L. Steele Karen Steele Business Administration Elementary Education Psychology Michael T. Stecpy Jerome J. Steffe Occupational Safety and Secondary Education' Hygiene Management Social Studies R. Scott Steffen Laura C. Steiner Kelly M. Stemple Connie L. Stine Communications Special Education Math Elementary Education Public Relations Senior Portraits 1 19After a sudden tragedy New Swans Grace MU Pond by Tom Knapp Two new swans. Miller and his mate Seville, took up residence in the Millersville University Pond, replacing Fred and Ralph, the swans that had lived on campus for many years. Fred, the original male swan, died of starvation on March 23. His mate. Ralph, was flown to a farm in Michigan where she now relaxes in well-earned retirement. The new swans, a pair of four- year-old Royal Mutes, were purchased from Pitch Fork Valley Farms in Delton. Michigan. The cost for the pair was $930 with a $200 allowance for the care of Ralph. R.D. van Deusen. proprietor of Pitch Fork Valley Farms, explained that the pair would be frightened for some time in their new surroundings, until they become used to the high level of human activity in the vicinity. Because of their skittishness. the swans at first would not swim under the bridge to their feeding area in the drainage canals. "A second feeding area was constructed at the west end of the pond to help them become more comfortable," explained Mr. Stol-lenwerk from the Physical Plant. Van Duesen said that the pair had bred and produced fertile eggs in the past. Although there Miller and Seville arc slightly apprehensive of their lenced-in environment. The two swans were adventurous at first and precautions had to be taken to insure their safety. Photo from Touchstone FUesOne of the new swans investigates the lower end of its new home. The swans needed time to adjust to the great amount of human activity around them. Photo from Touchstone Files is no certainty that the swans will breed at Millersville. university officials hope that they will produce cygnets, something Fred and Ralph never accomplished. However, if the new swans do not like their environment Stol-lenwerk said, they will not breed. Whether the swans produce offspring or not they have become a beautiful living tradition that we all benefit from. Milter and Seville head gracefully In different directions. The swans have definitely become a living tradition on our campus. Photo from Touchstone files An old photo shows Fred and Ralph reluming to Millersville with the warmer weather. Students and staff mourned the loss of the swans who had become sym bols of beauty here at the Ville. Photo front Touchstone Files NewStacy A. Stimley Jennifer R. Straw Valerie M. Strecker Kristin Stringfellow Psychology Political Science Elementary Education Elementary Education Business Administration Ralph E. Stroba Robert K. Study Jeffrey A. Stuart Carol E. Stump Computer Science History Biochemistry Business Administration Accounting Tammy S. Stump Augustus E. Sullivan, Jr. Paul H. Swarm Maria E. Sweeney Biology Business Administration Occupational Safety and Sociology Marketing Hygiene Management Cynthia A. Swenk Diane M. Szablowski Eric A. Tate Thomas A. Templeton Elementary Education Art Psychology Communications 122 Senior PortraitsDenise L. Tenney Laura R. Tenney Special Education Elementary Education Rosemary D. Thompson Mary Katherine Thornton Business Administration Psychology Marketing Patricia A. Throne Marci A. Todd Art Secondary Education Social Studies Sociology Timothy W. Tomko Joseph J. Traynor Industrial Arts Business Administration Christina E. Terzakis Kathleen M. Thompson Special Education Communications The old willow tree by the pond bears the graffiti of students who are long gone. Many students have felt the need to immortalize themselves with the carvings that remain for all to see. Photo by Christie Hamid-Morgan Senior Portraits 123Dr Joseph Caputo sorts through stacks of paperwork. The president of MU enjoys a friendly ralationship with the student body and is affectionately known among them as 'Joe." Photo from Touchstone Fies Eric E. Trimmer Computer Science George M. Trout, Jr. Industrial Arts Margaret M. Trusz Mary P. Turner Paige M. Valdiserri George P. Vassilopoulos Library Science Business Administration Elementary Education Business Administration Laurie A. Verobish Gina M. Virga Roberto A. Vivas John C. Wagner Computer Science Communications Spanish Occupational Saftcy and Hygiene Management 124 Senior PortraitsJeffrey A. Way Physics Secondary Education Kelly J. Weatherholtz Glen E. Weaver Computer Science Julie H. Weaver Business Administration Shelby M. Weeks Stacey V. Welkel Adam L. Weisbein David D. Weld Political Science Business Administration Business Administration Business Administration Economics James V. Welsh Jodi L. Wenger Susan L. Wenner Dawn R. Wentzel Business Administration Economics Communications Accounting Public Relations Senior Portraits 125Donald E. Winters Sonja Loise Wise Nancy C. Witmer Trisia A. Witmer Physics Business Administration Psychology Elementary Education Lisa M. Wolfgang Lorraine Woller Business Administration Social Work Marketing Dette C. Wood Virginia L. Worthington Communications Elementary Education Public Relations Darren M. Wright Kathy A. Wright Georgiann A. Yashur Michelle C. Yates Meteorology Elementary Education Computer Science Art Cynthia R. Yingst Tony R. Yoas Lori J. Yost Patricia L. Young Biology Communications Psychology Psychology Secondary Education 126 Senior PortraitsSteven S. Young Michael W. Zarkowski Lisa D. Zeiders Terry L. Zeigler Computer Science Business Administration Biology Nursing Mary R. Zielinski Physics Cooperative Engineering Margaret A. Zuratt Chemistry John G. Zimitski Kathy A. Zook Robert G. Zook Business Administration Business Administration Secondary Education History Finance Social Studies Socioloav Graduating seniors stand at attention during December graduation ceremonies. Their hard work and dedication was finally recognized this year as more than 600 students became the Class of '87. Photo by Brian K. htorgan Senior Portraits 127Non traditional student Karen D McKrn ic. an art major, gets her bron e sell portrait critiqued by Dr. Ronald E. Sykes, professor of art McKinztC distinguished herself in 1987 by having the highest academic record of all majors in the Art Department. Photo by Glenn Rodgers 128 Academic DividerEducation was the one most important ingredient of our life in the Real ’Ville, and it was treated as such. Professors were vital to our educational system. Daily, their skills and knowledge were put to the test by students of varied interests and abilities. Many professors dedicated their lives to their profession, endeavoring to impart to us, their students, the knowledge which hopefully will be of the greatest benefit to us later in our lives and future careers. Dr. Robert J. Labriola, dean of graduate studies and special programs, feels winter sessions Mould be a wonderful opportunity for the students Dr. labriola worked hard to implicate the new winter session For more, see page 131. Photo by Steve Olson Dr. Josef A. Capulo. President of Mll-lersville University and Karen D. McKin-zic. art major. Magma Cum Laude. McKinzie distinguished herself in 1987 by having the highest academic record of any major in the Art Deportment For more, seepage 3 . Photo by Public Rotations Academic Divider 129Can the winter blahs be beat with the New Winter Sessions? by Tom Knapp Millersville University officials investigated the possibility of implementing a winter session of classes, according to Robert J. Labriola. dean of graduate studies and special programs. The special session would be taught during three weeks in January before the regular spring semester begins. Labriola said that the proposal was passed by the dean's council in December, and was passed by the faculty senate in February. The plan then went to the president's advisory council and the board of trustees. Labriola explained. "We have excellent facilities here," he said. "There are several weeks during the year that these facilities are not being used. This could be a wonderful opportunity for students." The session was proposed as a means to afford undergraduate students an opportunity to complete an extra course during the winter break. Although the program was primarily designed to provide general education courses, some fundamental courses in several professional areas may also be offered. "I will need to work very closely with the academic deans." Labriola said. "We ll try to offer those courses that are most popular and also those that are the most difficult to pick up during the regular academic year.” Labriola noted that the session was for students in a commuting situation only, since the university will not reopen dormitories or food services. He explained that the plan was still feasible since nearly 48 percent of MU students either commuted or lived in off-campus housing. Another possibility. Labriola said, would be to allow students home from other campuses' to attend the session for credit at their own college. At this point, he said, only Kutztown University has implemented a similar program in the State ■ r 130 Winter SessionStudents commuting to dosses during the winter sometimes found the weather uncooperative. This year's big snowfalls trapped many cars under a white blanket. Photo by Sieve Danforth Dr. Robert J. Labriola. dean of graduate studies and special programs, feels winter sessions would be a wonderful opportunity for the students. Dr. Labriola worked hard to implicate the new winter session. Photo by Sieve Olson System of Higher Education, although several other colleges have had comparable offerings. If approved, winter session courses would be taught by members of the MG faculty or approved adjunct staff. According to the proposal, instructors would be reimbursed by having courses taught in the winter session count as part of their teaching load in the fall or spring semester. or the hours would be counted on an overload basis. An example schedule for 1988 included classes from 9 a.m. to 12:45 p.m. Monday through Friday Jan. 4 to 22. with a final evaluation date on Saturday. Jan. 23. Snow days would be made up on either of the two Saturdays during the period. The 1988 spring semester would begin on Jan. 25. Labriola said that it may be difficult to get the program running in time for January. 1988. even if the advisory council and trustees have approved it as quickly as he hopes. "I'd like to start in January. 1988 on a very small scale, like a trial-run," he explained. "Then we could go full-steam into the program in 1989. 4 - Dr. Joseph A. Caputo. President of Millersvillc University ond Karen D. McKin ie. art major. Magma Cum Laude. McKiruic distinguished herself In 1987 by having the highest academic record of any major In the Art Department Photo l y Public Relations Students must brave the elements in the winter walking to and from their classes. When it snowed, many students called their professors with hope that their classes were cancelled. Photo by Steve Danforlh Winter Session 131Dr. Kreider makes a hit in The Professor’ And The Yankees by Kimberly Phillips Our own Dr. Walter Kreider, of Modern Foundations of Education, was at one time a New York Yankee scout from I960-1974 for the Lancaster Lebanon area. Before coming to Millersville, he was teaching and coaching baseball and basketball at J.P. McCaskey High School in Lancaster. In 1962, Dr. Kreider was offered a job by the New York Yankees to scout Millersville and West Chester baseball. He was also asked to coach Millersville'$ baseball team. "Everything seemed to be happening all at once." said Dr. Kreider. In 1962-63. there were tryout camps In York. Harrisburg, and Lancaster. "The purpose of the tryout camps was to bring young players together and give them an opportunity to wear the New York uniform." said Dr. Kreider. There was no draft at this time, baseball was a free agency. Dr. Kreider also said that "Scouting is like a fraternity, the Brotherhood of Ballplayers!" At the camps, young players would line up and have their turns at hitting and fielding. Dr. Kreider carried scout cards which recorded information such as each play er's hitting performance, speed, fielding potential, arm average, what the players lacked, the pitcher's fastball and curveball. poise, and the intangibles such as attitude and spirit. Dr. Kreider was given the nickname. "The Professor." by his scouting colleagues. because he would carry his books and briefcase with him while scouting. One such colleague was Randy Gum-pert. who once played major league baseball. Gumpert pitched Mickey Mantle his first homerun ball. Gumpert initiated a computerized scouting system for 24 major league teams. Scouted players had their ratings put into the computer, and scouts all over also fed other information into the computer. Dr. Kreider was also a scout when Mickey Mantle was first breaking into baseball. Kreider would take his children to Yankee Stadium and walk down to the Clubhouse and talk with Micky Mantle. Joe Dimaggio, and Bill Dicky. By and large. Dr. Kreider evaluated and assessed players around this area. "The Yankees have very high standards" added Dr. Kreider. The years of Yankee scouting became very memorable ones for Dr. Kreider. He enjoyed his work and met many respectable figures in baseball, but replied that "Scouting is something like the teaching profession, you're looking for the best qualified teachers to teach your children in the best way possible.” Dr. Kreider chose his career in Education and found it to be the best choice for him. Dr. Joseph J. Abromartts Mr Melvin Allen Dr. Robert F. Ambochcr Mr Marshall Anderson Dr. Ralph G. Anttooen Dr. Marlene S. Arnold Mr. C Richard Beam Mr. Paul S. Belgrade Ms Jean Bradel Berlin Dr David G Bird Dr. Michael J. Blrkner Mr. Philip R. Bishop Mr. Walter W. Blackburn Dr. Richard G. Blonch Mrs. Julia Bowers Dr. Donald I Brady Ms Anita L. Brandon Dr Seymour Brandon 132 Dr. KreiderOr. Kreidcr's limes with ihe New York Yankees ore well remembered with many souveniors hanging on his wall. Or Krelder often looks back on his times with die Yankees but Is thankful today to hose fils teaching career, Photo by Ken Crawford Dr. Krcider is proud of his teaching profession. He was even given the nickname, the Professor.' I y Mis scouting colleagues. Photo by Ken Oaatford Mr Peter J. Bryc Dr, Arlene Bucher Dr, Ruth C Buchler Mr Gerald Burkhardt Dr. Joseph A. Co| uto Dr. Gene A. Corpenter Mr. Steven R. Centofa Mr. Robert Coley Dr. Patrick J. Cooney Mr. Joseph E. DcCamp Jr. Dr, Kenneth R Oelucca Dr. Charles Denllnger Dr Russell L IX- Souza Dr Cynthia C Dilgard Dr. David R. Dobbins Mr. Marvin R. Donncr Ms. Rachael D. Dread Mr. Donald Eidam Dr. Kreider 133The use of computer registration added A New Dimension by Meg Blaze Registration for Spring classes were computerized for the first time, according to Candae Ross, assistant registrar. This is the first step in what will ultimately be the complete computerization of the registrar's office, she explained. The system may not be faster." Ross said, "but it will be more convenient and accurate.” Students registered on the balcony of the Student Memorial Center in November. An employee of the registrar's office entered the students' scheduling selections into the computer, and if a section was closed, the students chose another section or class immediately without having to go to the back of the line. Students left registration with printed copies of their schedule. Ross said the new system decreased the chance of human error which, under the old system, left some students with wrong classes or without any classes at all. Students noticed a new format for the scheduling booklet, shorter scheduling appointment times and new identification numbers for each department called quick codes. Ross added. The new system also was able to enforce registration restrictions. Ross noted. For example, a student's debts to both the university and Student Services. Inc. could have been entered into the computer so that no one would be able to schedule without first paying his or her bills. Also, since each student s major was listed in the computer files, no non-majors would be able to register for a majors only class. Ross expects that registration will be done by telephone in the near future. Computerized registration was only the first phase of a plan to computerize the entire registrar's office, including grades, grade changes and transcripts. Since the registrar's office was mostly a paper-records office, transcripts, which must be kept for every student who ever attended Millersville. took up a whole room of file cabinets. The new system was developed by Millersville University staff members. Ross said, because they could not find a program sufficient to meet M(J’s specific scheduling needs. Since the system had never been used before, they tested it in October to detect and correct any errors before registration began. "But no matter how good the software is. we can't help if the computer goes down." Ross admitted. In case of a computer failure. Fridays were used only to catch up on lost time. No regular registration appointments were scheduled for Fridays. she added. 66 According to Candae Ross. Assistant Registrar."... by next semester registration could be done by telephone. 99 Dr. Charles A. Ekstrom Dr Howard C. Ellis Ms. Ermaleen B. Etter Dr. Jack R. Fischel Mr Robert H. Fogg Dr. Denis J. Foley Jr. Dr. Stuart Foreman Mr Stephan R. France Mr. Charles E. Franz. Jr. Dr. J. Douglas Frazer Mr. Richard L. Frerichs Mr. Eugene Fritz Mr. Richard H Fulmer Dr. James M. Garrett Mr. William H. Geiger Mr. Sumner J. Germain Mrs. Catherine Gloss Dr. Joseph W. Glass 134 Computer RegistrationThe addition of computers for registration helped eliminate many of the hassles previously experienced by students and staff alike. These terminals allowed more students to register faster for the first time during the fall semester Photo by Steve D.inforlh QUICK CODE DURINO REGISTRATION AND DHOP ADD ATTENTION' PARTTItAE EVENING STUDENTS.- TERfA KfAl_8 -CO REGISTER (At O CAdCr C 1 AYArLAU ) Of tVPMtAJt Sernon l Signs like this hanging in the hallways of the SMC helped to remind students what to do for their class scheduling appointments. Computer quick codes made this process much quicker and easier. Photo by Steve: Danforth Sophomores trying to register find many of their desired classes already closed. Scheduling has always been frustrating, but as the computer system takes over, it Is expected to become increasingly easier. Photo by Stare Danforth Dr. Katherine Green Mr, Amos H Groff Ms. Kathleen M Gottschall Dr. Samuel J- Ha Mr. Ray Hacker Mr. Edward C Hall. Jr. Dr. M. Khalil Hamid Ms. Dorothy B. Harris Dr. Harold J. Harris. Jr Mr. Merris V Harvey Dr. Jong-Chol Hau Dr. Love me S. Houck. Jr. Mr. Isaac K. Hay Dr. Philip T. Heeson Dr. Alex Henderson Mrs. Molly Henderson Mr. B. LeMar Henry Mr. JohnC. Hlbberd Computer Registration 135An apple a day kept The Paper Work Away by Stephen A. Kaelin Computers are taking over much of the work that was done by people in the past. This is something that everyone is aware of, including the teachers and administration. With the advent of computers, information access is becoming much easier and quicker. On campus, as most computer science majors know, we have a few mainframe computers. To hook into these systems, terminals are set up in various places like the library and the Boyer computer center. There still isn't a maximum efficiency of data collecting. Improving efficiency is the goal of the school in the near future. A committee was set up and plans were made to put a network system of computers on the campus. Dr. Steucek. a biology professer and a man who has had much experience with network computer systems, is on the committee. He feels A student refers to her “First Aid Book' for reference to get her through another tough problem. Guide books saved the day for many students while using the computers. Photo by Steve Dan orth Dr. Mario Hiraoko Dr. Albert C. Hoffman Mr. Leroy T Hopkins. Jr. Mr. John L Horsl Mrs. Doris K Hosier Dr. Helen S Hundley Mrs. Nancy Hungerford Mrs Barbara B. Hunsberger Dr. Robert M. Hurst Mr. Robert G. Hustcad Mrs. Hazel I. Jackson Dr Richard C. Johnson Mr. James A. Jolly Dr William V. Kahler Mr. Carl J. Kanaskie Mr. Carl R Kane Mrs. Susan S. Kastner Mr. Bruce D. Kellner 136 Academic ComputersWorking hard, the students found out that registration was much easier with the use of computers. Many students were pleased that registration went so smoothly. Photo by Stew Danfort h that because Millersville is a small campus. there could be great success with a universal system. What a network system would mean is that all of the mainframes and databases on campus would be accessible anywhere on campus with the appropriate hookup. Many data jacks have already been put in such places as dorm rooms and teacher offices. It is taking sometime for the fulfillment of the school's plans, but it’s coming along. After the system has been integrated. the uses of it are endless. For example. in a few seconds you could find out a grade standing in any of your classes. With this system, problems could be solved quicker, with the right programs. With the right training and use of the network. life may be just a little easier for students here at the 'Ville. 4 Each student takes their turn at the terminals finding which classes were open. With the new use of computers, registration went much easier and solved many problems for the students. Photo by Ken Crawfonl Dr W. Richard Kettering Dr Audrey Kirchner Dr. Marie V Klset Dr. R. Kit Kiltuppa Mr Daniel E. Kogut Dr. Barbara Kokenes Dr. Reynold S. Koppel Mrs Fay £ Kramer Dr. Walter Krcldcr, Jr Dr Thomas L Kruse Dr. Robert J. Labriola Mr. Keith A. Lauderbach Dr. Harold A Laynor Mr. Blaise W. Liffnick Mr. Len S. Litowitz Mrs. Jacqueline Long Dr. F. Perry Love Dr. Susan R Luck-Keen Academic Computers 137 - The new industrial technology program Bridged The Gap by Melissa Buckley Millersyille's Department of Industry and Technology has added a new option to the Industrial Arts program. Prior to July 15. 1986.1A majors had a choice of two fields they could study: Industrial Arts Education. and Occupational Safety and Hygiene Management. The Industrial Arts Education programs focuses on teaching in a school atmosphere. Basic industry and technology courses are taught as well as education courses. Requirements include industrial materials, visual communications. power technology and advanced industrial arts courses. Occupational Safety and Hygiene management includes general education studies. select studies in science and mathematics, and a core of studies in industry. community, and governmental occupational safety. The newest addition to the IA program is Industrial Technology. This major bridges the gap between engineering and production. The courses offer preparation in diverse technical areas. A broad academic background includes appropriate related subjects such as economics, busi- ness administration, computer science, and technical writing. Industrial Technology majors can choose to take courses from one of three categories: Industrial Materials, visual communications and Power Technology. Industrial Materials is what most people associate with Industrial Arts, such as woodworking, metal technology, ceramics manufacturing and construction technology. Study in the area of printing, design, photography, technical and architectural drawing are some of the visual communications requirements. Power technology deals with electronics, automotive systems. instrumentation and controls, electronic communications, and even aviation aerospace education. Industrial Arts graduates usually find little difficulty in finding a job. Approximately 36 percent of all IA majors have gotten occupations related to Industrial Technology. Others have pursued technical sales and industrial teaching careers. The Industrial Technology option was added to the IA curriculum for several reasons. Millersville University practices in keeping their curriculum up to date. At this time, there is a demand from the industrial market for people with such a broad based educational background. There is an increasing demand for those educated in electronics, graphic communications. and fluidics (hydrolics and pneumatics). The process of getting the Industrial Technology option approved and added to the IA program took five years. Four of those five years were spent putting together and developing a curriculum. A study had to be done to determine the need for such a program. One year was devoted to getting it approved by the department committee, faculty, state and everyone in between. The stale legislature granted Millersville $93,000 when IT was approved. The money was spent on computer assisted drafting equipment, numerically controlled machining, digital electronics, computer graphics, and robotics. No major changes were made concerning the faculty. A few professors retired, and those taking their place were educated in the proper Helds. Some of the existing faculty had to go through retraining. 138 Industrial TechnologyA group ol students exhaust themselves to finish another project. A crowded computer room such as this one was not uncommon during the course of the semester. Photo by Steve Danforth Inside the computer room. Brad Boyd works out a problem for class. Boyd is one of the many students that used the computer room this year. Photo by Steve Danforth As of now. there are about 450 IA majors attending Millersville. Three-hundred are in the education area. 50 are in the new IT Held, and 50 to 60 are Occupational Safety majors. It has been predicted that in the future, 45 percent of all IA majors will go toward education, and 45 percent toward IT. There shouldn't be a change in the number of Occupational Safety majors. Putting a problem through the computer. Michelle Reichel works diligently to finish her project. Throughout the year the use of the computers helped many of the students with their work Photo by Ken Crawford 66 The process of getting the Industrial Technology option took five years and when it was approved, the state legislature granted Millersville $93,000. 99 Working hard. Doug Harkins tries to finish his project on time The IA program required a lot of extra time on the students already busy schedule. Photo by Ken Crawford 66 Approximately thirty-six percent of all Industrial Arts majors have gotten occupations related to Industrial Technology. 99Honor courses and papers must be completed before Students Reap The Benefits by Stephen A. Kaelin Incoming Freshmen with a combined SAT score of 1100 are eligible to participate in Millersville's University Honors Program. In addition to SAT scores, high school class rank and extra curricular activities are taken into account by the Director of the Honors Program, currently. Dr. John B. Osborne. The program was established in 1980 by the provost. Mr. Oliver, and has since been supported by subsequent provosts of the University. There are currently about 120 students enrolled in the honors program. There is a core curriculum of courses that have to be followed in order for the honor student to fully reap the benefits of the program. The first is "Western Intellectual Tradition", a two semester course that deals with the development of West- ern thought and the people and groups of people who contributed to it. The next course is also two semesters long and is titled "Western Literary Tradition". Its format runs along the same lines as the course on "Western Intellectual Tradition", it takes a look at how the Western thought was represented through its literature. The course "Evolution of Scientific Thought" attempts to divulge the process by which science and scientific thought came to be affected by and come about through the western culture. These courses help to give the honor student a very well-rounded education and perception. The supporters and director of the program feel this will help the graduates of this system be able to approach the world in a more widened point of view. To top off the course outline, a class in Non-Western Studies is also required. This mainly encompasses anthropology, political-science and other areas of that nature, directed at a non western culture. Another major requirement of the University Honors Program is that the student has to write a senior thesis. This generally runs about 35-60 pages long and is strictly one individual and original research paper. The student is under the supervision of a professor, but the work is done by the student. This. Dr. Osborne feels, will aid the student in many respects. One of them is that it will help them develop a way to express themselves and their ideas in a clear, concise, literate way. This will, in turn, help them develop as a person. The writing of this thesis is one of the aspects Mr. Robert A. Lyon. Jr. Mrs. Evelyn L Lyons Dr. Anne L Mallery Dr. Marvin S. Margo!is Miss Marjorie A. Markoff Mr. Robert K. Marshall Mr Robert S. Matulis Dr. James E. Maurcy Mr. Richard H. Meily Mr. Thomas E. Mertz Mr FVter C. Messimer Mr. Kenneth G. Miller Mr. Ralph W. Miller Dr. Timothy C. Miller Mr. Carl J. Milton Mr. Conrad Miziumski Mr. Ferdinand Molz Dr Karl E. Moyer 140 Honors ProgramA smile crosses Dr. Osborne's face as he looks at the curriculum of the honors program. This year Dr Osborne really enjoyed working with the students within the honors program. Photo by Jeff Swdga 1 of the program that turns many of its prospective candidates away. Because honors students are required to write papers in all of their honors courses, in addition to the Senior thesis, many possible honors program graduates turn down the opportunity due to the added work load. Being a member of the Honors Program is a matter of personal choice and preference. However, many people who have gone on and completed the Honors Program requirements along with their major and general education requirements feel that it was to their benefit. Dr. Osborne pointed out that the fact that three went on to medical school and others to graduate school at Temple. The University of Pennsylvania, and other prominent schools. Thus, the proof is found that although the Honors Program is a very demanding academic challenge, those who complete it reap the benefits after graduation. 4 One of the requirements of the honors program Is a 35 to 60 page senior thesis. Dr. Osborne felt that this was a definite advantage for the students since it helped to develop them as a person. Photo by Jeff Swdgart As Dr. Osborne is now the current director of the honors program, his schedule is busy as he tries to keep up with the heavy work load. Though the program was established in 1980. it had grown to approximately 120 Photo by Jeff Swetgaft Dr. William W. Moyer Mr. David L Mycr Mrs. Carol J. Myers Dr. Robert A. Nelson Dr. Paul H. Nichols Dr. John F. O'Donnell Dr. Bernard L Oostdam Dr. Fred E. Oppenheimer Dr. John B. Osborne. Jr. Dr. Hassan Osman Dr. Edward D. Ottinger. Jr. Ms. Virginia C. Palmer Dr. James C. Parks Mr. Charles P. Patton Dr. William A. Pearman Mrs. Elaine K. Pease Dr John E. Pflum Mr. Edward Plank Honors Program 141Df. Caputo works in his home wry often as he takes a break from his busy schedule at the office. Dr. Caputo felt that student involvement should have been one of input through various means, such as a representative on the faculty senate. Photo by Steve Dan orth Dr. Caputo agrees to A New Education Program by Randy Leaman Millersville University’s new general education curriculum requirements were passed by the faculty senate and waited the approval of the university president. Dr. Joseph A. Caputo. According to Caputo. the new proposal was on his desk and awaiting his signature. "There is no question in my mind that the proposal ratified by the faculty will be approved by me as recommended." he said. Caputo said that there were points in the proposal that he didn’t agree with entirely. but that he was going to approve it regardless. "We have approximately 300 faculty members: if you asked each one of us to come up with a proposal, each one would be different." He said jthat the new proposal reflected the faculty’s academic value system and also represented a major advancement in the curriculum. "The curriculum is supposed to be a curriculum of the faculty and I'm commit- 142 General Education Program ted to that process. As a matter of fact, the role of the administration is to insure that this process is carried out.” he said. "If the faculty doesn't have a committment to a particular curriculum, then it will exist only on paper. ” Caputo said that he was for the proposal if it represented the degree to which the faculty was committed to carrying out these proposals. "There are some out there who say that the general education program doesn't meet their personal view of a general education proposal, but there are 300 different personal views of a general education proposal." he said. In addition, he said that some of the components that people wanted in the general education program, such as a foreign language requirement, might belong in specific requirements for specific degrees but not in all of the degrees. Caputo also said that student involvement should have been one of input through various means. Some of these came through the students that were represented on the faculty senate and through the teacher and course evaluations that were given periodically through the year, he said. "I don’t think curriculum is an area that students have special expertise, but that it is primarly the responsibility of the faculty to determine it." he said. Caputo said that a new curriculum should serve the university for 20 years with periodic fine tuning along the way. He said that the curriculum now in operation is about 20 years old. He said that the new program was targeted for the freshman class of the fall of 1988. "There may be courses that have been restudied and improved, and students may take a course that is much better than it had been, so it might effect the students who are here now." he said. The Ville is home to some seven thousand students, all of whom vary in ethnic. Continued on page 144.Bicmesderfer Executive Center is the home of Dr. Caputo's office where he plans and organizes proposals sirniliar to this everyday. Dr. Caputo said that he planned to sign the general education proposal as soon as possible. PItolo by Sieve Danforth Dr. Caputo said that the new curriculum should serve the University for twenty years with fine tuning along the way. Dr. Caputo has been satisfied with the past curriculum but is excited about the future. Photo by Sieve Danfo lh Dr. Caputo enjoys time with his dog. Shadow, who has been a part of the Caputo family for many years. Shadow often accompanies Dr. Caputo and his wife on their many walks around campus. Photo by Steve Dan orth 66 The curriculum is supposed to be a curriculum of the facility and I'm committed to that process," stated Dr. Caputo. 99 66 If the faculty doesn't have a commitment to a particular curriculum, then it will exist only on paper," said Dr. Caputo. 99 General Education Program 143International students Me A little ’Ville Home With Them social, and cultural backgrounds. In addition to those who are American citizens of varied backgrounds are dozens of students from all over the world who have chosen to come to the United States, and more specifically. Millersville University. They are here to pursue their educational goals while at the same time experiencing life in America. Coming from such diverse cultures, the international students often were surprised when they arrived here to find American customs to be so different. Although life in any country other than one's own is, of course, different, some students were somewhat caught off guard when they began to take part in the 'Ville's social scene. "The major difference I saw." stated Monique Krabbenborg. a freshman from Holland, "is that when people party, there is more stress on drinking, and getting drunk is good, especially if one is not legal. However, at home, we don't have a drinking age. so people don't get that excited about drinking." Another European student stated. 'I think it is strange that Continued on page 146. by Claudia Fanelli Dr. Clifton W. Price. Jr. Dr. Sydney Radinovsky Mr. Leonard Ragouzeos Mr. Clarence J. Randolph Dr. Willis Raulaff Dr. Gary W. Rcsghard Mr. Merle R. Reinford Miss Jane L Rcmhard Mrs. Helen Conway Riso Mrs. Irene K. Risser Mr. Paul W. Ross Dr. Robert S. Ross Mr. Joseph L Rousseau Dr. Frank E. Rozman Mrs. Adele S. Ruszak Dr. Richard Sasin Dr. Charles K. Scharnberger Dr. L William Scholia 144 international StudentsKaren Salomansson, from Sweden, and Mork Sketsky, on American, sook up the springtime roys on one of the dorm beaches. The dorm beaches were just port of the Millersville experience for students from other countries to experience. Photo by Mdind,i Rvuss William Mo. o student from the republic of China, Elvin Maduro, from Aruba. Jessica Gen. from Tiawon. Joy Garcia from the Philippines and Jim Scidlcr, from the tl.S. discuss upcoming events for the International students. Photo by HeidiKkngcr Mr. Gary H. Sellers Mr. Robert Shook Dr. M.RA. Sheaffer Mr, Leo Shelley Dr. Jan M. Shepherd Dr. James J. Sheridan Dr. Byron H. Showers Dr. William H. Skelly Dr. Hans G. Skitter Mr. Robert L. Sfabinski Dr. Dalton E. Smart, Jr. Dr. Joyce Smedley Dr. Rita R. Smith Dr. Yin S. Soong Dr. Paul G. Specht Dr. James Stager Dr. George F. Stine Mr. Donald A. Stollcnwerk International Students 145International Students (continued) the administration tries to prevent students from partying. In my home country it's a part of student life and even though it's not loved as much, it is still accepted, and the drinking age there is eighteen." Some students from other countries who go to school here, just like American students. chose to party, while others looked to other means of socializing. Another way of meeting people, making friends and becoming a part, if only temporarily, of American society, was participating in extra curricular activities and sports. This year, international students played active roles in the womens lacrosse. field hockey, and basketball teams as well as being members of the Snapper writing staff. Peace Coalition, and the International Relations Club. Through these activities and sports, students shared common interests, formed friendships and became accustomed to the American and Millersville ways of life. Rosa Marti-Pujol, a native of Barcelona. Spain, and a member of the women's basketball team, found that by participating in activities, she was able to get to know the culture of the (J.S. better and also found that her English improved by the constant practice. Speaking the language of the country in which one will be studying for anywhere from one to four years, (depending on the program) is the key to successfully becoming part of campus life. Some students arrived here knowing just a few basic conversational phrases while others, after years of schooling, were completely fluent. One student from South America remembers his first few days at the Ville during which he struggled with his limited knowledge of the English language. After an American told him a certain word was used as a compliment, he approached an acquaintance and blurted it out in conversation. When the person to whom he was speaking became very angry, he realized the word meant something much different. Rosa Marti-Pujol encountered the same type of problem during a basketball game. While on the bench. Rosa was told by the coach to "Run!", so she began to do laps to warm up, typical in Spain. She was surprised to find out that "run", in the States, means to get into the game. Keeping in touch with family and freinds in respective countries was usually limited due to costs. Phone calls from here to Europe. Central, and South America were usually made once or twice a month by the students. Letters, however, were written according to the amount of time a student could put aside. For most, the average was one letter each week. Since airfare was so expensive during peak time such as Christmas and Spring Breaks, students stayed in homes of families in the area or traveled to various cities in the CJ.S.A. Petra VanHeteren, a native of Holland who is studying Economics, spent her Christmas vacation in a number of cities, including New York. Providence. Boston, and Reading: and spent her Spring Break in . New Orleans. In New Orleans Petra experienced the famous jazz music, something new to her. Coming from countries so diverse in cultures and languages as West Germany, Spain. Finland. Italy. Holland. Peru. The Philippines. Aruba. Panama. China. Africa and many others, students made their home at the Ville. most living in Harbold Hall, many living off campus. These students brought culture to the Millersville campus, sharing with the people they met Mr Ronald E. Sykes D(. Paul Talley Mr John E- Tannchlll Dr Margaret R Tassia Mr Clark E. Toylor Dr Edward A. Thomson Mr. Blair E. Treasure Mr. Donald Tribtt Mrs. Marjorie Trout Mr, Charles Van Gorden Dr, Simone J. Vincens Ms. Ellen B. WaldecK 146 International StudentsMonique Krabbenbourg and Petra Van Hcteren. both from Holland, joke around with Med Naves, on American citizen who came from the Philippine two years ago. International Relations Club meetings provided an outlet for students to release their anxieties o! the day and relax among friends. Photo by Heidi Klinger their customs and traditions, getting to know those of Americans, and appreciating both. Whether they stayed for just one year, as most do. or for four years, they will take with them a little bit of the 'Ville, for you can take the student of the 'Ville. but you can't take the Ville out of the student. William Mo and Elvin Maduro listen intently to the minutes of the International Relations Club. The club brought students from all over the world together in order to enlighten themselves and the American members of the varied cultures that exist beyond their respective countries. Photo by Heidi Klinger Miss Barbara J. Waltman Mr. Lawrence Warshawsky Dr. Gerald S. Weiss Dr. James W. White Mr. Richard S. Will Dr. Rosemary J Winkcljohann Dr. John E. Winter Mr. Gene R. Wise Mr. Gorden R. Wise Dr. Robert K. Wismer Mr. Charles T. Wolf Dr. Ralph L. Wright Dr. Philip D. Wynn Dr. Sandra Yeager Dr George J. Yelagotes Ms. Carolyn S. Yoder Dr. Liliana Zancu Miss Barbara J. Zimmerman International Students 147The Greek Rock Garden lends a colorful touch to the front lawn of Armstrong House. The Greek system went through many exciting changes this year. Photo by Mcrin Studios 148 Greek Divider-4 — reeks A new academic year started a new year of experiences, obstacles and events for those of us involved with the Greek system in the Real 'Ville. Stepping off early in the fall semester, events such as a Walk-A-Thon and the traditional rituals of pledging brought attention to the Greek system as fraternity and sorority letters flourished all about the campus. One major obstacle that the Greeks ran into was a crackdown on mixers in Brookwood and ‘‘the Bush", which put a serious cramp in our social exposure. However, by directing our attention in other directions, the Greeks managed to earn money and still have fun. The spring semester brought on more pledging and even more activities. The high point for many of our Greek sororities and fraternities was acceptance into national organizations. By taking this big step in the overall growth of the Greek system on campus, our fraternities and sororities remained a highly visible part of the Real ’Ville! 4k w Ronald McDonald and President Caputo congratulate each other on a job well done. Phi Kap and AST raised over $3,000 for the Ronald McDonald House which houses children with cancer and their parents. For more, see page 158. Photo by Sieve Danforth While waiting for a touchdown and a chance to make a boom these OGO's laugh and cheer the Marauders on OGO played a major role in the football games by lighting their cannon to celebrate every Marauder touchdown. For more, see page 172. Photo by Steve Danfodh Greek Divider 149Pledging makes students realize Wliat Unity Is by Julie Templin Going to college, a young student takes on many responsibilities. One challenge that helped during and after college was that of pledging a fraternity or sorority. Becoming a part of “Greek Life" developed the students socially and academically. The pledge period was five or six weeks: however, time was spent before that for students to attend teas and smokers in order to find out what each organization would have offered them and what they could have given in return. Receiving a pledge pin or ribbon at a special ceremony, the student then became a pledge and began to take on the excitement and pressures of pledging. Personalities were matched and the pledge received a big brother or sister to guide them through any difficult times. Many found out in the first week if they were able to handle this committment. Usually, if time was managed well, it was humanly possible to handle both. This was a big hurdle. Some organizations had their pledges dress in strange attire. Though it may have appeared silly, it represented their dedication to serve their perspective organization. During these five weeks, each pledge got to know the brothers and sisters through visits, tasks, fundraisers and various social activities. One of the biggest events came near the end of pledging. Pledge Skits. Pledges from a sorority and fraternity performed a skit in front of the student body which they had planned, written and practiced. During the competition, non-Greek judges voted on the best skit on the merits of creativity and talent. Winning skits looked very good in the eyes of a brother or sister. Though all of pledging was challenging, the most exciting of all was the anticipation of Hell Night. Different for each organization. the ability to uphold pledge unity was one thing that helped the pledges through the secret night. If you could make it through this, you were a member of "Greek Life." At a special ceremony, pledges were formally initiated and now took part in all aspects of the organization. The five weeks were a trial period of a goal set and achieved. Along with the new experiences and many friends, a sister or brother learned that this was not the end. but only the beginning. Sigma Phi Della girts dance tor their sisters and friends at the Pledge Skits held in the All Purpose Room at the Student Memorial Center. Photo by Steve Donforth Alpha Sigma Tau pledges. Kay. Sandy, and Lynn, stand by as they listen to Paul speak to the crowd of brothers and sisters gathered to be entertained by the pledge skits. Pltolo by Steve Danforth 150 PledgingTom Riley Interviews a young lady for his Stg Pi Interview book. Interviews arc a mandatory requirement of some fraternities to determine a good pledge Photo by Troia Butcher A group of rowdy Greeks laugh and cheer their pledges on during the pledge week skits. Photo by Steve (Xmforth Being the center of attention and on stage doesn't stop this couple from dancing and enjoying It. Actually this couple is taking part in the pledge skits, hence the exotic attire. Photo by Stax Danforth Pledging 151In d flurry of book: and food, girls of Sigma Phi Omega mix in Gordinier Dining Hall with guys of Sigma Pi Whether in Brookwood or at sporting events and even in cafeterias you could find Greeks mixing to reinforce their unique brother-sister relationship. Photo by Stax Dan-forth Dee Dee Wingenroth. of Alpha Beta Alpha. mixes with a few brothers from Sigma Pi. Greek mixers were more than a good time at the Vllfe, they were a social institution. Photo by Steve Danforth _ m Greek Counci. Front Row Herd! Relnbotd. Stephanie Larorik. Maria Navea. Leslie I I Donohoe. Debbie Bright Second Row Aaron Moore. Malt Tootan. Elena Kirkpa trick (co-president!. Bill Edes. Ellen Clemmet. Jett Dittenhafer Back Row. David Reinhart (secretary). Brian Rider (vice president). Douglas Bombcrgcr (co- president). Mardy Trust (parlimentanan) Sandee Pellegrino. Stephanie Drosdak. Lorette Snelbaker. Andrew Sellers (treasurer) Ty Crompton Photo by Merin Studios Alpha Sigma Alptut Front Row Mary Jacobson. Kimberly Nelson. Christine Ly ons. Lisa Tirado (secretary), Kristin Ciemiewict (treasurer). Roseann Gambmo. Second Row Lori Marsh. Sharpen Barnett. Kristin Reese (senior advisor) Denise Bionokoski. Kim Lineaweaver Back Row Debbie Dean. Kimberly Larson (vice president pledgemaster) Chris McCulloch (president) Lisa Hoenstine (social chairman) Ann Ratling. Mary Fekcte. Dawn Riddell. Heidi Rpinbold (greek coon Cil) Brenda Bauknccht. Photo by Main Studios 1 52y MixersDespite a crackdown on Brookwood parties by Lorri Mikula Greeks Still Mix and Ferndale soon became key "mixer spots." These new places soon became part of the regular regime as travel to them now took a bit more time. However, soon after 9:00 p.m. "Animal House" could be heard eminating from the doors and windows as Greek members got down and did the "Bluto." Not to slight the braveness of those who love to imbibe, beer bongs bearing Greek insignias also could be seen being anxiously passed from person to person. Thus. Greek stability was returned to Millersville within no time. Through a commitment to their respective organizations. Greeks continued their longstanding tradition fighting against all odds the University placed against them. Again, Greeks can boldly hold their heads high when asked what they planned on Thursday nights, as they quickly respond, "I have a mixer, of course!" Good conversation and a growing pile of cups are the highlights of this Brookwood mixer Many parties were crowded but small gatherings among Greeks gave the brothers and sisters the opportunity to grow closer. Photo by Slav Danforth Despite the University's and community's attempts to eliminate partying in Millersville. the Greeks were able to continue one proud tradition — MIXERS. The Greeks worked around this barrier and were seen carousing and having a great time with their favorite sorority or fraternity. This does not mean that they did not meet with some minor difficulties along their way to enjoyment. For example, the prime mixer locale. Brookwood. limited mixers almost entirely. However, the determination of the Greeks found new spots to gather. Cottage Apartments. Lynnebrook. J Alpha Sigma Jau. From Row Jackie Criscuolo. Sandy Wiley. Tina Sickles. Cyndy Glenn. Chris Paulcs (advisor Kalhy Hughes. Valerie Sltccker. Annie Long Second Row Michelle Weber. Lynn Caller. Jill Carbonetll (rush chairman!. Kaky Thompson. Rosebud Thompson. Debbie Mcllkc)ohn (recording secretary!, Deborah Kirk, Susan Morgan. Pamela Bradley (ponhellemc rep !. Back Row: Heidi Harrell. Haney Henry. Dora Shaud. Cheryl Dusman. Theresa Dolan (pledgema ter). Stephanie Gcgg. Cathy Voting (treasurer! Diane Srabkmski (recording secretary! Karen Spangler, Lori Geist Photo by Monn Studios Brfj Phi Delta Front Row. Leshe Kr alter. Joy Shenbergcr. Bale tie S header Joce lyn Oliveros. Laurie Frittinger. Back Row Dawn Bolt . Tammy Stump. Mary Rtcpltnski. Dawn Went cl. Jill Herman Photo by Menn Sfudkis M 00 e 53Joe Shultz, president ol Phi Kappa Sigma, and his executive board lead a Phi Kap meeting. One of lire biggest benefits of going national is organized parlimerv tary procedure. Photo by Heidi Klinger Leading this year's pack in National Greeks Kappa Beta Becomes Phi Kappa Sigma by Lorri Mikula Kappa Beta Fraternity decided to change their local status and "take the challenge" of becoming part of a national fraternal organization. according to Tony DiGug-lielmo. a KB member. KB's decision to go national with the Phi Kappa Sigma organization on April! 22. 1986 was the result of an already existing commitment in their original constitution. This commitment stems from six years ago when Lee Miller and John Zidzik withdrew from Gammi Pi. a local fraternity on campus, to establish a fraternity with an intention on going national in the future, says Di-Guglielmo. So. in 1986. the time came for KB to fulfill the fraternity's original intent. The process of joining a national fraternity involved an extended probational period wherein a complete history of KB had to be completed and returned to the national headquarters. According to Alan Stoner, a member of KB. This probation period allowed us to find out about Phi Kappa Sigma while they, in turn, learned more about us." Changes brought about by joining a national fraternity often deters local organizations from taking this step, says Patti Naimoli. a member of a local sorority. However. DiGuglielmo said that they were able to keep most of their own ideas and traditions by simply adopting Phi Kap's constitution and using their constitution as by-laws. The benefits KB gained from going national are both organizational and fraternal. According to Stoner. "We now have 137 years of experience behind us since we joined Phi Kap." In addition. Phi Kap allowed KB to join an extended brotherhood. With 53 locations nationwide, the broadening of friendships due to A mixture of Kappa Beta and Phi Kappa Sigma letters can still be seen as KB makes the national transition. This transition has provided more work for KB. but they feel it’s all worth it. Photo by Heidi Klinger 154 Kappa Betathe extended brotherhood was a great benefit of becoming national. Stoner added. The overall outcome for KB was very good, says DiGuglielmo. "There was more work to do initially. but so far we are 100 percent satisfied with Phi Kappa Sigma.” Ift The brothers of Phi Kap can be seen around campus involved in many activities sporting their new letters. As Phi Kap. the brothers have become much more involved in fundraisers and community events. Photo by Sieve Danfcxth Some brothers still wear the old KB letters. Soon KB will be forgotten, as Phi Kappa Sigma becomes a permanent part of Greek life in Millersville. Photo by Heidi Klinger Pat Keener gives it all he's got for Phi Kappa Sigma. Going national has brought the brothers closer together as each member gives it all he's got! Photo by Sieve Danlorth KappaBrothers of Phi Kappa Sigma promote their up and coming "Skull House" by waving skull and crossbone flags. The "Skull House" was created to raise funds for Multiple Sclerosis. Photo by Dautd Spctcher Greek fraternity creates The Skull House by Phi Kappa Sigma, edited by Lorri Mikula Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity presented the first annual "Skull House" haunted house in an effort to aid the battle against Multiple Sclerosis. The event included all the standard contents of stereotypical "haunted houses.” plus much more. All three floors of the Greek House were used to ensure satisfaction through a variety of displays. The haunted house was something that Phi Kappa Sigma began planning in the beginning of September. They went through a series of details that required some ironing out. such as those with the Student Affairs Depart- ment and Safety Checks by Mil-lersville police. Phi Kappa Sigma worked in coordination with Betty Kean of the Multiple Sclerosis Society in Lancaster (the only chapter of its kind in Lancaster County). The fraternity made over $500.00 for the cause, and as Tony DiGuglielmo. a brother of Phi Kappa Sigma stated. "I feel it (Skull House) was a success because we didn’t want to overcharge the students, but we still made money for MS." The proceeds from the "Skull House" went to help combat the terrible disease that attacks the nervous system. As of now. there are no known causes, cures, or treatment for this monster. There are two other facts that make a haunted house seem like a Sunday picnic. It affects adults from the age of twenty to forty, and over two hundred people acquire it per week. All in all. Phi Kappa Sigma s enthusiastic optimism made the event a success for MS. and an enjoyable experience for the fraternity. ‘ A After scaring all visitors out of the "Skull House" the members and monsters headed outside to prey on innocent individuals too frightened to come near. Photo by David Speicher Sigma Tau Gamma Front Row: Dave Snover. Paul Elivi, Greg Cveyfcus Second Row: Steve Junkin, Pete Giorgi (president) Scott Yoder (vree-president of member ship). Jeff Dittenhaler Back Row Emmanuefli Martiyarsrwakilmbe. Douglas Bom berger. Michael Stoops (vice president of management), Bruce Gordon. Brian Powell. Chris Dooner. Syd Barrett. Photo by Menn Studos Chi Alpha Tau Front Row Use Everett. Jane Deeney. Lori Hopkins. Kris Lingg (treasurer). Connie Bailey Second Row: Deborah Huttick. Lisa Mariani, Judith Roma (president), Molly Wiegand. Susan Baun (alumni chairperson) Back Row. Wendy Pod. Kim Flichman. Sean LeDonne. Stephanie Laronk (greek delegate) Daneen Rymua. Elizabeth Fry (vice president) Patricia Young. Karen Trollope (service coordinator) Susan Ruhl (pledgemaster) Charlene Plomchok. Photo by Mrtm Studios The Mad Doctor. Russ Brubaker, hocks away at the poor victims leg shortly after removing internal organs Appearing in the "Skull House" allowed the actors to let their true animal instincts appear, Photo by David Speicher Two fraternity monsters wait for unsuspecting visitors coming to support the "Skull House" and the Multiple Sclerosis Society of Lancaster. This fabricated skull was the entrance to Phi Kappa Sigma's October fund raiser. Photo by David Spa cher PIn Lambda Sigma Front Row Regina Marshall (social chairman). Sandra Smith, Jackie Julius. Kim Sotroney (historian). Paula O'Neal. Second Row: Kathy Fittpo trkk, Betsy Steele (vice presidcnUpledgemaster Chris Tcr akis. Susan Grady (treasurer), Rene PetruMa (president), Cynthia DelGross, Robbie McDowell (secre tary) Back ftow: Jocllen Nickel Terl Dicker! (service), LaPrcse Rothwell, Dena Snyder (greek delegate Christine Jones. Kim Gibbs. Pholo by Afonn Studios Kappa DcU. Pfu Front Row Lorctte Snclbaker. Sharon Graney. Leah Brigham. Linda Saylor (secretary) Second Row Judy Trusx. Pam Jarutewski. Ellen Clem-mer (greek council'social chairman Karen Kulmski, Back Row. Jill Aymotd (vice president plcdgemaster Gina VanGroesbcck (historian Annmarie Reislnger. Betty McAIccr (president). Annie Wagner. Denise D Amico. Photo by Menn Studios (DAI KACDFoul weather can't fumble fund raiser for Ronald McDonald House by Lorri Mikula Despite incompatible weather. Alpha Sigma Tau Sorority and Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity were very successful in their Second Annual Walkathon. according to Kathy Quinn, an AST sister and chairwoman of the fundraiser. For the second year in a row. AST and Phi Kap participated in this charity walk which raised money for the Ronald McDonald House for cancer patients in Hershey. Last year they raised approximately $ 1.800. but through determination were able to raise nearly double that figure this year, according to Quinn. Their stamina and determination shined through despite rainy skies and chilly February winds, said Tony DiGuglielmo. a Phi Kappa member. According to Quinn, the bad weather made their accomplishment even more rewarding. The group received a very warm welcome back, according to Quinn. "It was especially nice to see Ronald McDonald, himself, applauding our return." Besides benefiting cancer patients at the Ronald McDonald House, the Walk a thon helped the Greek organizations keep in touch with the community. This aspect is a very important part of Greek fundraisers because it shows that fraternities and sororities at Millersville know how to do much more than just "party", said Dr. Shapiro, co-advisor for Greek Council. ® % As Ronald McDonald mingles with AST and Phi Kap the walkers arc just enjoying their chance to sit ond relax. Members of Phi Kap and AST battled the wind and rain with their undying determination. Photo by Sieve Danfotlh AST and Phi Kap proudly walk through the Millersville campus with dose to 40 miles behind them. The inclement weather made their accomplishments even more rewarding. Photo by Sictv Dan-forth Ronald McDonald and President Caputo congratulate each other on a job well done. Phi Kap and AST raised over $3,000 tor the Ronald McDonald House which houses children with cancer and their parents. Photo by Sieve (Xin orth 158 Walk-a-thon— The brothers of Phi Kappa Sigma and the sisters of Alpha Sigma Tau come down N. George St. on the last few yards of the walkathon. The money they raised went to benefit the Ronald McDonald House in Hershey Photo by Sieve Danforth Near collapse the members of Phi Kap and AST breath a sigh of relief as they finish their 40 mile charity walk. The walk a thon was very tiresome, but the ends undeniably justified the means. Photo by Steve (Xinforth Some sisters of AST stop to pose with Ronald McDonald himself It was especially rewarding for the walkers to meet Ronald after their long walk. Photo by Steve Danjorth Walk-a-thon 159Fumbled semi-formal produces Progressive Dinner by Lorri Mikula Wanting to save money, Sigma Phi Delta sorority varied their traditional rules a bit and decided not to have their annual semi-formal. Several factors contributed to this decision; a need to save money for next semester's twentieth anniversary "bash." the difficulty in finding a hotel to cater to a Greek organization from Millersville, and finally, just for the sake of change. The evening began at the first designated apartment where cocktails and trays of party snacks were available. This first apartment gave everyone the chance to mingle, eat and relax before moving onward. Next came dinner at another apartment, where plenty more food and drinks continued to flow. At this point, people were beginning to unwind, relax and eat. The atmosphere warmed as people indulged in food and drink in such a festive atmosphere. Finally, at two more apartments. dessert was served: chocolate mousse — nothing but the best for the Deltas! The final stop was for dancing, drinking and having a great time. The feeling of constriction when "dressing-up" seemed to disappear as the girls and their dates let it all hang out to such music from “You Make Me Wanna Shout" to Run D.M.C.'s "Walk This Way." Thus, this night was an amazing success in a number of ways. The most important was of course, to save money for next semester's twentieth anniversary. But other factors also played a very big role in the sorority's decision. The fact that no one needed to drive eliminated any chances of drunk driving: everyone was able to really enjoy themselves at a very low cost: and it was the break many needed after a long semester. 4 Sigma Phi Delta girls gather together in the cafeteria to share a meal and some loughs. Sigma Phi Delta had such a great time with their Progressive Dinner that they continued to congregate at Gordi-nicr and enjoy each other's company, Photo by Steve Danlorth e N DetL Phi Elj. Front Row Hoiman (historian), Thereto Pahutski Karen Eyler. Carol Stump (treasurer). Ra|ni Slngal (president) Second Row Diana Scb Gmidbavcr. Liia Lytle. Colleen Peters. Held! Lahm (vice-president). Marjorie Williamson (service co-chairman), Lori Longncckcr (service cochairman) Back Row: Georgiarm Yashur (pledge-master). Krita Hawk (plcdgcmastcr director). Jackie Sobol, Sally Bair, Kim Fllchman. Kris Ling (service chairperson)! Mary Rasclikc (secretory). Fran Butler. Photo by Merin Studios Omega Theta Sigma. Front Row: Gail Kaiser (corresponding secretary). Kim Schu bert Sander: Pellegrino (recording secretary) Stephanie Drosdak (vice president). Connie Scannella. Back Row: MaMina Forman (president). Andre Mortimer. Comillc Fiore. Joanne Corsi. Donno Pendleton. Lisa Troutman. Photo by hkrin Stuibas 16 ressive DinnersA proud pledge of Sigma Phi Omega meets in Lehr dining room with one of her sorority sisters to discuss her interview book. If this pledge becomes a sister of Sigma Phi Omega she will Join in all the fun of Progressive Dinners. Formal , and Mixers. Photo by Steve Danforlh Andrew Sellers and Daniel Longenderfer. of Sigma Pi demonstrate their drinking talent while doing a head stand. Srg Pi’s style of a semi-Formal was to end up in one of the Brothers' apartment to socialize and have an all around great time. Photo by Steve Oanlorth S jrna Ptu OrttA. From Row; Phoebe Barton. Karen Joanm (ptedgemaster). Lorti Mlkula (president Julie Cahill (recording secretary). Amy Bobb (corresponding Elisc Hcssctt (vice-president). Melissa Titus Back Row Kelly Johnson. Amy Pies-hello. Paige Williams. Mario Maqllocchcttl. Debbie Bright, Kyki Bobotav Carol Cook. Photo by Merin Studios Sigma rt Front Row Richard Borr, Bill Shotcr. Stephan Oanlorth. Andrew Sellers. Richard Carnot (pledgemaster) Bock Row; Dave Toppany, Stiawn Canady. Grant Nod me. Daniel lonflcnderger. Robert Ktdwcll. Jonathan Hughes. Thomas Reiley Photo txj Mcrtn Studios Progressive Dinners 161 LIZ VCD Ixvm uia ’ New games and a sense of tradition Jazz up Greek Week by Lorri Mikula Millersville University held its first Greek Week during the Spring semester with events ranging from a pie eating contest and musical beanbags to a keg-toss and clothes exchange, according to Pamela Bradley, public relations officer of Greek Council and the event's coordinator. A fraternity and a sorority joined as a team to participate in the Greek Week activities during the week-long event. Their main goal was to collect as many points by the end of the week as possible said Bradley. The pie-eating contest, one of the most colorful events, had a fraternity brother literally eating out of the hands of the sorority teammate. The brother attempted to eat the entire pie as the sister fed it to him. handful by handful. According to Marty Weimer. a judge for the contest, the cream pies were accidently substituted for the normal and lighter fruit pies making the event a bit more filling for the participants. "I thought I was going to explode,” was a general comment among several of those unable to finish the event. Musical beanbags was another amusing event to watch as well as one in which to participate. The event was run much the same as musical chairs, but beanbags were used in place of the chairs. Phoebe Barton, representing the Sigma Phi Delta Gamma Pi team, said "Musical beanbags was fun. but it was a lot harder to quickly sit down on a low bean-bag than to sit on a chair.” Muscles were bulging as participants began warming up for the keg-toss. One male and two paired females from each team took turns at tossing an empty quaiter keg down Gordinier field. After the toss, the two scores from the male and two females were added, and the team with most total yardage was awarded first place, according to Scott Yoder, a judge for the event. John Rishar. a representative of Phi Kappa Sigma and overall winner of the toss. said. “All the people cheering you on gets you really pumped-up ... I just tossed the keg and won!" One of the final events of Greek Week was the refrigerator Continued on page 164. Sterna Phi Della tilth sfrostl arid laugh at the various pledge skit-. Pledge skits were usually held during Greek Week and were a favorite way of bringing new (hedges into the Greek system Photo Ixj Sieve Oa ifort i X.vyv.1I .l ii xii ( h. front (tow Su anne Slrtanl (correstxxvjmy secretary! Chris line Nolle. Beth Frey (vice president! LoriCorrrll (president! Jennifer Dihelp tea surer! Marla Nnvra flteek delegate) Bark Ho Barb Ballard. Beth Bodcnheimer. Colhy Coleman Alicia Pflrman, Patricia McQuettry Kathy Meyer Melissa Silvery. Carol Wahl Amy Janson. Meathei Mall Photo hy Afc-rtft Phi Sigma Pt. Front B»rw Chrl Delong. Tom Barron. Jell Johnson (vice president). Andy Nolan (president! Michael E Mullen (secretary! David lamb (Initiate odvt sor) Middle Bow Bober! Shumate (hlilorlan) Mark Delude. Justin K Kirsten Brad Murphy. Bob Hollister. Stephen Skrockl. Bruce Gingrich Bock Ikm Kevin Kivcnburg (corresponding scoetory! Joe Mrl aitand (historian! Dan lammcy. Mark Uoyd, David I shclman. Darin Wagner, Stuart A Brossey Photo t j Mftfn Studios 16: k Week • A rattier oddly dressed group of Greek Rockers get down and boogie »o Ihc beat liiring Pledge Skill 1967. Uniqueness in costumes and acts were a standard part in every skit Htoto by Sine IXvtforth Keg tossing I an event (hat allows male Greeks lo prove their strength This event was just one ol tire several that took place during Greek Week to promote competition yet unity between all fraternities and sororities. Photo by Skve IXvx orth This couple waits anxiously lor the dcci skm ol tire judge to see il they won lire pie eating contest. There are not too many variations of pie eating style but during Greek Week's pie eating contest the girls got to Iced the guys which proved to be messy but lun Photo by Steve Dmn Ofth Onicron Gamma Onega Front Bnw Scon Stair. Pete Seliga III. Todd Stllmprrl(treasurer), Patrick Becke back Koe Kick Hrckotl (rush chairman) John Srbelist (secretary) Vince McAleer (president), Paul Ration (vice prrvMtrnl). Fred Pails Pttoto by Mew Strabos Gamma ft Front Row: Greg Gulnetie (president). David Janaskie. Steve Fanclla. Joseph O'Brien. Jr. Mark Schepcll. Brent Lambert. Scott Evans(»ocial chairman) Michael Karrewskl Middle Row Carl Schmidtke, Jamie Keane (vice president) Dean Horning. Michael Ballinger Scott Ellmakcr (treasurer) Ed Gottlieb. Bill Shlrer, Marc Mundell. Bill Knlpe Back Bow Bob Shearer. Don Boscola. Mike arkowskl. Tom Kern. Gary Fcddock. Bob Miller (tormal allair director) Steve Notatlo. Paul Kadel Photo by Mew SriaSut GreekGreek Week (continued) Continued from page 162. box clothes exchange. This event consisted of a male and a female from each team exchanging clothes that each wore (over a bathing suit) inside a large box. The winner of the clothes exchange was the couple able to trade clothes and shoes the fastest. said Dr. Steve Shapiro, timer of the contest. "I never really did anything quite like this before.” said Elena Kirkpatrick, copresident of Greek Council. The underlying purpose for Greek Week is to show non-Greeks the unity and support shown by Greeks at M.CJ. In addition. Greek Week exhibited that Greeks still know how to just have some good, clean fun. The Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity and Alpha Sigma Alpha so- Gelling a pile of cream pie shoved in his face. Ihe Phi Kappa Sigma brother makes the best of it and continues eating. Photo by Steve Danfotlh These Greek pledges get a thrill out of standing around with paper pig noses on their face and talking to fellow Greeks dressed in Hawaiian clothes and winged hats. Actually this was just one scene from one of the Greek skits Photo by Steve DAnfodh rority won $75 and a placque for their first place finish, said Bradley. Second and third places went to Sigma Pi Chi Alpha Tau Sigma Phi Omega and Alpha Sigma Tau Kappa Lambda Chi Sigma Tau with each being rewarded ribbons and $50 and $25 respectively. Alan Stoner, a member of the winning team. said. "Greek Week was a blast... especially since we won!" The overall response to the event was very enthusiastic despite some small problems related to the newness of Greek Week at M.U. These problems basically included questions of ruling and eligibility, said Bradley. But. overall, everyone had a pretty good time and are anxiously awaiting next semester's Greek Week. 164 Greek WeekRichard Barr jumps up and tries to block the ball during Greek Week's volleyball tournament. The volleyball tournament is another favorite activity during Greek Week. Photo by Steve Danfonh Although this Greek pic eater s face is covered with cream he continues to munch from his partner's hand in hopes of a victory. Pic eating in this fashion al lowed the girls' to say. "I had him eating out of the palm of my hand." Photo by Steve Danforth This happy sorority girl feeds her partner as he scarfs up the cream pie from her hands. Photo by Steve Danforth Greek Week 165 National Greek organizations appear on campus They call themselves Acacia and Delta Zeta by Patrick Morgan Grinning contentedly. Dan Watkins enjoys the natural goodness of wieners and. uh... apple cider. Watkins didn’t pledge Acacia this semester; they required a minimum Q.RA. of 2.0 Photo by Patrick Mor- The University witnessed many new additional changes, ranging from closing the bush to purchasing two new swans for the pond. With these changes the Ville also gained more national fraternities and sororities. Three local greek groups changed their local status to National and received new letters. These new organizations were changed to Tau Kappa Sigma. Alpha Sigma Alpha. Phi Sigma Sigma. However two groups of individuals created national organizations of their own. These groups contacted the National Council of the Fraternity and Sorority of their choice. Brad Skiles. of Bard Hall, contacted Acacia National Headquarters in Indian- Acacia Secretary. Dave Misslehorn. strolls along the outskirts of campus, proudly displaying his block and gold shin hoping to draw recruits for the newly formed fraternity. Photo by Patrick Morgan Brad Skiles attempts to recruit Darren Ruth as an Acacia pledge. Partying gave interested potential pledges an opportunity to meet their future brothers. Photo by Patrick biorgan napolis and expressed an interest of starting a chapter on the University. Becky Lytle informed Delta Zetas National Council, in Oxford. OH. that she and about 80 other girls were interested in starting a chapter here at the •Ville. After making contact with the National Councils, these two groups had to send a petition, asking for permission to start a new Greek Fraternity and Sorority at MU. to the Greek Council. After receiving permission the groups had to submit a list of goals, known as a constitution, and when approved the groups were put on a two year probation and evaluated on how well they met their goals. These procedures could be rather difficult, so the National Council sent representatives to help in the proceedings and indoctrinated the plans for the new chapter. After all the contacts were made and approval was given by the University and the national council for the groups to become a member of a particular Greek organization, the founding fathers and sisters started pledging. For Delta Zeta and Acacia only the individuals who achieved academic excellence and who were Continued on page 166. Miguel Rivera an Acacia pledge demonstrates some rapid tongue action. Since Acacia was a new fraternity, all of the founding brothers had to serve as national pledges Photo by Patrick Morgan gan 166 Acacia Delta ZetaDave Misslehorn and Patti Stuart toast the photographer. Acacia and Delta Zeta worked dosely in many ways to help each other pledge successfully. Photo by Pa trick Morgan After having too much to drink, Kim Kalck and Jennifer Reed begin making crazy hand gestures in hopes of attracting guys. Parties such as this have been the norm for these girls as every fraternity on campus was anxious to mix with the new. est sorority, Delta Zeta. Photo by Patrick Morgan Chris Michael. Acacia's Junior Dean, spots a group of girls and armed with a beer goes where no man has ever gone before. As Junior Dean. Chris scheduled most of Acacia's mixers and was used to making conversation with the ladies. Photo by Patrick Morgan Searching for more pledges for Delta Zeta. Patti Stuart and Jennifer Reed talk to Lori Blizzard and Wendy Gregor about the social advantages of joining a sorority. Photo by Patrick Morgan Acacia Delta 167National Greeks (continued) Continued from page 166. active in the community and with campus programs were invited to pledge. The Delta Zeta women were pledging while they were a colony until they became a chapter. which took about 6-7 months. The DZ's were accepted as a colony in February 1987 and became a sorority in November 1987. Acacias founding fathers were accepted as a colony in March 1987 and became a chapter within the year. Della Zeta had 52 women pledging and Acacia had 17 men pledging. All of these individuals were required to have a minimum of twelve semester hours completed and at least a 2.0 avg. by the University and Becky Lyttle ond a potential candidate for pledging check out the keg line. Delta Zeta had 52 highly motivated pledges in their first semester. Photo by Patrick Morgan their National Councils. When Delta Zeta became a colony they joined 156 chapters and 3 colonies that shared the name and policies of Delta Zeta. Acacia joined together with 47 other chapters from other universities such as Shippensburg and Penn State. One important requirement that Fraternities and Sororities had to fulfill and maintain was that of conducting fundraisers for prespecified charities. They were required to take part in Greek Council fundraisers for various charities. Acacia s main benefactor was the Shriner's Burn Center. When Acacia began in 1904 at the University of Michigan they were a part of the Masons, an exclusive social group. Although the group has since separated from the Masons. Acacia still donated funds the Masons backed. Acacia guys. Delta Zeta girls, and members of the crowd jump in front of the photographer s lens so they too could be captured on film. Many of these individ- uals were responsible for bringing two greck organizations on campus and deserve to relax ond take a drink Photo by Patrick t'kxgan Delta Zeta originated on October 24. 1902 in Oxford. OH. Miami University as a women's social service sorority. Their charitable benefits go to Galludet College in Washington. D.C. and the House Ear Institute in Los Angeles. Both institutions are for the hearing impaired and Galludet is the only four year college for the deaf. Pledging for founding fathers and sisters is much longer than for regular pledges because the founders must do all the initial paperwork and must learn all the original founders names, the policies. goals, and by-laws or their organization. Next semester's pledges will pledge for six weeks in both Acacia and Delta Zeta and will be required to learn the names of the founding fathers and all of their policies and rules. They will also be expected to help in planning formats and attend all or most mixers. They will not be required nor influenced to take any part in any form of hazing, be it physical or mental. In fact. Acacia president. Brad Skiles said. "Hazing of any kind will not be instituted nor tolerated in Acacia." Both of the new organizations agree that pledging will not consist of carrying around large, bulky items, such as notebooks with greek letters splashed on the cover. Instead, pledges will only be required to wear small pledge pins. 0 ling TMALno: Putting on his best Don Johnson imitation. Eric Staube cooly stands bock ond surveys the crowd. Eric holds the honorable position as Senior Dean in Acacia this semester. Photo by Patrick Morgan 168 Acacia Delta ZetaBecky Lytllc of Della Zela lakes lime out of recruiting girls for her new sorority to eat a hot dog and take a drink. Becky was one of the key girls responsible for sparking an interest to bring Delta Zela on to campus. Photo by Patrick Morgan Talking over a little bit of bubbly. Brad Skiles and Mark Mess pass some time in a truly casual kind of way. Like the now banned Spring Ring of old, the 1987 mini-fling got students out into the sunshine to relax and be festive. Photo by Patrick Morgan White Poses, Front Row Holly Sample. Lisa Catania, Stephanie Bcrgey, Lisa Frederick. Mary Beth Miller. Kim DeHaven. Back Row Holly Claybaugh (vice-president) Counne Bower. Sheila Grilfin. Gina Ruhl. Diane Lawrence (president). Photo by AJertn Studios Phi Kappa Sigma Front Row: Jeff Evan. Don Schlater. Tim Williams (secretary). Russ Brubaker. Greg Madrtykowski. Darryl Human. Joseph Scholl (president) Middle Row: Brian A. Rider (service chairman) Steven A. Miller (lund raising chairman), David Reinhart. Robert Herbem (treasurer). Alan Stoner (social chairman) Patrick O. Keener. Anthony DrGuglrelmo. 8ack Row; Christopher Fair. Tony Deardorff. Jim Fuhrman. Kenneth R Ward (alumni chairman) Daniel Patrick Hearn. Courtney Moyer. Aaron Moore (historian) Photo by Mean Studios X £ Offl x X WH CDM © M Acacia Delta Zeta 169T Tradition and innovation combined with leadership are The Essence of Greek Council by Patrick Morgan Greek Council, headed by Doug Bomberger. grew stronger this year as it gained 2 new organizations. Besides accepting these new groups, the council had to continue to keep a close eye on them and all of the other Greeks on campus. Greek Council was also successful in establishing many fundraising activities for charities. Such as the annual Walk-a-thon to benefit the Ronald McDonald house. Proceeds from this year's walk-a-thon were nearly doubled from last year’s. Besides benefits held by Greek Council and Greeks as a whole many fraternity and sorority groups teamed up and worked alone to raise money for their charities through various fundraisers. Sigma Pi sold their charities through various fundraisers. Sigma Pi sold hits on a car with a sledgehammer to raise money for Steve Danforth and his ride across America for the American Lung Association. Sigma Pi also teamed up with Sigma Phi Omega in mixers and a walk-a-thon. Other fraternities and sororities raised money by mixers and parties. Greek Council did not promote parties but made strong attempts to provide a way for fraternities and sororities to have fun and socially mix in a non alcoholic way. They did this by Pledge skits, pledging, and Greek week. At the pledge skits, pledges got on stage and attempted to entertain their brothers or sisters, other greeks. and fellow students. The other pledging activities allowed various Greeks and students to see what other students are pledging, and what they must do during pledging. It also allowed fellow Greeks to see who they could look forward to mixing with. Greek week was another chance for all the Greeks to get together one last time before the end Continued on page 172. These Sigma Pi brothers wear their arm bands during pledging to signify their pride of being Sig Pi guys. Many fraternities and sororities flash their letters around on many different items such as on notebooks or on clothing. Photo by Steve Dan orth During a very successful parly raid the villians stop to let their picture be taken. Activities like this were just one of the things to promote harmless fun during pledging Photo by Steve Oan orth I 170 Greek CouncilDancing their way into the hearts of all those watching, the Sima Pi ladies entertain the crowd at this years pledge skits. Photo by Steve Danforth A Kappa Lambda Chi pledge interviews a Sigma Pi brother for her sorority's interview book. Scenes like this were common during the six week pledge period in the fall and spring semesters. Photo by Steve Danftxth Laughter and merriment are common ptoce for Greeks this year. The Greeks had a fun year due to the extra hard work put in by this year's Greek Council. Photo by Sf«xr Donforth Fraternities and sororities meet weekly to decide how to make money and the plans for the upcoming week. Greek Council met each week to find out what the plans were of each organization. Photo by Steve Danforth Greek Col 171 Greek Council (continued) Continued from page 170. of the year. They took part in competitions that challenged strength, speed, teamwork, and a fun-filled attitude. The keg toss required men of strength to see just who was the strongest by tossing an empty half keg as far as they could. The tug of war combined strength and teamwork by teaming up individuals from different frats and sororities to take on another team and see who had the superior motivation. Another event that tested unique talents was the pie eating contest. In this event a sorority girl shovelled large portions of pie into a fraternity guy's face, hopefully into his mouth, while the guy kept his hands behind his back to keep him from assisting the girl in any way. This. too. was a smashing success. Greek Council's job was busy and required a lot of time and effort by all the members of the council. The work paid off. though, since the fundraisers, and pledging were all successful. In addition, two new Greek organizations were founded, and many established organizations changed over to become national Greek organizations. ftk While waiting lor a touchdown and a chance to make a boom these OGO's laugh and cheer the Marauders on, OGO played a major role in the football games by lighting their cannon to celebrate every Marauder touchdown Photo by Steve Danforth . Pulling with all their strength these Greeks team up to win Greek Week's tug-of-war championship. Teamwork, strength and fun were major gools during Greek Week. Photo by Steve Dan orth Waving his arms like a mad man. this pledge skit rocker gets wild to entertain his brothers and fellow Greeks. Photo by Stciv Danforth 172 Greek CouncilSitting around chilling out. these Greeks from Kappa Beta (now Phi Kappa Sigma) fight to stay awake at a late fraternity meeting Even though these meetings were long they were endured to make it a successful year. Photo by Steve Danforth At one of the many mixers this happy group gathers together trying not to look too inebriated. Mixers were held in hopes of earning some money. Photo by Slew Danfoflh After maybe a little too much punch to drink these Greeks gather for a picture. Greek Council didn't promote parties as fundraisers but many Greeks stuck with the tradition Photo by Steve Danforth Greek Council 173With I heir publisher representative. Mrs. Susan Hcidt. the Touchstone staff rushes to meet their next deadline. The Introduction of innovative new graphics and color design added new dimensions to the 87 Touchstone. Photo hy Stax- Obon 174 Organizations Dividerrganizations Students in the Real ’Ville came together in many different organizations. The campus came alive with plays, artistic publications, ROTC training, radio shows, and our own Saturday Night Special. The organizations developed a strong sense of camaraderie and accomplishment, as well as allowing us to explore our interests and develop skills for a future after college. Student organizations gave us the chance to learn, to share, and to have a good time doing it! Senior cadet. Mike Toto. tests his skill of repelling. Biemsderfer Stadium was not only used for sports activities as Mike showed For more, see page 180. Photo by Mt'tinda Ruess. RCTTC uses the helicopter lent to them by a local Air National Guard Reserve Unit. This "Huey" was used in part of the training that cadets were required to finish. For more, see page 180. Photo by Metmda Ruess Organizations Divider 175IntemMonal RdattoM. Front Row: J. Jen. A Labor. K. Solo mom von. M Kiobbert borg. K. Hibichmann. C Fonelll. Bock Row R. Jjyavkar i((reavurcr). T. Pewo. P VanHeieren (secretary), M, Gtoucmeyo. C Duke (secretary). S Luukkonen. J. Angclocci (vke piciiderHL E. Madmo Photo by Mrfin StiMtKn Sociology Club. P. Baker (vlce-prewdcntL K. W-lrei (president) Photoby Merin Stu-dial American Oientienl SocJetii. R Miller. L Man (public relations). J. Bowen (ptest-deni). D. EsheJmon (treasurer) Photo by bichn Studios Exercise con be hard work even if it is fun. Morin Marline tool a breather after tok ing a swim during Hispanic Children's Day hosted by the Newman Association. Photo by Heidi Klinger Newman Association members enjoy a home-cooked meal Wednesday night dinners were the perfect escape from Gor-dinier food. Photo by Heidi Klinger 1761 Newman AssociationNeujmans hosted Hispanic Childrens Day but They Didn’t Expect So Much Fun by Claudia Fanelli and Vince Serianni Catholic Mass at Wesley Hall held on Saturday nights and Sunday mornings provided more than just information for the soul and the spirit. Father Edward Blackwell. Chaplin, took a few minutes at the end of Mass to inform the congregation of the events that were scheduled and organized by the Newman Association. Father Blackwell, who oversaw the planning and execution of ideas and events, took an opportunity at Mass to invite students to participate in the many happenings of the Newman Association. The Newman House, located on George Street, served as the gathering place for those who wanted something different to do. both spiritually and socially. Daily masses were held in the chapel of the House. The house also was the sight of the Leaven program as well as Issues in Sexuality. The Leaven program discussion topics included themes which were pertinent to current world issues. Held on Wednesday evenings, the discussions aimed to give faculty and students insight on the many problems faced by the world today. Topics included prejudices, powerpolitics, war and violence. Through Leaven, participants developed an understanding to a complex problem. Issues in Sexuality, held on Tuesday nights, offered the occasion to become aware of the varied facets of sexuality. The discussions strived to explain the Catholic Church’s moral stance as well as to help students deal with their feelings and problems that they may encounter. A different topic was discussed each week. Members of the Newman Association participated in the choir for Masses, directed until the Fall '86 semester by Dave Xiques. The choir members and other students combined their efforts to make a midnight Christmas Ecumenical service a success. The service served to remind people of the true meaning of Christmas. Following the service, a party was held at the Newman House, to which all were invited for music, food and yuletide spirit. Each Wednesday night at the House, a chance to eat "real" food and escape Gordinier and Lyle cuisine was provided. Members of the Association planned and cooked a meal of his or her choice to let people know there was life after Gordinier. VCR night, planned by Matt Egan. Vence Serianni. and Greg Ferree. was offered to everyone who wanted to spend a few hours watching anywhere from one to three movies. The highlight of the VCR nights was the “Star Wars” trilogy marathon, held in September. Theme parties, organized and planned by students were held this year to celebrate the Super Bowl. Halloween, and Christmas. A Labor Day and spring picnic also took place, giving students a change of pace and a breath of fresh air. Hispanic Children’s Day. an afternoon filled with happy faces and animation, was organized by Matt Egan in the fall semester and by Claudia Fanelli in the spring semester. Puerto Rican children from Lancaster spent the day in Brooks gym and pool, enjoying a day of exercise and fun. The Newman Association steering committee, headed by president Sheila Bravo, worked to make people aware of their spirituality as well as enable them to socialize and slow down their hectic pace through prayer, fun. and companionship. Sharing fun with friends is what Hispanic Children's Day is all about- Students like Claudia Fanelli hosted Lancaster children like Alfred Rivera. Wanny Gonzalez and Maria Martinez every semester for safe recreation Photo by Heidi Ktinqer Newman Association 177Varying shoiv formats make WIXQ the Ville’s Listening Alternative by Patti Andrews Millersville's only radio station, WIXQ. 91.7 FM. was designed to be an educational experience, both directly and indirectly. Anyone interested in doing an edu-catinal show was welcome to participate, but most of the shows involved thematic music, and was a forerunner in types of new music. According to disc jocky Mark Wolf, the station served three major purposes: it provided experience for those interested in a radio oriented career, gave exposure to new music. The college radio had this opportunity since it did not have to meet a payroll like commercial radio. WIXQ received its funding allocations from Student Senate. The general consensus among the DJ's and other WIXQ members was that the station's main focus was to provide a source of alternative music to commercial radio. This was done by featuring rising new artists and what was referred to as "underground music." Station manager. Bill Myers, explained that the station subscribes to the College Music Journal which aided in the procuring and promoting of new music. The station also gave air time to local bands, such as the now-national Lancaster based band, the Sharks, who were played on WIXQ long before MTV made them famous. DJ Chris Mueller found it an interesting experience to meet some of the new bands. Each DJ chose his own show format, and he was free to program the music accordingly. This was an outlet for creativity and expression of personal taste, "as long as their taste isn't FM 97.'' said Myers. Mueller hosted "Chris Mueller's Dance Party." and got the chance to acquaint the cam- pus with his favorite upbeat dance music. Mark "Buffet Head" Wolf played Caribbean rock and roll, folk music, and. of course his favorite. Jimmy Buffet. Wolf said it exemplified a "laid-back, southern Florida, coastal town atmosphere. which is how he wants to live his own life. He also pointed out that his audience was different from others: they were older, more laid-back, and "the phones don't ring off the hook." The opportunities provided by college radio allowed a DJ to "spin the dial" of types of music, according to Wolf, and many times a DJ's choice of music was very personal. There were other benefits of being a DJ. including Disc Jockey. Leo Maisey. lakes just one more request for the night. He always tried to honor as many requests as possible. Photo by Janeen Ncrtirtgcr New Wave from J 0-12f "No Country and Western'” The great schedule conflict was never resolved. Photo by Ed Whtickxk Station Manager. Bill Myers, makes an important phone call Many long hours went into keeping the station running smoothly. Photo by Ed Whitdock 178 WIXQjob offers from commercial radio stations. Wolfs interests in radio were referred by station advisor Doc Rock to the station manager of WLPA and he subsequently was offered a job there. It also led to a present job at a record store. Wolf revealed that many DJs on local radio listen to WIXQ to look for new talent. Mueller, as well, was offered a job on commercial radio. The process of becoming a disc jockey was a somewhat complicated one. First, it involved an initial interest in radio and the willingness to become involved. The AM portion of WIXQ was used as a training ground for new staff members. The AM director reviewed for FM disc jockeys and then those selected had to wait for a show opening. Mueller commented. "Being an FM disc jockey requires persistence and practice on your own in order to sound good enough and understand how to run the equipment." For those interested in a career in radio. WIXQ provided many opportunities such as station secretary. business manager, and producer as well as the chance to be a disc jockey. Mark Wolf revealed that the station's atmosphere was one of family and kinship, and this was clearly a boost to anyone's college career. Anyone associated with the station counted the exposure to many new kinds of music as a positive benefit. Myers explained that the exposure allowed one to find the style that was right for them and to become close with other styles. Above all. said Wolf. WIXQ was "an outlet for creativity" 9 Science Hctjon and fWtlxsy Oub Front How T Stempcl (treasurer) R Snyder. S. Boyles. S McGaughey (president). J Cuddy (vice-president) Back Row J. Erb. B. Lint . J. Henrick. E. Lehman (public relations. Lemuna. editor) T. Dowd (Le muria. assoc editor) K. Cosbey. Photo by Merfn Studio Snapper. Front Row. D. Gugger (advertising manager). K. Miller (assoc, common tary editor) J. Nerlinget (photo editor) M Ruess (copy editor) Back Row: S J a cobs (sports editor) T. Knapp (news edi tor). R Leaman (editor-in-chief). L. Maiscy (commentary editor) Photo by Mcnrt Studkn French Club. Front Row J. Sabo I, S. Bair. G. Ferrie. Back Row: J Denion. C Duke. Photo by btcrtn Studto truer VanUtij ChnMun FeUou-stup Front Row J. Deacon. L. Symons. C Mofford. E. Evans (treasurer) I Spence. J Mar torana. M Campbell. B Swart . B. Davis. J. Sipprell. I Hess Second Row M. Gehman. L Landis. J Landis. J. Rhodes. B Lake. D Lockwood. D. DIPeic. C. Cuddy. J Matrln. J. .Meyers. T Michels (exec) C Knorr. S Russell. L Kock. Back Row D Snyder. D KobieB Kriedei (small group leader). D Klug (small group leader) D- Godshall. D. Hay, N Bustard. G Rohrbaugh (exec.) D, Mcy ers. G. Strait (exec). D Aldrich. C. Hickey (stall worker), F. Bayssat. D. Wa terman (btble study leader) Photo by blem Studios WIXQ 1 79Eighteen students overcome The Challenges of the Armed Forces Camps by Ray Marshall Students returning to Millers-ville and those coming to MG for the first time spent their summers in a variety of ways. Some took classes, while others worked to make money to support college life for the upcoming semester. For thirteen seniors and five underclassmen, the summer of 1986 was a challenge that not many have the courage to accept and overcome. For these eighteen men and women, the summer of 1986 was a summer that built their character and placed them steps ahead of their peers in self-confidence. Four of these underclassmen took on the challenge of Basic Pasversby on the street watch in anticipa lion as a ROTC cadet tries her skills in repelling. ROTC kept their cadets in shape by making them go through strict physi cal training. Photo by MeHnda Ruess Camp at Fort Dix. N.J. To be sincerely congratulated on successful completion of Basic Camp are brothers Jeff and Joe Hornig. John Stefani. and John Wylie. The other underclassman. Steve Hoffman, successfully completed Airborne school at Fort Benning. GA. For the thirteen seniors, the summer involved the challenge of Camp All-American at Fort Bragg, N.C. Advanced Camp 1986 was dealt with in a professional manner by these seniors. Upon completion of Camp All-American.two seniors graduated with the highest possible individual scores. The -were Lea Ann Freyer and Lynda Kolesnik. The other seniors who took part in the program were Mark Manley. John Sego. Scott Schrader. Kim Haas. Sandy Harm. Tom Blackman. Ray Marshall. Shane Van Aulen. Steve Cadet Ray Marshall is prepared for field maneuvers. Cadel-, had to camouflouge their whole bodies to hide on the fields. Photo by McltixUi Ruess At the ROTC banquet. Colonel Charles M. Marshall starts the ceremony with a speech concerning what cadets must do to receive their honors. It was an honor for the cadets to be visited by the colonel. Photo by MSGT. R. Hendenoi} 180 ROTCRutner. John Cannon, and Mike Toto. As well as accepting and completing Advanced Camp, five of these men and women took on an even busier summer. John Cannon and Steve Rutner completed Airborne school at Fort Benning. GA. Shane Van Aulen completed his Airborne school at Fort Bargg, NC. Mike Toto successfully graduated from Air Assault school at Fort Campbell. KY. To finish out this summer's activities. two of the Advanced Camp graduates were placed into active military units for Cadet Troop Leader Training (CTLT). Lea Ann Freyer was with a Military Police unit at Fort Bragg, NC and Shane Van Aulen was with an Armor unit at Fort Drum. NY. When these young men and women walk around campus in military uniforms they may be seen in a whole new light. They've each accepted and successfully completed the challenge of ROTC summer training. One cadet, in particular, accepted another challenge for the fall semester. In a change of command ceremony held early in the semester. Sandy Harm took over the cadet command from recent Senior cadet. Mike Toto. tests his skill of repelling Beimesderfer Stadium was not only used for sports activities as Mike showed. Photo by Melinda Ruess Sandy Harm Is named the new Cadet Commander. This was one of the honors Colonel Marshall awarded at the ROTC banquet Photo by MSG I R. Henderson ROTC uses the helicopter lent to them by a local Air National Guard Reserve (Jnit. This Huey" was used in part of the training that cadets were required to finish. Pltolo by Melinda Ruess commissionee. Second Lieutenant Kim Dietz. Sandy stated she “feels very comfortable in taking over such a well-run company from Kim.” 181182 A non-deriominational group on campus, IVCF is the result of Inspiration and Strong Faith by Greg Ferree and Jenn Crissman Inspiration and strong faith were just two results of involvement with the Intervarsity Christian Fellowship (IVCF). a non-denominational group which invited members of all religions "to praise God and learn about Him among other Christians on campus." according to one member. Carol Zeiset. IVCF sponsored small Bible study groups of ten to fifteen people which met frequently throughout the week. Although members were not required to attend the study sessions, which were usually held in dorm rooms, many students enjoyed the intense discussions of material presented at every IVCF weekly meeting, and they became closer to each other and to God through interaction. Though IVCF was advised by Professor Miller, students were the leaders of this group. Therefore they planned the meetings, invited guest speakers, as well as led singing, fellowship time, and commitees. Activities from a hayride and a bonfire to Christian Coffee House A graduate and foimt-r IVCF member. Daw Leedom, addresses the group at a weekly meeting. Each gathering was opened to everyone. Photo by Kim hem Lois Ferguson and Joyce Rhodes help prepare for the Coffee House. IVCF spon sored the event each semester. Photo by Kim Fern 1 vlM Varsity Christian Fellowship fctfSKfet r mKadine Stare and Heidi Martin perform for fellow members and friends at the Coffee House. The event was free for all students. Photo t y Kirn Fern Bill Krelder participates in a Bible study session. Members benefited from such sessions held at many of the meetings. Photo by Kirn Fcm took place at least once a month. The Coffee House was the largest IVCF event. It was held once a semester and featured singers and bands of all types of Christian music. As all other events, it was free of charge and everyone was welcome. Members Sharon Varner and Carol Zieset agreed that IVCF created an opportunity for talk and study about God. and it initiated a place where students could get to know others by sharing in faith. 9 Oultng Out). From Row Lise Matthew, Jeanette Eason, Carol Adorn . Jackie Kish. John Hurst, Melody Myc. Second Row Marianne Previtl. Kris Kolia Vcc chut. Potty Baker, Leslie Schoppcll. Bon nie Johnson. Karin Salomonsson Colleen Dooley. John Gwynnc. Back Row: Kevin Boyle (teeavurerji Tony Hake (secretary), Randy Delp (treasurer elective). Heather Preston (president) Steve Ernst (vice-president)l Kurt Moyer. Pholo by Meritr Studio Bowttny Club, Front Row Lisa Hite, Cindy Badman. Sharon Grancy (treo surer). Michelle Straw Tail Hnrbaugh, Hoc Frederic. Lisa Miller. Second Row. Andrew Zellt. Jim Zcloylc (president). Cyntly Lovell. Sherry Brusstar, Lisa Ibech, Kim Belmer, Back Row: Sion Byc kao, Wade Kcech, Kathy Meyers. Scolt Lciporl, Ed Bigler, Alison Smoker. Him Hillar, Mark Smoker. Steve Dole. Robeit Keller. Charles Grubb. Stefan Hahmann Photo by Merin Studio Social Work Organt ation Front Row Nancy Fcfferis (vice-president) Dennis llarbaugh (president). Back Row Cathy Pout (faculty lioson), Fran Butler. Melissa Holman Photo by Merin Studio Gurnard. Front Row: Joel Satterfield. David Kcllchcr (historian). Back Row Heidi Hirth. Patrice Ward (secretary). Terri Kline. Photo by Merin Studio InterVarsity Christian Fellowship 183Attltenwtite Accor in n hj Awoc arton. Front Row. L Kline (sccictaryX J Docisom (providentX S. Lutf (treasurer). Photo by M«in SbrJrct (J utfd Campus iMMst y. Front Row. W. Kwh, T Hatbauph, C. Lovell. B. Saytc. S Bruutan. M Straw Back Row: J Ir.rb, L. Fit flerald, V. Scrlannl. D Bradley. K Bct ncr. C. Loucr. Photo by Sh-rm Sh dros Ufemeyi'i Wileyb.iH Gub Front Row C O'Brien. B O'Brien. A Simmons (vice prevdcntX A Raillhg. M Unebaugti. M. Rcmmoy (secretary) Back Row: T Broovc (coach). K Miller, C White. J Knapp. L Itocnstine, C Noll (treasurer). H. Drieschncr. Photo 6ry Alrrin SfurJKw Chantcun, Front Row: C Negron I Ro tlriqucr. K Everett, R. Johnson. R Dc erinq. A. Doud. K. Ford, T. Stemel. Bock Bow: H Bollman, 5. Ncnko. O. Stahl. B Sain . C Pfeiffer. L Kroli. L Vinrpt, L Mordosky. J Kreldcr. Photo by by-rut Sin (JtOi Approving Tories and copy Is a big pari ol an editor's job Editors like Michelle Button, were responsible for the design ing and producing of iheit own sections Photo by Steve CXson Planning and paperwork arc the namc of-thegame here. Associate Editor, Kim Morris, and Greek Editor. Patrick Morgan, tackled the paperwork while dinner awaited. Photo by Steve Ofson 184 Touchstone Graphics, color and spirit gave the 87 Touchstone A New Image by Kathleen A. Becker How much did you know about the "Real Ville?" You probably knew more than you thought. But what you didn't already know could have been found in the Touchstone. in articles and photos by journalists who were at the right place at the right time, in layouts by editors who put the latest in graphic design techniques. The theme of the "Real Ville" was chosen to capture the true spirit of Millersville when the book was put together, according to editor-in-chief. Brian Morgan. The staff, which numbered over 20 full-time editors and photographers. used many unique graphic designs and layout styles to make the issue more creative and entertaining. The editorial staff, for example, attended some national conferences to see what the big schools were doing. "We were pretty excited when we realized we could do the same thing even better." Morgan said. Along with exciting graphic designs. more full-color layouts added life to the edition. Consequently. the editors were free to create designs comparable to the contemporary magazine styles. One of the biggest changes that made the book even better was the expansion of the Student Life section from 45 pages in the past to 60 pages. "I feel that Student Life is what really shows the true spirit of the average MCJ stu- dent. Its where the spunkiness and fun of our college lifestyle really comes to light." Morgan said. Yet. improvements were constantly on the drawing board. Installation of a computer system which would allow for more effective and creative production of the yearbook were eagerly anticipated. "My goal was to create a yearbook that would be fun to read now. and fun to read twenty years from now." Morgan said. "And I've always felt that the way to make a fun yearbook is to have a fun time doing it. Believe me. we had a great time!" Sometimes a writer's block can halt work Editors. Lori Blizzard. Ken Crawford, and Brian Morgan, worked together to help each other out ot a tough bind. Photo by Steve Obon Touchstone stall gathers around its Editor-in-Chiet. Brian Morgan The stall, which numbered over twenty full-time editors and photographers, worked over time to meet deadlines Photo by Sfcoe Olson Touchstone 185Fall 1968 Summer 1972 Fall 1974 The road to creativity starts with The Will to Print the Best by Heidi Seibels The George Street Carnival, a university tradition, celebrated its nineteenth year with the 1987 issue. making it one of the country's oldest college literary arts magazines. First printed in 1968, the publication s covers reflected the attitudes of the decades from the psychedelic of the mid-sixties to the more traditional eighties. The material contained behind the diverse covers, either written, drawn, or photographed, were a tribute to the successful academic community, which continued to open minds to the creation and appreciation of unique art work. "This campus is a potential goldmine of talent which, if harnessed and developed in such publications as the George Street Carnival, could manifest creative breakthroughs in excellence.'' said graduate Steve Townend. past contributer and staff member. Selections appearing in the magazine were chosen and edited by the organizations members. Townend said. “The complete magazine is the result of constructive selectively, and the final result is a thing of wonder." While it remained a university tradition, the George Street Carnival continued to discover new ways to improve the production of the magazine. The university's industrial arts department included. for example, the printing of the magazine as part of its curriculum. Yet there is more university involvement to be discovered. "It would not hurt to make the magazine a class for credit, or to make a contribution to the "Carnival" a mandatory requirement for some courses." Townend said. Most of the staff worked strictly as volunteers. Townend stated that the staff members were dedi- 1985-1986 George Street Carnival 1985 • 1986 1980-1981 Spring 1976The recent edition oi GSC features the gothic silhouette of Biemcsdcrfcr Executive Center The cover was designed by Ed Whitclock, Editor-In-Chief. Pho(o by Kathleen A. Becker GSC is produced by students' efforts, from the writing and drawing to the printing. Students' submissions were carefully screened by Ed Whitclock, Editor-In-Chief. and Jenn Sedlack, Art Photography Editor, to ensure the best quality. Photo by Kathleen A. Becker (peorqc Street C arm util Spring 1974 caled to publish only the finest material. The work is subjected to rather rigorous criticism and appraisal.” Townend said. "It takes a certain daring to submit.” Townend continued. "Accepting rejection has been the most difficult challenge I have faced, however, out of these setbacks has always come growth, which ultimately makes the publication an achievement of the highest order." Through the ambitions of the students, both those who submitted works and those who worked on the staff, the George Street Carnival has remained a channel of fine artistic work. The vibrance of the first edition remained in the most recent. According to Townend. “The renaissance the pubication has undergone in recent years has made today's product as strong as the classic editions of the six-ties. 0k This back cover ol the Fall 1974 Edition is an example of the unique compositions students often submit Student submissions were always welcomed yet carefully screened. Fall 1978 Spring 1978 Tv George CorniVol Toll 1918 187MtkfsuiRc Amu- Coalition Front Row: 0. Fw« (treasurer) A Merkt. K. Hubsch-mann. C Hartman. 7 Mosscr, S. Back Row: B Sayre. V. Serianni (co-president). P van Hetcrcn (vice-president). J Covlello. I). Qiovanellt (secretory). R Satta ahn (co-president) Dr. Charles DcnHngw (focully advisor) Photo by Merit! Studios Campus Cms.wk tot Ovnt Front Row D. Shepard. A. Rocks. T Pahulskr (presi dent) K. Sailors. 7 Fox (secretory) Middle Row S. Seochnst. S. Henlse. D. Landis D Nicely (treasurer) K Stump. I. Soyster, D Spooner, M Shepherd Bock Ren - P Leba. J. Hende ton (vice-president) D Wright. G, Armstrong. D. Builder. E Jorgensen, K. Strcy. D Bar row Photo by A term Studios Unasmity ActkVirs Board. Front Row: M Carotto (president) P Bradley (minority awareness) R Richards (public relations committee) K. Ptonklord (concert com mittee), B. Beaidslec (public relations chairman) L. Harr (tspomes committee) Back Row: M Miller (concert commit tee). K McCarty (concert committee) R Stout (technical resows ) C. Sines (Him committee chairman) P Silcox (vice-president) R. Davis (social recreation chairman) B. Bory(conceit chairmon) T. Simon (noonies chairman) Photo by Afcnn .Studios John tteu. m,m Assortarron Front Row: D. Amadio (treasurer). S Bravo (president) fev E. Blackwell (chaplln) J. Beyer (secretary) Back Row J Fink. J. Roma. D Xigurs (music director) M. Ha (liturgical life) G. Fcrrce. C. Fanclll (His-punk Children Day director). Photo by Mean Studios Randy Leaman takes charge of the Snap-per by keeping a tight grasp, via the tele-l hone. on his section editors. Photo by J.incen Nettnger Snapfx-r news editor Tom Knapp works hard editing material from his writers so it is suitable for print. Photo txj Jorum MaUngcr While posing for a Stopper article. Rod Huyett scans the lotcst issue. Photo by Joneen N iinger 188 SnapperThe accomplishments of A New Generation by Heidi Seibels Why would a journalism major choose to study at MG when the program consists of only three actual journalism classes? The main attraction is Millersville's student newspaper. The Snapper. The paper is a reflection of student interest and attitude, and is free of censorship other than what is necessary for professional journalism. Randy Leaman. the editor-in-chief. described the role of the staff as a segment of a time line. The progress made by every "generation’' of writers and editors was an attempt to improve the paper, but never has the result been regarded as the end product. The next staff has always been trained not only in skills necessary for maintenance, but also for innovation. Dr. Ralph An- Randy makes a Percnts' Day demonslra lion to an M(J alumnus. Photo by Juntvn MaVnger tonnen. the faculty advisor, was accessible to anyone involved with the paper seven days a week and proved to be very supportive in his short reign in this capacity. Randy Leaman. the editor-in-chief. and Tom Knapp, the news editor, pointed out the changes made in just the past few years. Four years ago The Snapper was a tabloid printed on constructionlike paper. Since then it has been professionalized and expanded to twelve pages. Circulation has increased to 4.000. and it has been made more accessible this year with distribution boxes scattered around campus. With everything else, computerization has been implemented at the Snapper office. Some computer graphics were already being included in each edition, and soon every as- pect of the paper will be computerized. The paper was critiqued last year at the New York convention which some members usually have a chance to attend. In spite of its small and transitory staff, it placed among the best in Pennsylvania. The Snapper was a worthy representation of college student s thought. Writers were welcomed from any major area of interest. The editors were serious and hardworking, spending up to forty hours a week in the office: there was no compensation except the experience. The last three years on the time line have improved the paper more than the previous thirty, and there is no reason to think that the progress will not continue. 4 189Special people reach out and Build a Stonger Community by Christine Clay, edited by Kathleen A. Becker What was the goal of the Council for Exceptional Children? According to Kathy Dawson, last year s president and a sophomore special education major. C.E.C. was there "to broaden students' knowledge of special education." Bridget Rush, the organization's secretary said. "C.E.C. is an organization where special education students can come together to learn about, spend time with, and help exceptional children." C.E.C. also aimed to provide information about the field of special education to interested students and to provide opportunities for hands-on experience in working with exceptional persons. The University's chapter was Guesls of the C.E.C. Saturday Recreation Program accept refreshments from senior Jackie Crone Saturday Rec Program enabled students to work one on one with exceptional children and citizens Photo by Janice Sotoman founded in 1965 and has grown to approximately 60 active members. The members of C.E.C. have furthered their experience by attending the state C.E.C. convention in Harrisburg, which provided further support and ideas to the members in their activities. C.E.C. programs included: Big Brothers Big Sisters: a program where upperclassmen were matched with freshmen to help them get adjusted to college: Saturday Recreation designed for students to work with exceptional children and to "build up social and physical abilities in special kids." according to Laurie Weber, the program's coordinator: and Young Adults, a program for young, mentally and physically handicapped adults from area group homes and agencies who wish to gain adequate and appropriate experience, according to the coordinator. John Burdick. The programs helped not only exceptional children but special education majors as well. According to senior Dena Sanzeri, "C.E.C. provided close contact with how the professional world is handled, and it helped students to become more aware of what is going on in the world outside of school." Senior. Jackie Crone said, "C.E.C. is important for preteaching: it enables us as students to get more experience." ; 190 Council for Exceptional ChildrenSanta hears what this young lady wants lor Christmas. C.E.C. Christmas party featured games, balloons, and of course Santa, played by Dave lamb. Photo by Janice Solomon Pumpkin carving is fun for everyone. C.E.C. students helped children make their own Halloween decorations Photo by Janice Sotoman Ait Student Club Front Ro S. Garcghraw (vice-president). P Throne, P Maguire Back Row D. Kclkher prc deni), J. Geib. S. Webster. A Anderson (aesthetic consultant) Photo by Main Studios Psychology Club. Front Row R. Van Fleet (secretary). D. Blank (president), D. Ebeily. S. Upton. Dr Leukkeen (faculty advisor) Back Row M. Crawlotd. S Baun (steering committee) L Saylor. K An drew . B. Alpaugh. S Angstadt. Photo by Merth Studios American Marketing Association. Front Row J Eason (vice president of com municaltons) A Bar ante k (president). D Giangtelio. J Miller. Middle Row Dr D Brady (faculty advisor) C Luce (vice president ol programs) D. Lawrence. S Bravo. L Frederick (vice-president of ca reel planning) A. Sullivan Back Row. M Peters. C. Peters. L. Leggett. K Lender man (vice president of publicity). P. Cuthbert. S. DeAngclls. S. Dougherty. P. Jordan Photo by Main Studios Codes ftepubtkanv Front Row H. Shaf let (vicechairman) D. Waterman (chair man) D. Losak (publicity chairman) Back Row S. Downs (treasurer) J. Beiler (secretary) Photo by Mean Studio Council for Exceptional Children 191Senators brave the system to be The Voice of the Student Body by Jenn Crissman "Of the students, by the students. for the students." Granted, it's not the exact phrase, but it gives a clear cut description of the Student Senate. The Senate, composed of 32 student senators. is the students' voice on campus. It serves as the go-between for the students and administration. and it allows the students to voice their opinions. The Senate s main purpose and goal is simply to serve the students. According to student senator. Steve Gegg. "Our goal is to make Millersville the best it can be. This includes both academics and recreational activities for the students." Another purpose of the Senate is to allocate money to the different campus groups and organizations. "We try to fulfill the needs of all the students." said senator Randy Sat-tazahn. The system does work, but like anything else, there is always room for improvement. According to Sattazahn. "There is a definite lack of student involvement." Gegg sums up the situation best by stating. "The system could work more efficiently, and could be more beneficial to the students if they were more interested in our actions. We can help the students, but they seldom seek our help." Senate leaders discuss the referendum for the SMC renovations with their subordinates. The referendum Kept the executive officers. Dorothy Kolh. Cindy Philo. Pete Anders. John Brown. Rob Miller and other senators busy. Photo by Steve CXson Being a senate officer or a student senator involves more responsibility than just attending the bi monthly meetings. A student senator is expected to keep office hours and serve on various committees. Some committees are strictly student senators, while other ones are comprised of faculty and student senators. While all members of the Senate have a great deal of responsibility. six people have an extra amount. The Senate is governed by six officers: Cindy Philo. President: Pete Anders. Vice- President: John Brown. Treasurer: Dorothy Koth. Parliamentarian; Rob Miller. Recording Secretary; and Shelby Weaks. Corresponding Secretary. Being in charge of any group is demanding. time consuming, and filled with pressure. The president of the Senate is no exception. As president. Philo is expected to be a member of all 30 committees, chair all meetings, and act as the central figure to keep the Senate unified. The first semester of this year was "pretty quiet" according to Philo. Their big project took place during the Spring semester when a referendum came up to build a new student center. The building of a "new SMC” was a big issue in the Spring. More students voted to approve the ren-novation of the SMC than in any other voting opportunity. The voice of the students was heard in 1986 and 1987. Senate meetings provided everyone, students and faculty alike, with a chance to voice their opinion; which is what the student government is all about. ,_________ The abilities of the Student Senate depend on a strong leader. The Senate was led by president. Cindy Philo. Photo by Steve CXson 192 Student Senate Men's Lacrosse Club Front Row: S John son: C. Rodano (Secretary). D. Dreyw (PresidentrCaptaini; B. Smith (Vice President Captain): B Rellty. R Rice: S Stood Middle Row R Gdes; B Ward: B Smilh: M Rodano; M Rlcciordi: D. Pello grlmo (Treasurer); M. Castellano: C Smith Bock Row E Drohan: J Harris: D. Mueller. T Dcardorff; M Scheoot. J Florlo; K Qnsilly. C. Black Pttolo txj Menn Studios Council foe Children. B AfervcB (Program Coordinator): K Dow son (President): V Chamberlain (Tree surer): D. Bradley Photo by Merin Studios MCI Synchronised Swimming Dolphin Club. D. Scott; J Mocc; L Tenney: B Thomas. Photo by Menn Studio George Street Camlet Front Row: D. Bo-linski; J. Sedlack. Back Row- R Krvowlau: EL Whiteiock. Photo by Menn Studio Senate members listen about up-and-coming issues to effect other students Senators were the voice of the student body. Photo by Steve Olson Student Senate 193 The half-time featured A Band Marching to a Different Drum by Tracy Richter Dale Tyler takes time out by the pond to review her routine before reporting to the football field to perform. Colorful fall days were often the setting for band perform ances. Photo by Main Studitxs Members of the trumpet line put down their horns to entertain the audience with a unique hoe-down performance. The half time shows included many special features such as this one. Photo by Main Studios The outward appearance of the Marauder Marching Unit was not the only aspect that changed during the 1986 season. The band's style, also, changed. The musicians utilized several types of music which gave their show a new flavor. The show opened with a classical piece that was driving and powerful in some places, yet mysterious in others. This piece was entitled "Pictures at an Exhibition." The beat was picked up with a drum solo which contained country-western overtones. During the drum solo. "Hoe-down." the other band members and the front units "got down" in a square dance. Most band members enjoyed this part, as it broke up the monotony of marching straight through half-time. The jazz section of the show followed, as the band entertained with songs entitled "The Blues" and the familiar "Georgia on my Mind." The uniqueness of the Marauder Marching Unit show satisfied the taste of nearly every spectator. Drum major Jon Sloka described the show as being "well-rounded." The different types of music played in the show justified this description, since the show ranged from jazz to country to classical. One hundred and seventy-six Marauder Marching Unit members waited on the sidelines for another performance to begin. Comrades experienced mixed feelings concerning the task that lay ahead. Some members had "butterflies" in their stomachs worrying about a difficult silk maneuver or cracking a high note, while others felt right at home on the field. Looking around, you may have seen people nervously adjusting their hats, going through the motions of a routine. 194 Marching BandMike Frasick. Scott Wise. Jeff Miller. Patrice Ward and Regan Kelly wear their new uniforms with pride. The band purchased the uniforms for a new. fresh look. Photo by Main Studios or simply talking to one another. One thing most band members had in common was that they enjoyed what they did. Due to the physical demands, many students in the band saw it as an outlet for frustration. Band member Marlene Malloy commented. "When the pressures pile up. you march it off." Others looked more toward the social aspects. Silk captain Kathy Becher said. "It's something I enjoy participating in. I meet other people with the same interests. Besides. I can't sing." Although the pre-performance jitters stayed the same, the unit changed over the years. For example. four years ago the Marauder Marching Unit consisted of only seventy members, but has more than doubled since then. A new swing flag squad was added, and the band received new uniforms which gave them a new look. The band was organized by a dedicated staff who helped things come together. The unit was directed by Professor Daniel Heslink. while Mrs. Karen Heslink coordinated the band front. The marching unit held many leadership opportunities for students. Some student leaders were: drum majors Jon Sloka and Curtis Hoi-strum: band president Jeff Miller: vice-president Sue Arnst: treasurer Karen Beyer: and numerous section leaders. The band members themselves also contributed to putting the show together. They began their work in August at band camp, where they learned drills and worked on music. During marching season, the band practiced approximately six hours a week before performing their most important role as halftime entertainment and cheering section at football games. The marching unit and staff put in many hours of work to make each show a success. Dan Heslink said of his band. "These are the most dedicated musicians and front personel I've had the privilege to work with." Mike Frasick performs with pride Band members strived to be their best. Photo by Merin Studios Other band members enjoy the hoc-down. too. Such numbers added a new dimension to the band's show Photo by Christie HcrroidMoryan The drumline shows the audience what they can do during the section's soto. The drumiinc was featured at several performances Photo by Chnsbe Hermld-htorgan Marching Band 195Student Senate Front Row W. Caprole. M Knappenberger. M. Carotto. L. Gardner. M. Miller. J. Crissman. J Mill house. L Haas. Middle Row. A Howies. B Foley. S Olson. J.Erb. P Anders (vice-president) J Rlshar, D Kralt. J. Way, D. Stauffer Bock Row T Recsci, H While. E. Lehman. C. Philo (president). D Koth tparliamentaitan). V, Senanni, S. Gegg. R Miller (recording secretary), K. Kauffman Photo by Morin Studios Bietogy Club. Front Row: C Knickerbocker. I Filler. fL But;. L. Bowman (president). Back Row. IS. Raring. P. Peo pics (secretary), R Mock (treasurer). D Taylor (vice president). Photo by Morin Studios AGMO. Front Row: H. Hirth (treasurer). P. Waid (secretory) T. Kline (elected staff) Back Row J Satterlield (hlstorrani D. Kellcher (public relations) Photo by Mo tin Studios Early Childhood Education Association Front Row M Bomberger (fund raising chairman), H Preston (president). K. Gibbs (fund raising chairman) Back Row D Beard (publicity). W. Hartman (service). C Moll (newsletter). K Stringfellow (newsletter) K Williams (treasurer) Photo by Merit) Studios Anthony Joseph entertains students at Club Lyle. He and his band, "As Written." were Just one of the attractions featured at last semester's event Photo hi) Janccn NerUngcr "As Written" rocks Club Lyle as singer Anthony Joseph leads with vocals. The Songwriter's and Music Business Club sponsored the event last fall to give up coming musicians a chance to perform in front of an audience Photo by Janeen Pkrtinger 196 Songwriter’s and Music Business Clubby Lisa Olson Musicians were provided with a new opportunity as Club Lyle Invaded The Scene their music to be heard. It also has speakers from the music profession giving seminars of the industry. Club Lyle became an extension of the opportunities given by the organization. It was basically an "open-mike" session, with live music; no airbands or lip syncs were encouraged. Frantz replied that it was a place for musicians to play their original material while going to school. Club Lyle was not set up for music majors, although they were invited to attend and a large number of them played their own music at the event. The Mi I lersvi I le University Songwriter's and Music Business Club provides musicians with wonderful opportunities. Club Lyle provided more than just a chance for musicians to play. It also provided the non-musical students at Millersville an opportunity to hear the creativity and talent of their fellow students. A Millersville student dances at the Club Lyle mixer. She was just one of the many students who attended the event overseen by Tom Frantz. Photo by Janeen Hertinycr The Fall semester of 1986 brought more than food to Lyle Dining Hall. Along with the smell of American chop suey and grilled cheese sandwiches came music to our ears. A project called Club Lyle, overseen by Thomas Frantz, invaded the scene. Club Lyle became a project of the Millersville University Songwriter’s and Music Business Club. This club is not affiliated with the music department, but concerns itself with information about the music business and provides songwriters with a chance for 197Portrayer of Shogo. Kelly King, exemplifies the stature of a Japanese warrior and leader Hours of practice went into the Japanese mannerisms featured in The Narrow Road to the Deep North." Photo by Heidi Klinger Citamard productions shown as performers combined Unique Talent And Script by Kathleen A. Becker and Greg Ferree Members of Citamard. an organization which promoted dramatic arts, produced outstanding performances students anxiously awaited in Dutcher Hall. Two productions. "Taken in Marriage" and "Narrow Road to the Deep North," were the media for members to couple talent with script and portray a spectrum of issues, colors, and cultures. "Taken in Marriage." Thomas Babe's complex contemporary comedy, opened the theatrical season. It featured only female performers, except for the male voices in the background. Guest director Emily “Pat" Hoffman explained that a small production giving as many female roles as possible had to be chosen due to the large, predominantly male cast of the next production which followed. "Narrow Road to the Deep North." The unique script of the first production developed interesting views of love and marriage by introducing contrasting characters. Each woman brought a different idea to the stage, as the character. Annie, had to decide whether to marry or not. Annie was convincingly portrayed by senior communications major Gina Virga. Ruth, played by junior French major Patrice Ward, gave her dissertation on loyalty and love, and she clearly expressed her views of contemporary wedding ceremonies. Meanwhile. Andrea. por- Andrea, played by Holly Scnft. speaks her mind. Taken In Marriage" introduced the issue of to marry or not to marry. Photo by Trout Botcher -4 trayed by Holly Senft. briefly recounted each of the types of ceremonies. Andrea was married five times. The situations each character brought to the stage were spaced at critical points in the play to affect Annie in her decision making. The second production. "Narrow Road to the Deep North," Edward Bond's twentieth century parable of power set in Japan of the sixteenth, seventeenth, or nineteenth century, presented a challenge particularly to the actors. Japanese postures, accents, and mannerisms constituted hours of practice and continuous concentration. According to Kelly King, a senior communications major who portrayed Shogo — a peasant who grows up to kill an emperor and his son. build a city, and then dies — character development was difficult and mentally exhausting. Yet. his performance reflected the discipline and dedication so characteristic of Citamard members. John Miller, a senior communications major who portrayed Basho — a poet out to gain power, a villian — said that his character, too. was difficult to portray. Basho was introduced as an old man, but he changed to a villian-type character. Both presentations utilized the theater in the round. Hoffman found it a unique experience directing in this media. The theater in the round gave the audience a close interaction with the performers and the action of the play. Shogo. played by Kelly King, enters the scene and condemns a man. played by Brian Smith, to death as Basho. played by John Miller, observes King portrayed a peasant who grew up to build a city before he died a timely death. Photo by Heidi Kbngcr 198 CitamardKiro. portrayed by Mike Louclla, is caught with the royal vase on his head. Basho and his students assisted Louclla in removing the vase. Photo by Hekli Klimier With such difficult tasks presented. what did Citamard members think about their experience? King said that the opportunity is "what you make of it.” There's always openings for those who want to be involved, he said. Miller said that Citamard is a learning experience and "theater is for thinking." Mike Louella. a junior who portrayed Kiro — a priest who wanted to help others yet consequently killed himself — described his experience with Citamard as hard work yet fun. "Any theatrical experience is an escape by assuming the personality and of being someone else." said Citamard member Pamela White. The experience is exciting and emotional, she said. The audience appreciated the member's fine performances con-siquential of hard work and dedication. More productions were always anticipated with excitement and with the assurance that the performance would be of Citamard quality. Dixie Avalon, ployed by Deedy Wingenroth. share her views on Marriage. Taken In Marriage" utilized an all female cast. Photo l y Tmia Butclw Portrayer of Basho. John Miller, captures the essence ol the Japanese poet. Miller's character was introduced in "The Narrow Road to the Deep North" os a peaceful old man. but he changed to a villian type character. Photo by Heidi KtiOgcr Citamard 199Japanese Odium Gufx Front Row: R. KtrirvakA. S Hattori L. Schulte. Back Row Y. Kay shi. M, Hirroka, R. Know Ian. Photo by Mcrtn Siuitkis Commuting Students Association. Front Row: K. Mullin (vice-president) M, R» desky. K. Foley Back Row: R. Law-son. S Danforth. J. Erb (president) S. Fake. Photo by Main Studios Touchstone Front Row, B. Morgan (sports editor). J. Swcigart. K. Becker (os sooate editor, organization co editor). B. Walsh(senior creditor), K. Phillip . K. Milter (senior co editor) K Crawford (academic co editor). Middle Row: S. Koftuk. U Symons, C. Herrold Morgan (associate editor), K. Morris (associate editor), A Burkholder (copy co editor). H. Klinger. 0. Row, T. Mower. Back Row C. Fanelli (itudent life coedrtor). R Morgan (greeks co editor). L. Mikula (grecks co-editor). S Danfotth (photograpliy a sociatc editor), S. Olson (pltoTography editor) D. Schaeffer (treasurer, copy co-editor) M. Salvo (sales manager), B. K. Morgan(cditor-ln chief).Dr. Sykes. Advisor (not present) Photo by Main Sruiifos Priority. Front Row. D. Pasino, E. But . D Meyers (president) Middle Row. M de Maintenon(secretary) L Filler, C Knick-eibocker, G Bowman Back Row: D, Taylor. E. Tote. K Foley. T Erb. N. Raring. D Hosteller. Photo by Menu Studios Dutchcr Hall stage is the arena for a new type of student production. Saturday Night Special featured performers such as Tom Templeton. John Miller, and Mike Louclla who felt right at home handling an audience whose members freely versed their opinions or comments during comic skits. Photo lx Edward White-lock Comic skits often include satire poking fun at University faculty and policy. Mike Louclla and Steve Kaolin drew the audience's attention to a tiny corner of the stage Photo by Edward Whitetock 200 Saturday Night Specialy. . Live from the ’Ville it’s Saturday Night Special by Edward Whitelock, edited by Kathleen A. Becker hind him "... Can you say Ten ure?" The audience was loud and appreciative of the comic skits, often yelling out comments at certain skits or breaking in laughter. Saturday Night Special, like Saturday Night Live, also had its own news cast, concentrating mainly on campus events. Anchorman John Miller and Tom Templeton, and a silent guru (Mike Louella) tackled various campus news items such as the SMC expansion and drug busts on campus. At one point a member of the audience made a comment. Miller jumped up in the middle of his routine and yelled. "If you want to act then get the @ $ up here!" much to the dilight of the audience. Saturday Night Special became an instant favorite among the student body. Citamard did it again! 4 dm There were more people than seats at Citamards Saturday Night Special held in the spring semester. The skit presentation in the fashion of NBC's Saturday Night Live was a success as more than fifty people crowded in to see the hour long show. Like the show it was modeled after, skits in Saturday Night Special ranged from mediocore to hilarious. most tending to fall towards the latter. There was some wonderfully written political satire during a skit where Ronald Reagan had a dream and was visited by three ghosts, and another skit poked fun at the University as a fictitious President Caputo did a television ad praising Millersville University and its talented, reputable staff while a bored student held up signs be- Performers wrote their own commercials which they performed in between skits. Kelly King addressed the audience and delivered his own piece of satire. Photo by Edward Whitdock Everyone complains at one time or another of wimpy trashbags. so does John Miller Hefty's the answer, according to Gina Virga. Photo by Edward Whitelock Saturday Night Special 201Basketball Ians cheer as the checrleodlng squad completes another perfect routine. Daring stunts arid a new Marauder mascot made the cheerleaders' shows even more spectacular than ever. Photo by Sieve Danforih 202 Sports DividerFrom the first touchdown scored during football season to the last pitch thrown during baseball season, our Marauder sports teams exceeded all expectations. Even though losing key people in important positions, our football team had their best season ever with a 9-1 record. The field hockey team continued their dominance over PSAC foes as they won their second consecutive championship. The soccer team also had plenty to brag about because they had a very successful season under first year head coach Bob Charles. On the cross country course, both men's and women's teams placed in a very impressive fifth place at the PSAC Invitational. Also, the women's tennis team had a remarkable effort in post season play. As the weather turned cold, our attention turned to winter sports inside Pucillo Gymnasium. Both men's and women s teams cashed in on sparkling seasons. The men won their first PSAC championship in 31 years, then received a number one ranking in the nation in Division II and advanced to the East Regional finals. The women won their second PSAC championship in four years and also defied all odds to reach the East Regional finals. As the only Division I team on campus, the wrestling team finished with an incredible 16-4-1 record and entered a wrestler into the national tournament. The swimming team scored 49 points at the PSAC tournament as compared to only 3 points, from the season before. The cheerleaders were always there, through it all, cheering our teams on to successful seasons. Excellence, as always, was a key to Marauder sports this year in the Real Ville! Notes in hand. Dr. Gene Carpenter, head foot boll coach, yells encouragement to the team from the sidelines during the Homecoming game against Btoomstoutg. Dr. Carpenter enjoyed a successful season in 1986 as a seventeenth year coach For more, see page 205. Photo by Daix Spetcher On her first attempt. Karen Volta goes up and clears the bar. Upperclassmen, like Votlo. provided excellent leadership. For more, sec page 237. Photo btj led LcGon.'. Sports Divider 203MU FOOTBALL OPP 55 Glenvllk State 13 35 Central (CT) 7 20 Fast Stoudsburg 3 42 Cheyney 16 37 Mansfield 0 19 California 10 36 Bloomsburg 3 38 Kutztown 14 24 Shepherd 21 3 West Chester 7 Fir ! Row: A. Smith. E. Aldrich, B. Markwilh. Second Row: J. Davly S Sharp. B. Gladden T Yoos. R, Fisher, M Udovich. J A Hanrvit. T Chesko. D Holley. J. Brubaker. D Kessler. D Hangen Ihird Row H Stanley O, Wixson. G VanBoskirk. G Cludcslcr, K HoWediU. J. Blair B. Stowr. T.J. Rudy. C Brtsko, J Petrus, H. Strawser, O Reed Fourth Row. M Griffin. A, Deans. S Arlinc. S. McDado. J. Brown. R landts. B Nillev J R Hanms. S. Sawyer. M Benedict. K Landis. E. Staub. M Driscoll. Filth Row: J Dixon. L. Hadfield. J. Frost. M Christman. S Highley. B. VanBuskirk. T Batavagc. J. Cavsarella T. Six. R Wilson. B. Hocking. D. Yoder. R Washington. Sixth Row. S Napier. D Washington D. School kopf T Ford D. Becker. T. Crompton, B. Husch. T Cunningham C Carr. R. Bradish, J Schmidt. A Anirvsman. C Jackson Seventh Row-H Fijalkowski (Head Trainer A Quarles. B Beschler, R. Hohmann. D. Ryafs. E Wenger. S Miller. T. Malatcsta. Ma Girafalco. S. Lyles. J. Ernswikr, (Equipment Mgr ), Eighth Row B D'Ottavio. B Mangle, R. Barron. S. Kabacinski. G. Carpenter (Head Coach) 8. Lauris. P. Starr, D Dyke. J Ketner Absent: R Maldonado. R. Smith Photo Courtesy of Men's Athietici The Marauders exceeded all expectations as they finished with the Winningest Season Ever by Bruce Morgan Who would have guessed that the 1986 football team would be the best ever at MG? Who would have guessed that they would finish with a 9-1 mark? And who would have guessed they would finish first in total defense and second in total offense in the entire conference? The MG football squad, that's who! In a season that most critics picked the football team to finish third in the Eastern Division, they defied all odds and came within one play of having an undefeated season and winning the PSAC Eastern Division Title. They did it with a few new faces in the lineup to start the season. This team had less weapons than in years past but they overcame it by a strong team effort." says head football coach Gene Carpenter. For example, the last couple of years, they had a Stonewall or a Smith to hand the ball off to. This year, they rushed the ball by committee and all rushers had a fantastic year. Yet. this season was filled with many unex- pected results. One of them was finishing with their best record ever at 9-1 and out-scoring their opponents 309-94. Part of the reason for this lopslided ratio is because of their ferocious defense. This year's defense finished first in the PSAC in total defense and led all division II teams in the country for fewest rushing yards allowed. The fact that they finished with their best season says a lot about their character. Carpenter says. "It is a good indication of what a group of men can do 204 Footballwith the right attitude. This year's team was made up of many athletes whose reach exceeded their grasp." That same defense was stronger than ever when West Chester came to town on November 15. Although they lost 7-3. MCJ's defense dominated, allowing West Chester to cross mid field only once. All in all, this year's squad was filled with too many leaders to mention. The backfield was led in rushing by Steve Napier with 906 yards gained. However. Gary Chidester and Mike (Jdovich were a very big part of that backfield as they gained 799 yards and 640 yards respectively. The other key link to that backfield was quarterback Dave Hangen. who had a banner year. He led all passers with a net gain of 756 yards and two touchdowns passing. Tight end Roger Smith had 277 yards receiving and Anthony Smith 178 yards receiving to lead all receivers. Ed Aldrich and Scott Sharp led the offensive line in performance. On the defensive side of the ball. John Petrus led the team in tackles with a total of 157. including five sacks. Bob Markwith and Jim Cassarella finished second and third on the team in tackles with 80 and 79 respectively. Tony Yoas led the team in interceptions with nine, one of them for a touchdown. Jeff A. Hannis led the team in sacks with 11. On special teams. Luke Hadfield scored 65 points as the placekicker. Punter Brian Gladden boomed 60 punts for 2259 yards. If you add all of this together, you get a special kind of football team. This would rate with the top football teams at Millers-ville," says Carpenter. "It was led by a group of seniors who led a legacy for others to follow." For icing on the cake, the success of this year's squad helped maintain the winning tradition established here at the Ville. John Petrus snags a member of the Bloomsburg offense during the October 25th game The Maraud- ets defeated Bloomsburg 363. Photo by Dave Spa-cher Notes in hand. Dr. Gene Carpenter, head football coach, yells encouragement to the team from the sidelines during the Homecoming game against Bloomsburg. Dr. Carpenter enjoyed a successful season in 1986 as a seventeenth year coach. Photo by Dave SpeKher Quarterback Dave Hangen makes his way through the defense as Gary Chidester clears the path With the help and skill of Hangen and Chidester, MCI scored in all four quarters against Bloomsburg. Photo by Dane Spekher Mike (Jdovich attempts to slip through Blooms-burg's defense with a pass from quarterback. Dave Hangen The MUHIoomsburg game attracted almost seven thousand people. Photo by Dave Spci-cherGreat support and team unity led the way as the Marauders were Capturing The PSAC Championship by Bruce Morgan During a game against Cheyncy, John Fox fires a jump shot over his opponent and Andrew Marshall stands poised to help. Senior co aptatns Fox and Marshall were the leaders of this years championship team Photo by Sieve CXson Awaiting an mbounds pass. Claude Hughes. Andrew Marshall. Amos Clay and John Fox prepare themselves to receive the ball. The Marauders won the PSAC championship with a team effort. Photo by Steve Olson “If I had to rate the season on a scale of one to ten." Head Coach John Kochan said. “I would rate it a ten. We won. we had fun. we had people playing as a team and we had great support from the fans, the community, and the administration." According to Kochan. the Marauders had a very successful season because they were team oriented. “They were good kids in practice." Kochan said. “They worked hard and they knew their role." The Marauders team concept led them to a PSAC championship, an 18-0 mark in Pucillo Gymnasium, a 131 record in the PSAC eastern division and a 27-4 overall record, which ties a season best in victories in Marauder basketball history. The Marauders also broke many records this season. One was that they netted 2.737 points, which broke the old record for most points scored on a season of 2.730. One other key factor to the success of this year's team, in Kochan's opinion was their added depth and the ability to run more than last season. He said that this was made possible, in part, by the acquisition of three new players who were Tom Gaines. Claude Hughes, and Troy Daniel. "They enable us to run more and develop a better transition game." Kochan said. A turning point in the season, according to Kochan. was losing to Bloomsburg and then turning around to beat nationally ranked Virginia Union. Kochan said his team learned two things in the loss to Bloomsburg. "First of all." he said, “anybody on the road is a threat. Secondly, you have to play mentally and physically every night." He said the victory over Virginia Union gave his team momentum for the last four regular season games and the playoffs. According to Kochan. the leadership was provided by senior co-captains John Fox and Andrew Marshall. "They were the hub of our wheel." Kochan said. Fox was named to the All-PSAC East first team for the fourth time in his career. The only other player in MU history to do that was All American Phil Walker. Marshall was named to the All-PSAC East first team for the first time in his career. Kochan was named Division II Eastman Coach of the Year. Kochan is optimistic for next season, in spite of losing two of his leaders because five of the key seven players are coming back. “We will miss Andrew and John with their experience and leadership, but we are looking forward to a good year." Ko chan said. 206 Men’s BasketballWith his team looking on. Head Coach John Kochan barks instructions (or position during a game against Cheyney Kochan was voted the Division II Eastern Coach of the Year after leading his team to the PSAC championship and the East Regional fi nals. Photo by Steve Olson To the delight of the Marauder faithful. Claude Hughes slams the ball as a Cheyney opponent looks on helplessly. The Marauders whipped Cheyney. 122-103. Photo by Steve Obon , MU 88 74 67 92 70 too 69 79 112 100 109 75 90 66 82 89 103 97 112 86 96 55 117 90 77 112 98 87 100 83 82 BASKETBALL Sponaugle Tournament Elizabethtown Franklin and Marshall Cabrinl Mount St. Mary's Virginia Union York (PA) Mansfield Btoomsburg Bowie State Eastern York (NY) Kutrtown East Stroudsburg Mount St. Mary's Shipper) sburg Cheyney West Chester Shepherd East Stroudsburg Randolph-Maeon Mansfield Bloom sburg Virginia Union Kutztown Shlppensburg Cheyney West Chester PSAC Eastern Division Final Btoomsburg PSAC Championship Game California NCAA Division II East Reglonals St. Michael's Gannon Record: 27-4 OPP 79 66 57 90 94 59 54 67 85 75 84 71 61 86 70 75 79 88 78 72 71 60 103 63 61 103 73 73 94 76 85 Front Row: Jay Hynson. Jason Jones. Troy Daniel. Andrew Marshall. John Fox. Bob Bradficld. Claude Hughes. Back Row Head Coach John Kochan. Ira Carr Marvin Macklm. John Coates. Carlton TKacker. Tommy Gaines. Duane Young. Photo Courfr.w ot PutAK Relation Men’s Basketball 207Both men's and women's teams advanced to the NCAA tourney where the marauders were Storming To The East Regional Finals by Bruce Morgan and Kim Phillips Before a sold out Pucillo Gymnasium, the men's basketball team defeated California University. 100-94. and captured the Pennsylvania State Conference Championship. The Marauders had gone 31 years without winning a championship. Head coach John Kochan said. "The championship capped the season. It was something the seniors didn't have and it was nice to be in position to contend for it." They put themselves in the position for the championship by beating Blooms-burg in the PSAC division finals. 87-73. With their championship came a number one ranking in the nation in Division II and a ticket to Gannon University in Erie, PA. to play for the NCAA East Regional title. The Marauders beat St. Michael's in the semifinals. Then they advanced to the final game against Gannon. In a hard fought battle. Gannon edged the Marauders. Although the Marauders are losing seniors John Fox and Andrew Marshall to graduation. Kochan is optimistic for next season. Kochan said. "We will miss An- Alter cutting down the nets, senior co-captains John Fox and Andrew Marshall, along with President Dr. Joe Caputo. receive the PSAC championship trophy Before this season, the Marauders hod gone 31 years without winning a championship. Photo by Janeen Neitnger 208 Men’s Basketball Playoffs After the Marauders beat California. 100-94. for the PSAC Championship, the players celebrate by show mg who Is NO. 1. The championship game against the Vufcans was a rematch from two years ago Photo fry Janeen Pteftinget Surrounded by hast Stroudsburg players. Karen At-mold fires a shot as her teammates remain poised for a possible rebound The Marauders won their second PSAC Championship In four years this sea son Photo by Joncett Neriinger for their first-ever NCAA post season win. It was a "battle of the Cinderellas." because Adelphia had come out of nowhere to win the Empire State Conference Championship. The Marauders dream season came to a disappointing end in the East Regional Championship game with a 59-58 loss to the University of Pittsburgh at Johnstown. Standout center. Sue Heckler was named to the first team All-Star Unit for the south region. Sue Heckler and Peg Kauffman were chosen for the 1986-87 All-Pennsylvania State Athletic Confer ence East Division First Team. They were two of only four repeat selections from the 1985-86 A11-PSAC East Unit. Karen Armold. Missy Brubaker and Jill Zuber received PSAC Eastern Division Honorable Mention recognition. Head coach. Debra Schlegel received a very high honor by being chosen as the PSAC Coach of the Year. It is the first time in seven years that Schlegel has been chosen Coach of the Year. She was selected by coaches from 14 schools in the PSAC. Her team's season ended at 18-8. There had been a total of 24 teams competing for the NCAA title. Team awards were elected by the players at the end of the season. Sue Heckler was named best offensive player; while best defensive player was awarded to Peg Kauffman. The Alumni award was given to Jill Zuber who demonstrated her loyalty to the program with team spirit, aggres-sivenes and dedication. Sue Heckler was named the most valuable player. drew and John's experience and leadership. but we look forward to a good year." Not too many people would have thought the team which finished the regular season in third place would win the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference Championship. But the women's basketball team thought they could and they did! Head coach Debra Schlegel's team came out of nowhere and sneaked into the NCAA tournament. The Marauders began their climb to the top when they defeated West Chester 64-57 in their first round play-off game, to earn a trip to the four-team championship tournament at Bloomsburg. In the semi-final round, they used nearly 82 percent free throw shooting to upset Western Division Champion. Clarion. 77-67. Then came the clash against Lock Haven for the PSAC title where the Marauders came out victorious 56-55. They did what no other third place team has been able to do: win the PSAC crown. The Marauders defeated Adelphi University from Garden City New York 73-63 Alter crossing half court. Jill Zuber looks to set up a play and Kathy Howell moves Into position. Zuber and Howell both made key contributions in their PSAC championship season. Photo by WaU Dicker-son Women’s Basketball Playoffs 209The field hockey team continued their domination in the PSAC by capturing A Second Consecutive Crown by Bruce Morgan "I was very much pleased (with the team's success)." said Field Hockey Coach Carol Miller. She had good reason to be pleased, as her team won the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference title. They defeated East Stoudburg 6-1. in the semifinals and then went on to shut out Bloomsburg. 10 for the title. "They played really well" stated Coach Miller about the championship game against Bloomsburg. "They knew what they had to do. We had the game plan figured out the night before and then we just played it through." In the opinion of Coach Miller, defeating Bloomsburg for the PSAC title was the biggest thrill of the season for the team. From there, they went on to the National tournament and lost 1-0 to Salisbury State, the team that eventually went on to win the title. Not bad for a team that lost all three captains to graduation the previous year. In spite of losing by the slimmest of margins to Salisbury, this year's team had nothing to be ashamed of. They were statistically even with the champions and in Miller's opinion, they were one of the teams that gave Salisbury the most problems. It is obvious that they could have done better had they received a more generous seed in the tournament. Coach Miller didn't really set any goals for her team other than to have a winning season. That was accomplished by setting a 9-7-2 mark. This year's squad can be defined in one word by Miller. "They are winners.' They had a high level of technical skill but failed to put the ball in the cage consistently. Going into the PSAC championship, they had only scored eighteen goals. One individual scored seventeen alone the previous season. In all fairness, it is hard to sustain the same type of effort they had last year, especially after losing a few quality players. This year's team had a good number of players to brag about, too. Trisha Witmer. Kelly Shea (both were captains) Lynn Fry, Sally Hale and Deb Molinaro are all seniors and a big part of the team. Each had a different and unique personality, according to Miller, and she was amazed how they all meshed together." The defensive unit and standout goalie Stacey Hollinger picked up eight shut outs in eighteen games and allowed only thirteen goals in that same number of games. Leading the way in scoring were Kelly Shea with seven goals and one assist and Lynn Fry with five goals and two assists. A pleasing surprise was the talent of freshman Sherri Meiklejohn. Kelly Shea and Chris Telfer were both nominated to the regional All American team of Division III and received Honorable Mention to the National All American team. ( 210 Field HockeyOn her way to the net. Alisa Gemerd tries to slip between two KJP defenders. MG defeated KJP by a score of 2 0 in overtime. Photo by Dave Speicher Front Row: D Molinaro. K Shea. T. Witmer. L Fry. S Hair Second Row S Radrl, J Klader. C Telfer. A. Gemerd S Hollingcr Third Row. D Reddish (manager). M Mogiiocchetti. C Wlosiniski. S Maxwell. K Rowe Back Row Carol Miller (Coach). C Mclklejohn. J Parrish. L Geist (manager) Photo Coutcsy of PUbAc Relation MU FIELD HOCKEY OPP 1 Trenton State 3 0 Gettysburg 2 2 Mansfield 1 0 Ithaca 0 1 East Stroudsburg 2 0 Blooms burg 1 2 Shippensburg 1 2 IUP 0 3 Slippery Rock 0 0 Elizabethtown 1 2 Lebanon Valley 0 0 KuUtown 2 5 Lynchburg College 0 1 Franklin and Marshall 0 0 Glassboro State 0 6 East Stroudsburg 1 1 Bloomsburg 0 0 Salisbury State PSAC Championship 1 (UU place Record: 9-7-2 In control, but with the opponent hot on her trail. Lynn Fry rushes to the KJP net. Fry's skill contributed to MU's victory and successful season. Photo by Dave Speicher Directing her shot towards the goal. Trisa Witmer follows through as an KJP defender moves in to block. Witmer played a key role as her team won the PSAC championship. Photo by Dove Spetcher Field Hockey 211The Marauders were dominated by youth and inexperience but they had Plenty of Heart by Bruce Morgan and Jeff Sweigart "They hung tough." said new Cross Country Head Coach Joel Hoffsmith about the 1986 mens team. That is good news for MG fans because the majority of the team is made up of freshmen. Being such a young team, there are plenty of successful seasons ahead. In spite of having an inexperienced team. Hoffsmith does not like to downplay the season by calling it a rebuilding one. He prefers to take a more positive approach by calling this year educational and is looking ahead to the 1987 season. Although this year s team is young, they have plenty of heart. An indication of their character came through at the Mil-lersville Invitational and the Lafayette Invitational. Against tough opponents in both meets, they finished second in each. In addition, they finished 4-1 overall in duel meets,. However, the success of this year's team can t be attributed to the efforts of six freshmen alone. Excellent leadership was provided by Senior Captains Larry Levy and Mike Scott. In fact. Levy was the only returning letterman from the previous season. Levy went to Nationals this year and missed being an All-American by a mere twenty seconds as he finished in thirty-seventh place. Hoffsmith said. "Larry was tough all year and showed real leadership.” As a team, the squad finished fifth in the conference at the PSAC meet and just missed placing fourth. Finishing fourth would have been as high as Hoffsmith could see his young team finishing. When Hoffsmith took the head coaching job at MCJ. he knew most of his runners because he coached track the previous spring. He has also recently coached within the conference at Shippensburg and East Stroudsburg. From this background of experience. Hoffsmith knew his runners mental and physical capabilities. Knowing this, he was able to make an appropriate training schedule for his team. Hoffsmith should also know what is expected of a runner on a cross country and track team. Joel Hoffsmith is a Palmyra Sprinting for the finish line. Andy Connor reaches for all the energy he has. A key factor to the teams success was the contribution made by the young talent. Photo by DawSpekher 212 Men’s Cross Country MO CROSSCOUNTRY OPP Millersville Invitational second place Lafayette Invitational second place 18 Kutxtown 43 27 Delaware ' 29 19 WestChester 41 40 East Stroudsburg 21 Paul Short Invitational sixteenth place Syracuse — Rotating Classic fifth place PSAC Championships fifth place NCAA Division II Nationals 37. Larry Levy Record: 4-1 Front Row J Kleni. M, Scott. L Levy. S. Anthony. N. Shcestey. K Carter Bock Row: Coach Kuhns. Coach Bradley. K. Stover, J. Frit . S Flank. G Potts. R Kelser. A Conner. Coach J. Hoffsmith Photo Coitrtesy of Pubtk Relations High School graduate who earned varsity letter in track and crosscountry while there and served as captain of both teams. His record in the 800 and the 4 by 800 still stand at Palmyra High. While attending Millersville University. Hoffsmith earned four varsity letters in track and crosscountry. Serving as captain for MUs track team in 1976. he set indoor and outdoor track records by the time he graduated. Hoffsmith s attention was then focused on track clubs in Pottstown. where he also holds records. Teaching positions, beginning with Anville-Cleona High School, where he taught as well as coached track, led up to his coaching at Lebanon Valley College from 1979 to 1982. From there, Hoffsmith returned to school at East Stroudsburg and earned his graduate degree in Physical Education. Shippensburg University was the next school at which Hoffsmith spent time. There he coached both sports until 1985. when he decided to return to Millersville to coach. Hoffsmith returned to his alma mater as head track coach in 1985. This year, he took the helm of the cross country team. Hoffsmith replaced Mr. Eugene Fritz and coached cross-country as well as track. Hoffsmith stated his ultimate goal as "coaching Division I." He hopes to move the cross country team from Division II to Division I during his coaching career at the Ville. On a tough hill. Larry Levy runs by his toughest competition This years crosscountry team finished 4-1 in dual meets. Photo by Dane Spekht-r Running toe to toe with a runner from St. Josephs. Larry Levy tries to break away from the pack Levy was the only returning letterman on this year's team Photo by Dave Spekher Men’s Cross Country 213Enthusiasm increased at the night games as The Lights Shone Brightly by Kim Phillips Since the installation of lights in Biemesderfer Stadium, night games have become a part of Marauder tradition. Dr. Gene A. Carpenter, head football coach and director of men's athletics, expressed that more fans came to the night games since there were twenty-two high school teams in the area which had day games. This also gave the families a chance to make it to the games at night. Carpenter said that the more fans there were, the better his players tried to perform. Many of the players agreed that they preferred night games to day games because of the atmosphere. Sophomore safety. Eric Straub stated. “I like night games much more than day games because I feel better rested and the crowds seem more enthusiastic." Football fans seemed to agree that night games at Biemesderfer Stadium were more interesting and spirited than day games. Why? Many fans felt that there was more fervor because the darkness that blanketed the stadium seemed to create a mysterious air. Others said they could pay better attention to the game since the lights were focused on the players on the field. To these fans, night games felt more like football season. Sophomore Franca D Agostino stated. “In high school we played a good number of night games which seemed to be more enjoyable for everyone." Fans enjoyed the cool brisk night air. bundled up in their blankets or favorite sweaters sipping hot chocolate. Another aspect of having night games was that one could take care of duties, study or participate in a sport on Saturday afternoons and still attend the game. There were those, however, who preferred day games such as freshman. Jill Speelhoffer. who said. "I like day games better because I have more time to go out at night, since there is more to do." On the other hand, some people felt that night games highlighted their evening, and the crowds were rowdier, which created more school spirit. The crowd's excitement was felt by the players, and they became more enthused, competitive and determined to win. • vr Looking lor open field. Gary Chidestcr makes o cut to the inside on his way to another long gain. Chi-dcstcr was one ol Mil's leading ball carriers in 1986. accumulating 640 yards. Photo by Done Spcicher Eluding Glenville defenders. Shaun Arlinc sprints upheld for another first down as a teammate helps out by looking to block. Arline and the rest of the MU offense combined for a season high In total yards with 524 against Glenville. Photo by Dane Spekher 214 Night GamesTurning (he corner on his way lo another touchdown. Steve Napier outruns the California defense as Roger Smith moves in to help block. Napier scored seven touchdowns for the 9 1 Marauders this year Photo by Daoc Sfx’tcher Dave Holley and Dave Hangen congratulate each other after a btg catch against Glenvillc State. Holley was one of Hangcns favorite receivers to pass to this season. Photo by Dave Spetcher A Glenville running back breaks through a hole as Bob Markwith. John Petrus and Harry Stauser at tempt to make the tackle. In this game, the MG defense collected a season high of four interceptions against the Glenville offense. Photo by Datv Spei-cher Night Games 215The Marauders excelled at Inuilationals in their First Year In Division (I by Kim Phillips After crossing I he finish line. Kelly Sprout prepares for her warm down. As a co-captain. Sprout was a big reason for her team's success this season. Photo by Dave Spekher The Womens' Cross Country season did not consist of any dual meets this year: however the Division II NCAA records show that the team had 87 wins and 27 losses respectively by the time of Invitational. The team, led by captains Kelly Sprout and Mary Donlin. won such invitationals as Lafayette. Trenton, and Bloomsburg. They placed second at the Philadelphia Textile Invitational, third in the Millersville University Invitational, and fifth out of 32 teams at the Division II NCAA Regionals. The most outstanding performances at these meets were by Kelly Sprout, who qualified as All ECAC. Kris Andrews. Laura Endniss. Nancy Hatley, and Tammy Brooks. This macks the beginning of Coach Keith White's sixth year at the helm of the Womens team. His pre season outlook was to have the team finish in the top five at the regional meet and to be ranked fifth nationally. All of this became a reality. This was the first year for the team to move up to Division II. The regional meet was considered to be the best performance of the whole season. Team practices were held at Brooks Field at 4:00 and consisted of warm up exercises, aquatic training in the pool, weight lifting, and preparation for meets by running and speed workouts. Coach White said. "The team had a good attitude and the captains showed very good leadership ability. Everybody worked hard over the summer and this was the key to success this fall." He feels that the fans who come out are always beneficial. Usually the crowd consists of many parents and friends of the team members who come to show their support. The worst invitational was the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference, because they wanted to place in the top three, but instead placed fifth. Coach White feels the pressure wasn't handled well, presumably because the team is young. He also said that he was pleased to move up in the Division and to be ranked 5th nationally. 9 216 Women’s Cross CountrySix out of seven runners are returning next year. These runners are among the best on the team, and they anxiously await next season. Sprinting dwn the home stretch. Lori Zodle runs along side an opposing runner. Zodle helped the women runners win the Bloomsburg Classic. Photo by Jardnc Ncrhnger With a look ot concentration on her lace. Kelly Sprout gives one last surge to cross the finish line Sprout led the squad to a fifth place finish at the PSAC championships. Photo by Dave Speichc CROSS COUNTRY Invitational Results Mlllersvllk Invitational third place Lafayette Invitational first place Trenton Invitational first place Dickerson Invitational fourth place Bloomsburg Classic first place Lehigh Invitational fourteenth place Philadelphia Textile Invitational second place PSAC Championships fifth place NCAA Division II East Region Championships fifth place ECAC Division II Championships fifth place Front Row D Harding. K Sprout. K Andrews, L Zodle. L Gar man Middle row K Edleman. L. Endnvs. D. Oagerv T Brooks. M Donlin Back Row P Pollack. L DeOcco. K Wenrtck N Hartley. Keith White (Coach) Photo CotatesytV Punh. Relation Women’s Cross Country 217An overall better performance by the tennis squad led to A Much Improved Season by Bruce Morgan In only her second season as Women's Tennis Head Coach, Barbara Waltman directed her team to a much improved season in many areas from the year before. Waltman's team finished seventh at state competition in her first campaign as coach, but this year, she led them to a fifth place finish in that same tournament. Part of the reason for the improved position at the state match was the play of doubles partners Teresa Price and Tracy Smoyer. In the semi-finals, they crushed Clarion State in two sets and advanced to the finals where they lost to Bloomsburg in a tough match. The combination of Danielle Stager and Senior Co-Captain Deb Bennis also played well, but were beaten in the semi finals by the eventual winner. Improvement was also shown in their overall record as they finished at 5-6 as compared to a 3-6-1 mark from the season before. Perhaps just as satisfying is the fact that they finished with a winning conference record of 4-3. One could say that their first match of the season in the fall was a sign of things to come. In that initial contest, the womens tennis team beat Swarthmore. 6-3. Waltman said. "It got us started on a good note and put us on the right track for the tough schedule ahead of us." That tough schedule included such powerhouses as Franklin and Marshall. Villanova and The University of Delaware. The improvement of this year's team's was due to an overall better performance by the entire squad. Bennis said. "Everyone wanted to improve their game and it helped the team as a whole.' Since tennis is a team sport, individual efforts are sometimes overlooked. Bennis was one of many key players as she fought back from an injury and finished with a 4-2 record. Freshmen Danielle Stager and Renee Gebhart also were equally important to the success of this years team. The performances by these two girls and the rest of the young talent on the team received high praise from both Waltman and Bennis. "I was really pleased, along with Coach Waltman. on how well they played." said Bennis. The fact that this year's team accomplished as much as they did is good news because they are so young. Of the eleven players on the team, five were freshmen and three were sophomores. With this kind of talent and Waltman at the controls, one can only look for better things to come. Between matches. Co-Captain Deb Bennis and her opponent discuss the next confrontation. Bennis fought her way back from an injury to have a very successful season. Photo by Steve Olson 218 Women’s TennisKeeping an eye on the ball. Deb Bcnnis drives ihe ball over Ihe net. The inspirational play of Bcnnis was a key factor to the teams success. Photo by Dave Spdcher After slamming the ball. Danielle Stager watches the volley elude her opponent. The team improved as a whole because each individual improved her personal gain. Pholo by Dave Spckhcr MU TENNIS OPP 6 Swarthmore 3 0 Delaware 9 9 Cheyney 0 0 Franklin and Marshall 9 0 Viltanova 9 8 East Stroudsburg 1 1 Shippensburg 8 3 Bioomsburg 6 6 Kutztown 3 4 Lock Haven 5 7 West Chester 2 PSAC Championships Pfth place tie with Edinboro Record: 5-6 From Row Teresa Price. Heidi Lahm, Deb Bcnnis. and Tracy Srnoyer, Renee Gebhart. Back Row Lori Ycvich. DanleHo Stager. Linda Emswiler, Jennifer Rooney. Sheila Duncan. Kohy Osika, and Head Coach Barbara Waltman Photo Courtesy of Pl bA'c Rdatio ts Women’s Tennis 219Eyes darting, Doug Gundcl looks for the ball as Nic Dodge makes a move to protect hts teammate. Speed and agility are keys to a victory. Photo by Dave Spcichcr Coaching changes led to A Winning Attitude by Bruce Morgan "I'm enthusiastic, disciplined, knowledgeable. fair, organized and hopefully tough." said new soccer head coach Bob Charles. When Charles arrived on the scene as head coach, he brought a firm but fair attitude with him. At the beginning of the season. Charles wanted to have a disciplined and competitive team and have a winning season. It was a slow process because he didn’t know any of the players or their positions. A lot of the early season was spent experimenting to get the best out of his players. From the very beginning of the season. Charles wanted to have organized and meaningful practices. He said. "I expect my players to practice hard and to work hard." Since there were not many games at the start of the season. Charles worked his players very hard on fitness, to get them in shape for the games that laid ahead. Charles intended to develop composure. poise and discipline which were problems when he took over. Improving on teamwork and the technical and tactical skill level (knowing the skill and applying it to different areas of the field) were also important to Charles. With most of the season over, one challenge for Charles stuck out more than any other. “Developing a winning attitude and making them believe in themselves has been the toughest challenge." says Charles. He thought that some of the players had doubts in themselves, which led them to play without consistency or poise." "However." Charles stated, “they have responded well and have been improving.” Knowing how to get the most out of his players came naturally to Charles who had a vast background of experience in coaching. Charles started his coaching career as JV soccor coach at Penn Manor before moving on as an assistant coach at Mil-lersville. He stayed there for ten years before accepting the head coaching job at Penn Manor, he coached there for another eight years. In addition, he coached gymnastics and baseball at Penn Manor and assisted the Keystone Games for a number of summers. When the MCJ head coaching job became available. Charles snatched it up because as he said. "I’ve always wanted to be a head coach.” He felt comfortable with his ability and knowledge to accept the job. As an assistant to former head coach Bud Woolley. Charles gained a lot of knowledge. At the time of the interview. Charles and his team had an impressive 5-4-1 record. He shared the team’s success with the assistant coach Denis Byrne who Charles called "a very good assistant and knowledgeable person." Coach Charles' acceptance of the position as head soccer coach brought about yet another change at Millersville. His demands for poise, consistency, discipline, and composure from his players is sure to be rewarded by many winning soccer seasons at the 'Ville. 220 SoccerFront few, B. Walton (manager). E. Steven . N. Dodge. S. Frllln. J. Wagner. E Orthuel. P. Strobel. R Sontheimer. D. Gundef. Middle Row: Bob Charles (coach) R Yovich, R Hogan. S Hunt. J. Valentino. J Simet.J Kent.M Simmon . C- Ruhl. Deni Bryne (A»l Coach) Back Row D Schultz R. Miller. M Sensing. R Rmeer. S Recke. P LaSpina. J. Lapp. D Bolin, Photo Courtesy of Men's AlhirUcs MU 3 0 2 0 4 3 0 2 3 4 0 2 SOCCER OPP Elizabethtown 3 Gettysburg 3 Bloomsburg 1 Chcyney 3 Cabrini 2 Kutztown 1 Swarthmorr 5 Shlppcnsburg 2 York College 2 Mount St. Mary 1 West Chester I Glassboro 3 Record: 5-6-1 Nic Dodge takes the lead in (he quest tor a goal as Doug Gundel hurries to assist him The two seniors shared Assistant coach. Denis Byrne, and Head Coach. Bob their experience and skills with their predominantly younger teammates. Photo by Daw Spekhcr Charles, ponder the outcome of the game Charles began his first season as head coach in 1986 Photo by Daw Spcichcr Soccer 221As the only Division I sport on campus, the wrestlers used a Hard And Aggressive Style by Shawn Kofluk This year's wrestling team was no different than any other year's team in that they brought a feeling of pride to Millersville. All of the Marauders athletic teams bring a sense of pride to MtJ. but the wrestling team, being the only Division I sport on campus, has an added flavor to their sport. They compete against such teams as Pitt. Yale and Princeton. The team finished their season with a 16-4-1 record and senior Todd Meyers went all the way to Nationals, which is quite an accomplishment considering the competition he is up against. The practices are hard but necessary to compete at that level. The wrestlers do a lot of running with sandbags, wrestling and other various types of conditioning. Going hand in hand with the physical aspect of the sport is the comradery felt between the wrestlers. Sophomore John Earls, who competes in the 142 weight class, said that the team is really supportive of each other. He said. "I feel that the team was real close, like a family. Everyone got along well and supported each other to the fullest. There is no competition among us at all." In addition. Earls stated that he likes the sport because it is a good way to keep fit and it provides him a thrill of competition. "It is a good way to keep in shape." Earls said, "and I enjoy the competition against the other teams we wrestle." This feeling is mutual throughout all of the wrestlers. Yet. behind every good team is a good coach. Hitchcock has been coaching since 1974 and has been coaching at MU for three years. He also teaches a special language class at a local high school. In addition. Hitchcock is also somewhat notorious for his rough practices and hard. After getting his Cheyney opponent down, Dave Johnson uses his skill to work on pinning him Johnson made key contributions to the Marauders impressive 16-4-1 record. Pltolo by Jant-en NcrUnger 222 Wrestlingaggressive style of wrestling that usually helps his wrestlers overcome their opponents. One look at their records and one can tell that it may be hard, but it pays off. which all the wrestlers are aware of. Hitchcock was pleased with his team's performance this season. He said. "I felt we had a really good team. All the boys performed well and they did the best they could.” Since most of his wrestlers are coming back. Hitchcock is optimistic for next season.” We are only losing two wrestlers. so next year's team will be almost the same, Hitchcock said. ”We should have a great season next year.” According to Hitchcock, a lot of good wrestlers are coming back like Gardner. Cooper. Wiley. Harkins and many others. Hitchcock also said that there are about 20 new freshmen coming in. With this in mind, next year's team might even top all others. However, this year's team gave a shining performance that will be very hard to match. Who knows, maybe next year the wrestling team will get the recognition it so richly deserves. Against a heavyweight class Cheyney opponent. Todd Myers tries for a takedown Myers was a key factor for the Marauders as he competed in Nationals. Photo by Jarteen N iinger MO WRESTLING Belles Tournament at MU second place OPP 53 Mansfield 0 12 Pltt-Johnstown 19 to Lock Haven Delaware State Invitational second place 37 5 Pittsburgh 33 22 West Chester 16 27 Kutztown 14 34 Morgan State 8 48 Cheyney 3 20 Shippensburg 19 47 Coppin State 44th PSAC Championships seventh place 40.5 points 3 24 East Stroudsburg 14 39 Coppin State 7 30 James Madison 14 18 Drexcl 18 28 York College 8 19 Rider 15 17 Princeton 22 33 Yale 12 37 Lycoming NCAA Dlv. 1 East Rcgionals third place 53 points forfeit by Elizabethtown forfeit by Howard Record: 16-4-1 II Front Bo Jim Boeder, Tom OeMark. Kevin Little. Charles Fires. Curtis Wiley. Jelf Brown. Dave Lang. Pine Riley, and Gene Schopf. Middle Row: Assistant Coach Kirk George. Daryl Silsley. Malt Ward. Tim Weaver, Bob Schtegel. John Corls. Dave Nelson. Mike Gacha. Tod Hatbert. and Mike Harrington. Back Row. Assistant Coach Jell McClure. Dennis Mahoney. Todd Myers. Joel Newman Mike Gardner. Bill Clark. Jelf Mollman. Doug Harkins, Cordon Cooper, and Head coach Floyd ’Shorty' Hitchcock. Absent: Phil Hcbcrling and Rob Ropscy, Photo Courtesy of Public Rotations Wrestling 223By reaching their high goals, the Marauders won their Second Championship In Four Years by Kim Phillips The women's basketball team won the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference Championship for the second time in four years. They were led to the title by head coach. Debra Schlegel. who has been coaching Millersville basketball for seven years and was previously the assistant coach at the University of Pittsburgh and Idaho. Her assistant. Amy Gipprich. was also an instrumental success this year. She was the Marauders' first kodak and fast break All-American. "All season long, the team has had the talent to win games," Gipprich said. "We floundered a couple of times, but we always came back stronger than before. After the loss to West Chester to end the regular season. I think the players wanted to prove something to themselves and to everyone else that they could win when the pressure was on. They pulled together and did it as a team." Tri captains of the team were senior guard. Peg Kauffman; senior center. Sue Heckler; and junior guard. Jill Zuber. The other two starters are sophomore forward. Missy Brubaker and sophomore forward. Karen Armold. The Marauders ended their regular season at 14-7 overall, and 8-4 in the PSAC Eastern Division. Coach Schlegel felt that their game against Mount St. Mary's was one of the most outstanding ones, even though her team lost 74-83. The Marauders played good basketball against Mount St. Mary's which is one of the top perennial teams in Division II. that is moving up to Division I next season. A major turning point in the season was the East Stroudsburg game in which the Marauders defeated them 79-67. "They are fine opponents and again we played good basketball." said coach Schlegel. This was the game where Schlegel picked up her 100th career win at Millersville. The regular season schedule was a tough one. There were a lot of demands put on the players. Coach Schlegel commented. "The team had courage to set high goals and then pursue them. They were selfless and made it happen for themselves, even though they were seeded third in the Eastern Conference." Schlegel continued. "The bench played an invaluable role and came through when the pressure was on." Top reserves were freshmen Kathy Howell. Kelly Richards. Mary McCleerey and junior Ginny Ackiewicz. Senior Sue Heckler led the scoring with an average of 14.6 points per game. Heckler ends her basketball career here at the Ville as the record holder for career field goal percentage. In her four years, she converted 395 of her 792 attempts for a percentage of 49.8 to set the new standard. She is fifth on the All-Time scoring list with 987 points. She is our fourth leading rebounder with 611 boards. Peg Kauffman averaged 13.1 points and a career-high 4.6 rebounds per game. She led in assists this season with 148. a new single season record and 91 steals, another single season record. She graduates holding three career records: field goals made (643). steals (285). and assists (410). She stands second on the All-Time scoring chart with 1.398 points. She is the schools fifth leading rebounder with 395 boards to her credit. Karen Armold matched her career high of 21 points in NCAA Division 11 first round triumph over Adelphi University of New York. Armold is currently the record holder of free throws with 149 204. In a game against East Stroudsburg. Pfcg Kauffman drives for the basket The Marauders defeated ES(J. 90-69. Photo by Jancen NerUngcrMissy Brubaker won the PSAC's individual title for field goal percentage this winter. During regular season she proceeded to make 56 of her 92 field goal attempts for a conversion rate of 60.8 percent to win the individual title. Jill Zuber was an important factor in the 'Ville's surge for the playoffs. In the last eight games, she reached double figures in scoring in each of the games. She started all 26 games as point guard and averaged 10.5 points per game and was second in assists on the team with 98. She was named the most outstanding player in the first round of the Eastern Regional Playoffs against Adelphi University. The top scorer off the bench this season was Kathy Howell. She received EC AC rookie of the week honors during the season. Also. Kelly Richards led the team in block shots. She had a total of 26 the whole season. The team will not lose many in numbers. but two of the significant players will graduate. Although they will miss Heckler and Kauffman, coach Schlegel's outlook for next season is very optimistic. In heavy traffic. Sue Heckler powers the ball inside against Kumown. Heckler led the team in both scoring and rebounding this season. Pholo by Janeen fferfingcr MCJ BASKETBALL OPP Dutch Country Classic 59 Lock Haven 56 77 Navy 68 7-1 Mount St. Mary's 83 93 Mansfield 52 56 Bloomsburg 69 85 Edinboro 69 76 Lock Haven 81 71 Clarion 84 79 East Stroudsburg 67 77 Philadelphia Textile 61 84 Shlppensburg 53 65 West Chester 67 76 C.W. Post 58 85 Kut town 72 90 East Stroudsburg 69 82 Immaculata 57 56 Bloomsburg 66 92 Kut town 68 54 Shippcnsburg 50 75 Chcyncy 49 72 West Chester 83 PSAC First Round Game 64 West Chester 57 PSAC Eastern Division Final 77 Clarion 67 PSAC Championship Game 56 Lock Haven 55 NCAA Div. II East Regional 73 Adelphi 63 58 (J. Pitt-Johnstown 59 Record: 18-8 From Row Bonnie Nuss. Melissa Brubaker Jennifer Boyer. Peg Kauffman, Sue Heckler. Jill Zuber, Karen ArmoW. and Virginia Acklrw icr Back Row: Assistant Coach Amy Gipprich. Head Coach Debra Schfegel. .‘•lory McCtccrcy. Michelle Moxlcy, Kathleen Howell. Kelly Richards. Rosa Marti-Pujol. Lynn Ford. Managers Becca Baker. Diana Flormenn. Jennifer Mann Jamie Beaver, and Belt Graybill. Pholo Courtesy o!Pubix Relations Women’s Basketball 225A great attitude helped as Each Swimmer Had A Best by Bruce Morgan Under first year Head Coach Dawn La-marca. the women's swimming team had a very successful season in that each girl swam a personal best time in their events. One of Lamarca’s goals was to have each girl break at least one personal record. This goal was reached by every one of team's members, tamarca said that she achieved this goal by tapping the skill that the team members had. "The potential was there." Lamarca said. "They just needed someone to tell them that they had it and then help them achieve it. On a scale of one to ten. their potential was shown at a nine." Then, at the PSAC Championships, they gained over 50 points as compared to only scoring three points at the 1986 Championships. They accomplished this feat with a smaller squad than they had the year before. Although the team's season was successful. their 2-8 record wasn't up to par. This was due to a new scoring system which was installed this year. According to Lamarca. this new system favored teams with 20 or 25 swimmers. This hurt the Marauders because they only had eight athletes on their squad. Lamarca said that the Marauder team was competitive in every meet and actually won every event in one meet but still lost because of the scoring system. The Marauders were led by co-captains Kris Jarecki and Carol Grace. Both of these swimmers qualified for the state competition. Other key swimmers were Christal Wilt and Ellen Reilly. Wilt broke four records and became a state finalist while Reilly broke three school records. According to Lamarca. the Marauders really had a good attitude throughout the season. She commented. "During the preseason and season, they were really excited and gung-ho for what I wanted them to do. They were excited because they all wanted to do good. By the end of the season, their times were dropping and they realized that all the work was worth it." The Marauders should be a tough team to beat during their next season. The only thing they need to do is to get more swimmers to join the team so that they can beat the new scoring system. During a meet, divers Donna Brown, Roseann Gam-bino. and Christine (Treeni) Hackman take a minute to wish each other luck. Each girl on the swimming team broke a personal record Photo by Sieve Don-forth 226 SwimmingJust before getting on the starting blocks. Jen Paulsen and Yvonne Albright fix their goggles and loosen up. At the PSAC championships, the Ma rauders scored 49 points as compared to only scoring three points last season. Photo by Steve Darrfonh After completing another lap. breaststroker Crystal Wilt pushes off on her way to the finish line. The Marauders broke 16 of 18 season records Photo by Steve Dan orth ' MU SWIMMING OPP 121 York 123 60 Rider 86 60 Trenton 87 143 Elizabethtown 100 112 Indiana (Pa) 152 126 Lock Haven 131 88 West Chester 155 107 Townson State 122 95 Shlppensburg 131 93 East Stroudsburg 146 103 Kutxtown PSAC Championships tenth place 49 points Record: 1-10 149 Front Row Kris Jarecki. Carol Grace Middle Row Yvonne Albright. Christine (TreenD Hackman. Roseann Gambino. Donna Scott. Donna Brown. Back Row . Crystal Wilt. Ellen Reilly. Trish Clapper. Jen Paulsen. Jill Warfrl. Mead Coach Dawn lamarca. Photo Courtesy of Pubbc RHattorrs Swimming 227The cheerleaders upgraded their image while Promoting School Spirit by Kim Phillips After building a pyramid, the base gives out and the cheerleaders crash to the ground. Over the summer, the cheerleaders went to a camp in West Virginia to compete against other squads. Photo by Menn Studios The varsity cheerleading squad was responsible for cheering for football and basketball games. They were coached by Tom Versprille who graduated from Mil-lersville and was one of the first male cheerleaders at the university. This was his first year coaching the squad. The squad practiced at both Brooks and Pucillo gymnasiums. Most of the time, practice was held in the upper level of Pucillo. Senior captain Lisa Manani says. "The squad had a great year since the football and basketball teams went so far. and the fans were very excited. Also, our new coach. Tom Versprille. really pulled the squad together. We put in an awful lot of practice time." The squad got to know the teams better since they traveled to games with the team members. The female and male cheerleaders are all one squad, not separate. During the football season, they all met for about 10 to 12 hours of practice each week. During basketball season, they practiced two nights a week for two hours each night. Over the summer the squad attends the GCA (Universal Cheerleading Association) camp at Virginia Tech in Blacksburg. West Virginia. They practice cheers, partner stunts and pyramids along with many other cheerleaders from such states as California. Canada and Texas. The squads compete for ribbons and leave with many new ideas for upcoming seasons. Varsity tryouts were held on April 20. Tryouts lasted for five days in which the seniors taught the new girls cheers and partner stunts. There was a mock tryout to get the girls ready for the real tryouts. This helped them to know what their strengths and weaknesses were. There were seven judges for tryouts. After the varsity squad was chosen there were two practices held each week for the remaining weeks of the semester. Practice continued over the summer with practice two days a week. Senior captain Tom Agnew commented that the male cheerleaders are involved in every asset of cheerleading except pom pom routines. "They cheer and are very important in the partner stunts and pyra- 228 CheerleadinqBefore the homecoming game against Bloomsbury. JoAnne Nocera practices a stunt with her partner Tim Vcrsprille as Jody Oeselein watches and Chris Mueller (mascot) gets the crowd rowdy. During football season, the cheerleaders practice 10-12 hours per week. Photo by Janeen Ncrimgcr During the homecoming game. Lisa Morioni leads the cheerleaders in a routine as Lrsa (Baker. Kristen Fleischut and Heidi Harrell follow along. The cheerleaders did a lot to promote school spirit Photo by Janeen Nertwger mids." says Agnew. He also feels that this year's squad was more skilled than in the past. He felt they were more adept in partner stands and pyramids. Senior captain Sharon Bonebreak has received a lot of satisfaction from cheerleading. She commented, "I wanted to become a cheerleader because I like school spirit and there is a lot of leadership involved in cheerleading. It also teaches many skills such as time management and responsibility." Bonebrake also added, "that it is fun and a good way to meet people." The junior varsity squad have their tryouts in the fall, usually early in October. The squad cheers for soccer games, wrestling matches and are alternates for the varsity cheerleaders when someone is unable to cheer. Many of the J.V. cheerleaders had the opportunity to fill in on the varsity squad. The cheerleaders do a lot to promote school spirit. There is a lot of time and energy spent practicing cheers, partner stunts and pyramids. They have to get out there in front of hundreds of people and this takes a great deal of confidence. They deserve a lot of recognition for all the hard work they put forth. Front Raw Allen Stoner. Tim Vcrsprille. Phil Boyer. Tom Agnew. Carl Smith. John Stefani. Stew: Cassa boon. Bob Davis, Todd Campbell Back Row Paige Valdiseu. JoAnne Nocera. Lisa Manani. Margie Carr Tam i Spanitr. Karen Essig. Jody Met I hinny. Sharon Bonebrake, Lisa Baker. Photo by Sieve (Xwforth Cheerleading 229After getting off to a slow start, The Marauders Finished Strong by Bruce Morgan Just before connecting for a hit. Todd Garber stands poised for the pitch. The Marauders had a transition season in which time was needed to make adjustments. Photo by Andrew Conner 230 Baseball After struggling through most of the season, the Marauder baseball team turned it around and at one point, won seven of eight games. With eight games remaining in the season. the Marauders had an 8-6 conference record and an overall mark of 17-19. According to Head Coach Joe Abromaitis. the fact that his team matured over the season was the biggest factor in their improvement. He said. "I think we've gained confidence. Our pitchers are being more consistent. Defensively, we re much better than we were in the first half. We made a lot of errors in the first half that took us out of ball games." Part of the reason that the Marauders made early mistakes was due to new players in new positions. Abromaitis said that this season was one of transition for his ball club in which time was needed to make adjustments. During the season. Abromaitis made some defensive changes which seemed to help the Marauders. Brian Wiczkowski was moved to shortstop. Craig Myers was platooning between second base, where he shared the job with Dave Hereshko. and third base, where he split time with Darrell Zug. At first base. Chris Painter and Greg Shuey platooned. After driving the ball into the outfield. Ernie McCoy sprints for first base. McCoy broke the single season stolen base record, which he had previously owned himself. Photo by Andrew ConnerWorking from the stretch. Neil Wiker delivers a pitch to the batter With eight games remaining, the .Ma raudcrs had an 8 6 conference record. Photo by Waft Dkkcmon One of the biggest highlights of the season came when Jay Dimler worked a no hitter. According to Abromaitis. this really had a positive impact on his other pitchers. He said. The other pitchers, as a result, are throwing better games. I think it has helped them with their confidence." It is no surprise then that Abromaitis called him one of the Marauder's leaders. "I think Jay Dimler has now emerged as the real bright spot of the staff." Abromaitis said. Jay is taking charge out there right now." In addition. Dimler surpassed the all-time strike out record for the Marauders this season. Also. Abromaitis said. "Ernie McCoy has certainly been a leader for us. offensively and defensively." Late in the season. McCoy broke the school record for stolen bases, which he had previously set himself. Abromaitis added that Terry Henne and Todd Garber have both had outstanding seasons. The Marauders have a bright future ahead of them. They have a wealth of young pitching talent in Keith Krout. Dean Lacoe and Greg Napierala. “We really have three young pitchers there that are doing very well.” With their season of transition behind them. The Marauders should be an even tougher team to crack next season. MU 4 5 7 9 4 A I I 6 4 0 3 9 3 4 8 7 12 5 3 3 1 2 2 7 8 4 9 4 3 8 7 2 4 6 3 I BASEBALL Washington (MD) Elizabethtown Washington (MO) Case Western Rochester Anderson Susquehanna Susquehanna Rochester Philadelphia Textile Philadelphia Textile York College York College LeMoyne LeMoyne UMBC East Stroudsburg Shepherd Bloomsburg Bloomsburg Lebanon Valley Elizabethtown Elizabethtown Kutztown Kutztown Shippensburg Shippensburg East Stroudsburg East Stroudsburg East Stroudsburg Bloomsburg Bloomsburg Franklin and Marshall Franklin and Marshall Mansfield Mansfield Kutztown OPP 7 6 10 8 8 9 4 9 3 7 1 2 7 6 11 10 3 7 3 5 2 4 1 8 4 9 12 13 3 2 0 2 3 3 4 5 3 Kutztown 5 4 Manslield 6 6 Mansfield 9 7 Messiah 4 5 Shippensburg Record: 18-24 8 Front Row Jay D.mler. Greg Shuey. Neil Wiker, Darrell Zug. Ricky Boone. Terry Henne Second Row Thn Verspulle. Stewart Saxton Craig Myers Da«d Trzcinskl. Ernest McCoy. Dave Hereshko. Dean LeCoe Third ftow Assistant Cooch Mike Kerkeslaget. Joe Morn. Kc.lh Krout. Jell Tay lor. Brian Wiczkowskl. Mike Krow. Chris Painter Fourth Row Mead Coach Dr Joe Abrornan.s. Todd Garber James Oplinger, Brian Mantel. Greg Napierala. Jay Manuson Photo Corrrtesy of Arhftc RHaUon Baseball 231With their most difficult schedule ever, the Tennis Team was Suffering From Inconsistency by Bruce Morgan With one of their most difficult schedules ever, the Marauder's men's tennis team suffered from inconsistent play. Their performances were good enough to earn a 14-9 overall record and a 4-0 mark in their conference. Although the Marauders showed signs of being a great team, they ran into some tougher schools and met a let down. Head Coach Jim Overbaugh said, "We've played up and down. We've played a very, very difficult schedule. We've played well in spots but not consistently well.” According to Overbaugh. the Marauders were led by their top four position players. With four matches remaining. Young Min Kwon had a very impressive 21 -2 personal record and he was ranked number one in the country. Also. Overbaugh said that Oliver Merrill and John Wiley also had good seasons. Merrill teamed with Kwon in doubles and did very well. Wiley had the second best record on the team and Overbaugh called him a very positive influence. If Overbaugh had to give an award to the most improved player, he probably would have given it to Mike Kennedy. "Mike Kennedy, since the start of the season. has improved tremendously.” Overbaugh said. "He went from number one. to number two to number three. He's been playing well against everybody at number three.” Overbaugh added that Avery Fraser played much better towards the end of the season. Dan Barber has been struggling most of the year but he showed signs of potential. i .v, t During a meet against Army. Oliver Merrill prepares to drive the ball over the net. Merrill teamed with Kwon In doubles and had a very successful season. Photo by Waif Dickerson In the beginning of the season. Overbaugh said that the Marauders looked to Kwon and Merrill to carry the load. Later in the season the other players started picking up the slack. Overbaugh said. "We've had good playing from up top. from the one and two players, and one doubles. They carried us in the beginning of the year and since then, we've got good efforts from time to time from enough people to have the record that we have." In spite of their inconsistency. Overbaugh has been pleased with their efforts towards the end of the season. He said. "I’m pleased that the progress of some has been real good. Everybody down the line, especially two through six have proved themselves playing the stronger competition. I'd say at this point in time, near the Approaching the net. Young Min Kwon takes an aggressive position for a volley. Playing in the number one position. Kwon was ranked as the best tennis player in the country. Photo by Waif Dickerson 232 Men’s TennisMU TENNIS OPP 5 Haverford 2 3 Swarthmore 6 9 George Mason 0 9 Radford 0 2 Virginia Tech 7 1 Washington and Lee 8 3 Richmond 6 2 Hampton 7 2 Pennsylvania 7 6 Army 3 5 Villa nova 4 8 Kutztovm I 7 Shlppcnsburg 2 8 Mansfield 0 2 Rutgers 7 8 East Stroudsburg 0 5 Washington (MD) 4 4 Temple 5 7 George Washington I 9 Howard 0 5 Lafayette 4 1 Penn State 8 8 Franklin and Marshall 1 8 West Chester 1 9 Dowling 0 8 Mercyhurst 1 4 Bloomsburg 5 PSAC Championship second place Record: 17-10 Ftont Row: Eric Bclwcflirvg. Avery Fraser. Bodo Knochcnhaucr. Back Row. Assistant Coach Jim Phipps. Olivet Merrill. John Wylie. Mike Kennedy. Young Min Kwon. Head Coach Jim Over bough Absent Dan Barber. Tom Jordan Photo Courtesy oi PubOe Relation end of the season, they're playing their best tennis. Thats all I can hope for." Perhaps their biggest victory, according to Overbaugh. came against Washington. He said that this victory did a lot for his team's morale. "I think when we beat Washington 5-4." Overbaugh said, "the guys really started to believe in themselves a little more. That was the first good team that we had beaten. We had been in a lot of tight matches and just seemed to lose them. We started to win the close matches which turned us around and made us more confident. Overbaugh is very optimistic for next season. Five of the top six players from this year are returning for next season. In addition. Overbaugh said that they have committments from two very good prospects. and possibly a third. "With the recruits we have plus everybody having one more year of experience, it should, if everything falls into place, be the best team we've ever had. But there’s still some things up in the air. We should be deeper and still very solid up at the top. but really have a lot more players. That will make it really competitive for the people to play in the top six. which will make everybody work harder." If the team corrects their inconsistency, and gets a more generous schedule, the tennis team should have an extraordinary year. ® During warmups. John Wylie hustles to return the ball. Wylie had a very positive influence on the team. Photo by Watt Dickerson Men’s Tennis 233MO TRACK OPP Town von State Invitational Colonial Relays Bloomsburg Invitational 33 East Stroudsburg 103 Shippensburg Invitational Rutgers Relays Mlllersville Metrics II Shlppensburg 124 80 Kutxtown 73 Record: 1-2 Front Row Jon Vella. Joe Ciocca. latry Levy, Joe Frit . Kevin Stover. John Otto. Second Row Kevin Wltman. Joe Yohc. Gary Phillips. Randv Wetss. Jell Klenk, Kevin Caiter Third Row Blaine BorkeM. Greg Yaculak. John Jones. Steve Flank, M ke Scott, Allen Lear. Fourth Row: Don Sehoelkopf. Matt Filler. Troy Herr. Chris Michael. Lynn Boyer (manager). Christine Brandon (manager) Frith Row Trey Jackson. Head Coach Joel Hollsmilh. Joe Kuhns. Larry Wat show sky. Missing Lyndon Clemons. Tim Cunningham. Photo Courtesy of Public Petition With as much, talent on the team as last year, the men's track team was Aiming To Improve by Bruce Morgan With one last lunge. Blaine Burkett crosses the finish line after running the final leg in ihe relay. The men's track team looked to improve on their disap pointing effort at the post season championships from the previous year. Photo courtesy of Public Relations The mens track team looked to improve on their record from last years PSAC championships and Nationals competition. According to Head Coach Joel Hoffsmith. the Marauders had a lot of talent on the team. He said. “We probably have as much talent this year. We have kids that really want to do it and that makes a big difference." In the early part of the season. Hoffsmith was pleased with some of his runner’s efforts, but not with others. He said. "We have new people that I have no worries about. Then there are others that haven't performed to their capabilities to this point." Hoffsmith was pleased with his team’s performance at the Colonial Relays. Troy Herr won third place in the hammer throw and Al Lear. Lenny Clemons. Jon Vella and Joe Fritz placed thier in the sprint medley. Hoffsmith said another highlight was Larry Levy winning second place in the 1500 meter run at Townsend. These were the kinds of meets that Hoffsmith liked to see his team do good at. He said that these Invitationals were very instrumental for the conference championships and the Nationals. "In most Invitationals." Hoffsmith said, "it is a high level of competition, and once you get to the conference meet and Nationals, mentally and physically, you're going to be ready for it." Hoffsmith was optimistic about having a lot of runners qualify for the conference championships and Nationals during the early part of the season. He felt that he should have 15 or 20 people qualifying for PSAC championships and that four of those runners should qualify for Nationals. After working hard to improve on last year, their performance next year should be no different. W 234 Men’s TrackRunning neck to neck. AI Lear and Jon Vella increase their lead over a Delaware Valley runner. The sprint team that included Lear and Vella won the medley competition at the Colonial Relays. Photo courtesy of Public Rotations At the Mlllersville Metrics meet. Blaine Burkert leads in field of runners around the turn in the open quarter sprint. At the mid point of the season. Hoffs- mith was hoping to have three or four ol his runners qualify for Nationals Photo courtesy of Public Relations With teammate Joe Yohe watching. John Otto clears the bar In the pole vault at the MU Metrics meet. The Marauders used Invitational to prepare for the conference championships and Nationals competition. Photo courtesy of Public Relations Men’s Track 235Upperclassmen leadership and fine coaching were keys to Qualifying For The Championships by Bruce Morgan In the early part of the season, the womens spring track team had a 31 record in dual meets and 65 percent of this team had already qualified for the post season championships. According to Head Coach Keith White, the team's success was due to his upperclassmen. who provided excellent leadership. and his assistants who worked very well with the team. White said, "I have two fine assistant coaches. They have a really good rapport with the really good leaders. We've had good leadership upperclassmen through the years. I think that carries through from year to year." The Marauders were led by tri-captains Dawn Boltz. Kelly Sprout and Tanya Pina. White was not only pleased with his team's leadership, he was also particularly pleased with their performance. He said that the team was provided with a great effort from their jumping and throwing teams. White added that the distance and middle distance runners also had an excellent season. In their fourth meet of the season, the Marauders went head to head with the Showing the strength involved in throwing. Theresa Kunsman heaves the shot put The Marauders had an excellent effort from their throwing team. Photo by Ted LeCore Increasing her lead. Carol Forry shbws excellent form In the hurdles. The Marauders had already qualified 65 percent of their team for conference championships and National competition Photo by Ted LcGore 236 Women’s TrackUniversity of Delaware, which is a Division I school. White was particularly pleased with his team's victory against the University of Delaware because they annually use this meet to measure their success as a team. One area that White felt needed improvement. at least in the early going, was consistency by his freshmen. According to White, some of his more talented athletes were freshmen and he needed strong efforts by them to win some of the big Invitational. He said. "I think the part that we need to improve on. and it is hard to do. is to have the freshmen understand the level of competition they're up against every weekend. It is unpredictable. Some weekends. they have done really, really well and other weekends, maybe they haven't done as well as we may have wished." With these freshmen, and others returning. the Marauders should have plenty of successful seasons ahead of them. Each year. White tries to qualify at least 80 percent of his team for the post season championships. Next year's team should be no different. ________________________________ vtr On her first attempt, Karen Volta goes up and clears the bar. Upperclassmen, like Votta, provided excellent leadership. Photo Ixy Ted LcCore MU TRACK OPR 63 Kutxtown 24 63 Shippcnsburg 98 Susquehanna Invitational 97 Franklin and Marshall 36 86 University ot Delaware 56 Shippcnsburg Invitational Rutgers Relays Penn Relays Millcrsvllle Metrics 84 Kutrtown 51 Record: 4-1 Front Row. Tri Captains Kelly Sprout. Dawn Bolt , and Tanya Pina. Second Row Laura Endriss. Sue Nortxity. Laura DeCicco. Karen Votta. Karen Edelman. Kris Andrews. Deb Harding. Carol ODay. and Nancy Hartley. Third Row-Assistant Coach Carol Miller. Crista Craqo. Lisa German. Lon Zodl. Kim Rowe. Kris Lot . Beth Hill. Carol Forty, Kristen Gindet, and Arm Goodhard Fourth Row: Shirley Buchmoyer. Tommy Brooks. Kathleen Wenrieh, Martic Rauhnlo. Kathleen Marcoiri. Theresa Kunvnan, Marie Mutholland. Sue Poslpanko. Ruth Smith, and Head Coach Keith White. Photo Courtesy of f'uhlx Reunions Women’s Track 237The Marauders gradually improved over the season while Setting A Season High by Bruce Morgan With four games remaining during the season, the Marauders softball team had already achieved a single season record in victories as they had a 15-10 mark. According to Head Coach Donna Eshle-man. her team gradually improved after losing three early games in South Carolina over Spring Break. They ran into some tough nationally ranked opponents and Eshleman was disappointed with her team's performance in only two of those games. The Marauders had a very impressive 9-1 record on the road and an 8-4 mark in divisional play. All things consid- ered. Eshleman was satisfied with her team's effort. She said. "Overall. I'm pleased with the performance of everyone on the team. I'm pretty well satisfied with the way things have gone.” Early in the season, the Marauders went head to head against Division III nationally ranked powerhouse Trenton State. Eshleman said that they played two good games against them but suffered disappointing losses by 2-0 and 1-0 scores. Despite the losses. Eshleman felt that her team learned they can be a challenge to those tough teams. "I think after those two games everyone realized that we had a competitive team." Eshleman said. "And the same way with Bloomsburg and Ship-pensburg." They played two games against Bloomsburg and Shippensburg. According to Eshleman. they played one good game against each team but still came out on the short end. During the middle of the season, the Marauders lost senior tri-captain Holly Snyder for the remainder of the year when she suffered an injury in an auto accident. Eshleman said that the team could have really let down after suffering this terrible MO SOFTBALL OPP 3 Ithaca 7 5 California (PA) 7 1 Ithaca 6 7 Lehigh 1 10 F.ureka (IL) 5 7 Gettysburg 1 3 Gettysburg 2 0 Trenton State 2 0 Trenton State 1 2 York 0 5 York 2 3 West Chester 1 1 West Chester 0 2 Shippensburg 8 4 Shippensburg 5 6 Cast Stroudsburg 4 3 East Stroudsburg 1 1 Bloomsburg 2 5 Bloomsburg 10 9 Franklin and Marshall 10 18 Franklin and Marshall 10 14 Mansfield 4 13 Mansfield 1 7 Kutztown 2 6 Kutztown 2 7 Lock Haven 8 4 Lock Haven 7 1 Elizabethtown 5 3 Elizabethtown 2 Record: 16-13 From Row: Julie Talipsky. Deb Mollnaro. Tri-Captain Kelley Sheo. Lu Valeri. Lisa Thomas, Becky Moms. Middle Row. Assistant Coach Sue Jonev Lynn Fry. Tri Captain Molly Snyder. Chin Kennedy. Tii Captain Stacey Hollingct. Loti Crawford, Beth Eshleman. Sue Albright. Back Row: Pitching Coach Ait DcVoc. Sue Hecklet. Bonnie Nuss, Kandi kkes. Wendy Whiteknight. Sue Bullet Gtnny Worthington, Mead Coach Donna Eshleman Photo Courtesy of Rubbr Retaliate 238 Softballloss, but they pulled together. Eshleman said. "We sat down and talked about that and everybody agreed that "yes. this is not the end of the line for us.' ” Freshman Beth Eshleman stepped in and filled the position left open by Snyder. Coach Eshleman added. "It put a lot of weight on Beth's shoulders but she came through. We all had to pull together even tighter on defense and be more aggressive on offense. I think Snyder's injury had more of an impact on us than any game we could have played. We did not let it break us." Eshleman said that another key factor to the team's success was having seven seniors on the club who had three years of experience. "The experience that they have gained over the past three years, in game situations and playing together, has really helped." Eshleman said. "Until you have people who have that game experience. it does make a difference." In addition to the seniors having a big impact. Eshleman said that the people coming off the bench also played a vital role in their team s success. She said, “People on the team who are not starters have played key roles for us. as far as filling in when someone had been hurt. To me. I think we've had more depth on the team this year than what we have had any other year." According to Eshleman. they have a lot of good young prospects. Some of them are freshman first baseman Wendy Whitenight. freshman pitcher Beth Eshleman. and freshman catcher Becky Adams. Eshleman feels that her seniors provided the leadership but the team meshed together really well. She said. "They (seniors) play a very important role in helping to lead the team. Just as in any movie or play, every lead actor or actress needs a supporting cast. Everything blended together really well in all aspects and all areas, defensively and offensively." Before the season. Eshleman felt that the Marauders had their best offensive talent since the young softball program started. According to Eshleman. their offensive attack was clicking most of the time but there were spots when they didn't get the job done. She said, "the majority of the time, we've worked up to our offensive capabilities. There were some games we lost by one run where we had opportunities, where we had people on base, and didn't come through with the timely hit. Or we couldn't execute, as far as bunting. At the beginning of the season, we were not doing that." The Marauders made early defensive mistakes but they improved towards the end of the season, according to Eshleman. She said. "At the beginning, we were After getting a good jump from second base. Stacey Hollingcr hustles around third to score another Ma rauder run. Through 25 games. Hollinger had a very Impressive 343 average. Photo by Waff Dickerson playing what I call loose ball. We had too many errors, but we really cut down on mental mistakes and loose play." Lynn Fry and Beth Eshleman were the team's two pitchers and Coach Eshleman said that they had a good season by just going out and doing their job. "They went out there and they put the ball across the plate and let the defense do their job." Eshleman said. "They didn't really walk a lot of batters. They had pretty good control compared to other pitchers in the conference." Senior centerfielder Deb Molinaro led all batters through 25 games. She had a .370 batting average which included 27 hits and 18 runs. Junior catcher Stacey Hollinger had a .343 average with 23 hits and she scored 13 runs. Senior shortstop Kelley Shea batted .329 with 26 hits, six of which were for extra bases, and 17 runs scored. Senior second baseman Ginny Worthington was hitting .307 with 23 hits and 16 runs scored. With the young prospects returning for next year, the Marauders should have another record setting season. With a funner in scoring position. Lynn Fry bears down and throws a strike to the baiter. With her experience and leadership. Fry played a key role in the team's success Photo by Watt Dickerson Softball 239The lacrosse team gained confidence and experience to earn A Perfect Conference Record by Bruce Morgan With four games remaining during the regular season, the womens lacrosse team had a very impressive 5-2 record overall. The Marauders had a very young team as they had 20 new names on their roster. According to Head Coach Barbara Wait-man. her team became more experienced and gained more confidence as the season progressed. As they did this, they started to communicate with each other and play as a team. Waltman said that this team unity was due to the excellent leadership provided by co-captains Sally Hale and Stephanie McClay. "They communicated well with our freshmen and the other players as well." Waltman said. Hale and McClay were only two of eight returning players from the previous year on the squad. The Marauders lost two of their first three games. After they let a win slip away to F M. the Marauders regrouped. In their next game against East Stroudsburg, they won a very important game in a low scoring battle. According to Waltman. that victory gave her team momentum for their next four games, which were all conference matchups. Waltman said. "It set the tone. The victory was definitely a good game and it gave our team a lot of inspiration." The Marauders went on to win their next four games in very impressive style. Waltman was especially pleased about the fact that two of the teams top three scorers were freshmen. Cherie Meiklejohn had 18 goals and three assists, and Jeanine Parrish had 19 goals and one assist to place second and third, respectiv-ley. on the team. The Marauder's leading scorer is McClay. who had 21 goals and While protecting the ball. Mark) Maqliocchettl looks for open field as Audrey Nass moves in position to help. With four games remaining, the Marauders had an impressive 4 0 conference record. Photo by Wall Dickerson In heavy traffic. Jeanine Parrish takes a shot on goal. As a freshman. Parrish was among the team's scoring leaders. Photo by Watt Dickerson 240 LacrosseMO LACROSSE OPP 10 St. Lawrence (MY) 14 10 Gettysburg 8 8 Franklin and Marshall 12 4 East Stroudsburg 3 23 Kutrtown II 13 Blooms burg 10 12 Lock Haven 5 14 Dickinson 4 13 Shippensburg 9 1 1 West Chester 17 15 Trenton State 18 II Shippensburg 9 13 West Chester PSAC Championship second place Record: 8-5 17 Front Row. K Meyers. J Pirmh. K Kop.tvky, S. McCiay. S Kale, M Magliocehetti. B. McMenamln. S DivIvrMro Middle Row D Reddish. J Dallas. K Davis. C Melklejohn. K LI nek. C. Badmaev B Pearson. A. Mas . T Hey. C. Vahey Back Row Mead Coach B Woliman. J Reed. H Johnson. S. Dovin, T Sharpe. J Speelhoftcr. K Horroeks. H. Shiflett J Beaver. K Hibschman. Coach L Cuskey Photo Courtesy of PiJjbc Rrtatirxn eight assists. McCiay has 88 goals in her career at M(J and she has four games remaining to reach the 100 goal plateau. Brenda Banner was the other Marauder to achieve such a lofty mark. The Marauders had a 4 0 record in their conference and they were 2 0 in the eastern division. With these records, they are a sure bet to make it into the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference playoffs. With on opponent on her back. Stephanie McCiay runs along the baseline to try and set up a scoring opportunity. The experience provided by co captains Sally Hale and McCiay was invaluable Photo by Bntcc Morgan With her eyes fixed on the ball, Jen Reed battles with her opponent The Marauders gained confidence and experience as the season progressed. Photo by Walt Dickerson Lacrosse 241Injuries to key players in the lineup was why young golfers were Forced Into Primary Roles by Shawn Kofluk The sport of golf is not an easy one. not as easy as it looks, anyway. Golf requires a lot of strength and stamina and the players here at the Ville have a tremendous amount of both. The team finished the season with an overall record of 10-6. Head Coach Scott Vandegrift stated that he had hoped for a slightly better record, but due to key injuries in the Marauder lineup, this just did not occur. Vandegrift said. "I'm glad we had some really fine underclassmen to fill in for the injured players. Not only did they help out the team this year, but they also gained the experience that they will need for next year s team." Vandegrift played a seven man squad, which included three freshmen and two While concentrating on the ball. Steve Krall practices driving for distance The Marauders played a seven man squad, which include three freshmen and two sophomores. Photo by Wall Dickerson After getting his ball on the green. Scan Daly prepares to putt for a birdie. The Marauders had many key injuries to their lineup. Photo by Ken Crawford 242 GolfMU GOLF OPP 407 Yof k College 455 404 Loyola (MD) 388 404 Georgetown 399 404 Western Maryland 480 403 Kutztown 467 405 Dickinson 427 405 Mount St. Mary's U.S. Naval Academy Invitational twenty-first place Susquehanna Invitational second place 459 402 Shippensburg 410 402 Bioomsburg 427 402 Lock Haven 429 402 Kutxtown Slippery Rock Invitational eighth place Dickinson Invitational second place 433 434 West Chester 400 434 Shippensburg Record: 10-6 432 Front Row Ray Bellamy, Botch Johnson, Todd Myers. Mike Donnelly. Back Row. Scott Bankert. Pat Smith. Chris Hentschl. Captain Brian Kromp. Steve Krall. Head Coach Scott Vandegrift Absent: Jim Firestone. Steve Buterbaogh. Mike Lewis. Sean Daly, Mike Currao Jim Taylor Photo Courtesy of Pubt KetaOons On the indoor driving range. Todd Myers refines his I swing. The golf team finished with a 10 6 record. Photo Imj Walt Dickerson After driving the ball, Ray Bellamy follows through on his swing. The golf team had a lot of strength and stamina. Photo by Wail Dickerson sophomores. This shows good possibilities for next year's team. In addition, there are two or three new recruits that show a lot of promise. Two added extras or benefits of the Marauders golf team is that they are one of the only schools to feature an indoor range. Vandegrift is one of the only coaches to videotape his player's. Because of this, each golfer has his own videotape of himself which enables him to see any errors in his game. The golf team is still scheduled to compete in the state tournament, held in Dubois. PA. Vandegrift is optimistic about his team's chances in this tournament. Golf 243Returning varsity letter winners provided leadership as the Archery Team was Breaking Many Records by Bruce Morgan The archery team had a very successful season as they broke many individual and team records and placed first in many Invitational. Roger Haun. a transfer from a community college in Virginia, broke one school record. Perhaps even more impressive is that he went undefeated through eight meets. According to Head Coach Julie Bowers. Haun made Marauder history by achieving this lofty goal. She said. “We ve never had a guy that was undefeated this far into the season. He's the best in the East Region right now. which means from Virginia and Pennsylvania and into the northeast." On the women's team, co-captain Peg Cimino broke four school records. She also placed second at their first meet and captured first place at the rest of their meets. The women's and the mixed teams also shattered many records. The women broke two of the five possible indoor team records. The mixed players broke three of the five possible indoor team records. Bowers said that the efforts by Haun and Cimino. plus the other upperclassmen. really keyed the teams success. Obviously. the dedication and leadership of Haun and Cimino really helped, plus the other returning varsity letter winners." While concentrating on the target. Roger Haun aims lor another bullseye. Haun was the first arauder to go undefeated. Photo by Stephen Jackson They were co-captains Neal Ewon and Arthur Young. Having Young on the team was a special treat for the archery team, because he is the grandson of the legendary Arthur Young. According to Bowers. Young is a well-known name in the archery circle. An organization which rewards those who shoot trophy animals named their club in honor of Young. Young helped the men's team to three first places and three second places during the season. The women's team placed first in three meets, second in three meets and third in one meet. The mixed team recorded five first place finishes and two second place finishes. The Marauders still had two meets. Regionals and Nationals After hitting three bollseyes. Roger Haun retrieves his arrows. At the JS Indoor Championships. Haun finished twelfth of 99 men competing. Photo by Stephen Jackson to go to and Bowers was expecting the same kind of impressive performances. According to Bowers, the Marauders had a tremendous attitude all season long. She said. "They had the team spirit and enthusiasm to improve their performances." In spite of losing two of their leading archers. Bowers remains optimistic for next year. She said. "We expect to have a really good team next year, because Peg and Art are the only archers that are graduating. There's going to be some good archery at Millersville for the next few years." There are two freshmen and a sophomore returning to the women's team next year. The men's team has three freshmen, a sophomore and a junior re- 244 Archeryturning next year. At the (JS Indoor championship. Cimino finished fourth out of a field of 53 women and Haun placed twelfth, with 99 men competing. With these efforts. Bowers is optimistic that they should qualify as All Americans at the US Outdoor Championships. All of the young archers had a very good season and they peaked just in time for Regionals and Nationals. If they can maintain their performance next year, many more records should be broken. During a meet against (JTR Rein re Jayasekara sen his sights on the target as Kevin Scheib prepares to shoot The Marauders had a tremendous attitude all season. Photo by Hekh Kknger ARCHERY Trenton Slate Men: first place Women: second place Coed: first place Messiah with James Madison Men: second place Women: first place Coed: first place M(J Invitational Men: second place Women: second place Coed: first place Mid-Atlantic Indoor Championships Men: second place Women: second place Coed: first place Atlantic Community College Men: first place Women: first place Coed: first place US Indoor Championships Men: first place Women: third place Coed: second place Outdoor F1TA Invitational Men: first place Women: first place Coed: second place Atlantic City Classic Men: third place Women: third place Coed: second place Front Row Heidi Klinger, Gina Mastroviti. Peg Cimino. Tracey Stcmpel. Lisa Ann Hcruy. Second Row: Arthur Young. Roger Haun. Neal Ewon. Reiruit Jayasekara Third Row Head Coach Julie Bowers. Doog Frit . Shawn Lydon. Richard Petrushka. Kevin Scheib Photo Courtesy of Put c RcLthons Archery 245Each player knows that to be successful, Practices Must Be Endured by Claudia Faneili Necessary for the success of any team are the weekly or sometimes daily practices which every member of every team, whether it be junior varsity or varsity, must endure. From football to field hockey, teammates who enjoy the thrill of winning participate wholeheartedly in the required preparations for their upcoming competitions. Practices are the times to iron out any problems that the team may encounter. to improve weaknesses and eliminate any flaws in technique and mastery of the sport. Sean McDade. a sophomore defensive back on the football team stated, "I feel that practices give the players an opportunity to better themselves in preparation for the next opponent on the schedule.'' Each team has its own routine of warm ups. drills and exercise to increase speed and skill. Running, which builds cardiovascular endurance, is a basic for any sport. Calisthenics, drills in the respective sport and often weight-lifting are on the agenda of a typical practice for most teams. The members of the teams are aware that the practices are necessary for them to emerge as the victors in a competition. Although practices, especially long, exhausting practices, can sometimes be a hindrance in the way of studying and socializing. those who try out for the team understand that dedication is a must. Practices do not have to be a hindrance for socializing, especially since athletes already have one thing in common which is love of their sport. Friendships build from participating in practices, when the teamates can release some of the tensions from the day. Petra Van Heteren. a member of the field hockey team feels that "practices in the afternoon are good for me. especially after a rough day in class. It helps me to relax.” Practices are essential and beneficial to all teams. The sweat, aches and hours of time are worth it when the teams can proudly boast their winning records, championship titles or recognize that even if the season was not as successful as they may have liked, they still put forth their finest efforts. 246 PracticesHarry Strawser and Billy Nilles stop to discuss the drill with their coach Tough practices were part of the reason lor the football team's success this year Photo by Ken Crawford Harry Strawser and Billy Nllles line up for a blocking drill Each section of the team had its own routine of drills during practice. Photo by Ken Crdwford Field hockey goalie Stacey Hollinger takes a breather os Kim Davis mows in to take a couple of shots Practices played an Important role In the field hockey teams success this season Photo by Ken Crawford A-. th - players line up in formation. Coach Dyke drilK them rigorously into perfection. Practices were tin- time to iron out any problems or weaknesses. Photo by Ken Crawford Taking a break during practice, players find time to stretch. The pain invoked with practices is a part of any sport Photo by Ken Crawfotd Practices 247Some intramural teams win T-shirts but everyone involved benefits by Making New Friends And Keeping Fit by Claudia Fanelli Most students found that they needed an outlet for their built-up frustrations, tensions and anxieties after a long day. The intramural program provided an opportunity to release these pressures for both students and faculty. Team sports included tennis, soccer, volleyball, softball, and basketball, among others. Any member of the faculty or student body was eligible to participate, provided that the participant was not a member of the same sport on a professional. varsity or junior varsity level. Practices for many of the teams were few and far between, since the spirit among the players was one of friendly competition. Names of the teams were chosen by members of their respective teams and were reflective of the free spirit and easygoing attitudes of the majority of the players. Among some of the more creative names were "White Trash." "Capitalist Pigs." "George Street Scumbags." '■RA.C.E. Makers.-' "Internationals." and “Miller Lites." Many of the members of intramural teams have had an interest in their respective sports since childhood. Jeff Sweigart, a junior, participated in various sports During on intramural basketball game, a group of students battle for position to get a rebound. Intramural team sports included tennis, soccer, volleyball. basketball and many others. Photo by Jeff Sweigart While concentrating on the ball. Dave Wenrich follows through after driving the ball back to his opponent. Wenrich won the men’s single tennis championship in intramurals. Photo by Jeff Sweigartthroughout junior high and senior high school, and he looked to the intramurals program as a means of having a good time and exercising. Jeff was also the intramural director of the his dorm wing and stated. "I feel the program is very well-run, and it is good for molding character, building leadership skills and for just learning to get along with others." While the general attitude toward the program is positive. there are some who feel that there is room for improvement, especially with regard to the rules and officials. Jorge Graupera. a member of the "Internationals" soccer team, stated that "Although the program is a good one. I think that the officials might be better oriented in the future." Not all students participants join a team just looking to win a t-shirt or to get recognition. but every player earns rewards that are not tangible. Keeping fit and healthy, releasing tensions from mental strain, and making new friends are among the gains of the majority of participants when their respective season ends. After (jetting caught in a bad position. Tony Lodde grimaces as he returns a volley Intramurals was a great way to keep fit. Photo by Jeff Swdgart Students prepare to receive the ball as two of their comrades go up for the jump ball. Any member of the student body or faculty was eligible to participate in Intramurals. Photo by Jc f Swctg v1 As the ball drops through, students stand on guard for a possible rebound The team names were chosen by players reflected their creative imagination. Photo by JeffSavigart Intramurals 249Faculty Directory a_______________a ABROMAITIS. DR. JOSEPH J.. Industrial Arts ALLEN. DR. MELVIN R.. Philosophy AMBACHER, DR. ROBERT F. Foreign Lsn guage ANDERSON. JOYCE B.. English ANDERSON. MARA, Foreign Language ANDERSON. MARSHALL D.. Math Computer Science ANDERSON. RHODA V.. Finance Administra tion ANTTONEN. DR. RALPH G.. Academic Alfairs APPLE. JOHN F.. Health and Physical Educa tion ARNOLD. DR. MARLENE S.. Anthropology AZANI. DR. HOSSEIN. Business Administer tion b____________________________________b BAKER. DR. KATHERINE H.. Biology BARNES. ROBERT R.. Economics BAUMHOVER. MARY J.. English BEAM. C. RICHARD. Foreign Language BEAN. DOROTHY P.. Music BEARDSLEE. DR. EDWARD C.. Math Computer Science BEHREWS. JOEL P.. Music BELGRADE. PAUL S.. English BENSON. GERALDINE M.. Library BENSON. DR. RONALD M.. History BERLIN. JEAN B.. Musk BHATIA. DR. RAMESH C.. Business Administration BIERLY, DR. DONALD Jr.. Math Computer Science BIMSON. DR. RODNEY. Health and Physical Education BIRD. DR. DAVID G.. Elementary and Early Childhood Education BIRKNER. DR. MICHAEL J.. History BLACKBURN. WALTER W.. Musk BLOOM. DANIEL J.. Political Science BLOUCH. DR. RICHARD a. Counseling and Human Development BOGGS. WAYNE L.. Math BOISKO, WILLIAM S.. Sociology Anthro-pology BONDS. ELLEN G.. English BOOSER. RICHARD W.. Business Administration BOWERS. JULIA A.. Health and Physical Edu cation BRADY. DR. RONALD L.. Business Administra-tion BRANDON. ANITA R.. Musk BRANDON. DR. SEYMOUR. Music BREMER. DR. FRANCIS J.. History BROOKS. KAREN L„ Nursing Instruction BROWN. A. ROSE. Chairpcrson Develop mental Studies BRYCHTA. DR. IVAN. Pblitkal Science BRYE. PETER J.. Music BUCHER. DR. ARLENE. Special Education BUEHLER. DR. RUTH M.. Special Education BURKHARDT. GERALD W.. Registrar Director o( Institutional Research C_____________ C CAMPBELL. LINDA H.. English CAPUTO. DR. JOSEPH A.. President CARPENTER. DR. GENE A.. Health and Physi cal Education CARR. MICHAEL L.. Business Administration CASSELBERRY. DR. SAMUELE. 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 puter Science CLARK. DR. LINDA L.. History COLANGELO. JOHN W.. Musk COLEY. ROBERT. Library COONEY. DR. PATRICK J.. Chairperson Physics CROSS. DORIS E.. Developmental Studies CZAP. LINUS J., Chairpcrson Spccial Educa tion d_____________d DAGENBACH. DR. DALE R.. Psychology DAVEGUN. DR. SATISH K.. Geography DAVID. BARRY G.. Industrial Arts DAVIES. SHANNON M.. History DAVIES. JAMES R., Business Administration DAVIS. RONALD L.. Math Computer Science DAVIS. A. KENNETH. English DeCAMP, JOSEPH E.. Foreign Language DeLUCCA. DR. DENNETH P.. Industrial Arts DENLINGER. DR. CHARLES G.. Math Com puter Science DcSOUZA. DR. RUSSELL L.. Earth Science DETWILER. BYRON R.. Foreign Language DIANNA. DR. MICHAEL A.. Elementary and Early Childhood Education DILGARD. DR. CYNTHIA C.. Chairperson English DOBBINS. DR. DAVID R., Biology DONNER. MARVIN R.. Director of Student Ac tivitics Orkntation DOOLEY. DR. JOHN W.. Physks DORMAN. WILLIAM J.. SpcecfVDrama DORWART. IONE L.. Health and Physkal Edu cation DOUTRICH. PAUL E.. History DOUTT. DR. RICHARD F.. Industrial Arts DOWNEY. DR. DENNIS B.. History DRAKE. DR. HAROLD L.. SpeedVDrama DREAD. RACHEL D.. Director of Center for Ac ademic Development Assistant Dean of Graduate Studies e______________e ECKERT. GERALD C.. Vice-President of Univer sity Advancement EIDAM. DON A.. Math Computer Science EKSTROM. DR. CHARLES A.. Sociology Anthropology ELLIS. ANDREA D.. Economies Math ELLIS. DR. HOWARD C.. Business Administra tion ENDERS. CATHY J.. Math Computer Science ENGLAR, MARCIA L.. Music ERICKSON. FRITZ J.. Education Foundations ETTER. DR. ERMALEEN B.. Special Educa tion f______________________f FASNACHT. JEFFERY W.. English FERGUSON. WILLIAM P.. Psychology FINNEY. DR. BETTY J.. Psychology FISCHEL. DR. JACK R.. Chairpcrson History FITZGERALD. MICHAEL P.. Business Admin istrateon FOGG. ROBERT H.. Chairperson of Speech' Drama FOLEY, DR. DENNIS J.. Industrial Arts FOREMAN. DR. STUART. English FRANCE. STEPHAN R.. Math Computer So cnce FRAZER. J. DOUGLAS. Chairperson Busmess Administration FRITZ. EUGENE E.. Health and Physical Edu cation FULMER. RICHARD H.. Social Work FULMER. THOMAS L.. Industrial Arts GAL. IRIT. Math Computer Science GALDENCIO. TIMOTHY J.. Business Administration GARLAND. ROY E.. Math Computer Science GARRETT. DR. JAMES M.. Politico! Science GAUNTLETT. DR. DONALD W.. Chemistry GEIGER. CHARLES J.. Geography GEIGER. WILLIAM H.. Industrial Arts GEMMILL. DR. PERRY R.. Industrial Arts GERMAIN. SUMNER J.. English GERTENBACH. DR. DONALD G.. Educational Foundations GLASS. CATHERINE C.. L.brary GLASS. DR. JOSEPH W.. Geography GOODMAN. PHYLLIS M.. English GRAY. MARY ANN, Elementary and Early Childhood Education GRECO. DR. CATHERINE B., Chemistry GRECO. DR. THOMAS G-. Chemistry GREEN. DR. KATHERINE. Phychology GREGOIRE. KATHY A., Social Work GROSH. DR. JOSEPH W.. Physks GROUND. JOHN E.. Art GRUBB. LUKE M.. Musk h______________h HA. DR. SAMUEL J.. ChairpcrsorVBiology HACKER. RAY K.. Library HALDEMAN. JEFFREY T.. Business Adminis -t rat ion HAMID. DR. M. KHALIL. Economics HARRIS. DOROTHY B.. Counseling and Hu man Development HARRIS. DR. HAROLD J.. Director Coun seling and Human Development HARTZLER. JEFFERSON S.. MatIVComputcr Science HARVEY. MERRIS W.. Ass.stant Director of Ad missions HAU. DR. JONG-CHOL. Chairperson Eco nomks HAUBER. GEORGE D.. Industrial Arts HAUCK. DR. LaVERNE S.. Industrial Arts HAY. IKE K.. Art HECKERT. RICHARD J.. Business Admimstra tion 250 Faculty DirectoryFaculty Directory HEESEN, DR. PHILIP T.. Foreign Language HEINTZELMAN. DR. CAROL A.. Social Work HENDERSON, DR. ALEX. Biology HENDERSON. MOLLY D.. Health and Physical Education HENKE. JAMES S.. Speech Drama HEPFER, DR. CAROL E.. Biology HESLINK. DANIEL M.. Music HIBBERD. JOHN C.. Industrial Arts HILL. DAVID C.. Psychology HILL. PATRICIA S.. Chemistry HIRAOKA. DR. MARIO. Geography HOFFMAN. DR. ALBERT C.. DearVSchool ol Science and Math HOPKINS. DR. LEROY T.. Foreign Language HORST. JOHN L., Educational Foundations HOSLER. DORIS K.. Library HOVINEN. DR. GARY R.. Geography HUGHES, JOHN M.. Director Clinic Education Respiratory Therapy HUNDLEY. DR. HELEN. S.. History HUNGERFORD, NANCY E.. Health and Physical Education HUNSBERGER. BARBARA B.. Library HURST. DR. ROBERT M., Psychology HUSTEAD. ROBERT G.. Art • • 1 _____________________________________________ 1 IGLESIAS. DR. OIGA DEL C.. Foreign Lan guage • • J-------------------------------------J JACKSON. HAZEL I., English JOHNSON. DR. RICHARD C.. Industrial Arts JOLLY. BONNIE L.. Library JOLLY. JAMES A.. History JORDAN. DR. WILLIAM M.. Earth Science k_____________k KABACINSKI. STANLEY J.. Health and Physi cal Education KAHLER. DR. WILLIAM V.. Chairperson Health and Physical Education KALBURGI. ASHOK P.. Business Administration KANE. CARL R.. Health and Physical Education KAPOOR. ASHOK K., Business Administration KASTNER. SUSAN S.. Assistant Director of Admissions KAUFFMAN. BARRY J.. Math Computer Science KELLNER. BRUCE. English KETTERING. DR. W. RICHARD. Special Edu cation KING. YVONNE M., Elementary and Early Childhood Education KIRCHNER. DR. AUDREY A.. Elementary and Early Childhood Education KISER. DR. MARIE V.J.. Special Education KITTAPPA. DR. R. KITT, Math Computer Sci cnce KLINEDINST. MARY A.. Educational Founda tions KOGUT, DANIEL E., Foreign Language KOKENES. DR. BARBARA. Educational Foun daUons KOPPEL. DR. REYNOLD S.. History KRAMER. FAY F.. Educational Foundations KRANZ. DR. PATRICIA L.. Psychology KREIDER. DR. WALTER. Educational Founda tions KRUSE. DR. THOMAS L.. ChairpcrsorVSocial Work 1 ________________________________________ 1 LABRIOLA. DR. ROBERT J.. Dean of Graduate Studies and Special Programs LADENSACK. CARL A.. English LA PIERRE. DOUGLAS R. Special Education LAUDERBACH. KEITH A.. Industrial Arts LAVELLE. DR. JOHN E.. Math Computer Science LAWRENCE. DAVID C., Business Administration LAYNOR. DR. HAROLD A.. Art LEE. DR. MANWOO. Political Sc.ence LEELA. DR. SECUNDERABAD. Economics LEINBERGF.R. GARY. Business Administration LEMBO. DR. JOHN M.. Psychology LEWIS. DR. LARRY M.. Biology LIFFICK. BLAISE W.. MatfvCompuler Science LITOWITZ. DR. LEONARD. Industrial Arts LONG. JACQUELINE B.. Foreign Language LONGWELL, ROBERT H.. M.D., University Physician LORD. ARTHUR C.. Geograpfiy LOTLIKAR. SAROFINI D.. Library LOVE, DR. F. PERRY, Educational Foundations LOWING. ROBERT H.. Art LUEK-KEEN. DR. SUSAN P.. Psyc»K logy LYDA. GENE D., Assistant Director of Admissions LYON. ROBERTA A.. Art LYONS. EVELYN L., Library m_______m McDERMOTT. DR. LAWRENCE A.. Health and Physical Education McDOLE. MAJ. JAMES H.. Military Science McFARLANE. PATRICIA. English MclLWAINE. DR. WILLIAM B.. Chairperson Elementary and Early Childhood Education McLEOD. COLIN, Academic Skills Spccial Dc velopmental Studies MADONNA. DR. G. TERRY. History MALLERY. DR. ANNE L.. Developmental Stud ics MARGOLIS, DR. MARVIN S.. Economics MARKOFF. MARJORIE A., Library MATLIN. DR. ROBERT C.. Medical Director of Respiratory Therapy MATULIS. DR. ROBERT S.. Math Computer Science MAUREY. DR. JAMES E.. Dean of School of Education MEASHEY. LINDA. Career for Academic Development MECKLEY. ALICE M.. Educational Develop ment and Field Service MEIER. DR. JOSEPH A.. Math Computer Sci ence MEILY, RICHARD H., Elementary and Early Childhood Education MELLINGER. PHYLLIS. Math Computer Science MERRIAM. DORIS E., Library Science MERTZ. THOMAS E.. Math Computer Science MESSIMER. PETER C.. Assistant Dean of Resl dent 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 MILTON. CARL J., Assistant Director of Career Planning and Placemcnt Cooperation Edu- MIZIUMSKI. CONRAD R.. Physics MOLZ. FERDINAND. Business Administration MOORE. DR. RICHARD A.. Program Director of Respiratory Therapy MORAN. DR. KATHRYN L.. English MOYER. DR. KARL E.. Music MOYER. DR. WILLIAM W.. Psychology MUENCH. CHARLES E.. Assistant Provost MUNYOFU. DR. PAUL M.. Math Computer Sci ence MYER. DAVID L.. Assistant Vice President for Finance and Administration MYERS. CAROL J.. Music n______________n NELSON, DR. ROBERT A.. Art NICHOLS. DR. PAUL H.. Cha.rpersorVEarth Science NICKEL. GEORGE. Industrial Arts NISSLEY. MICHAELINE S.. Elementary and Early Childhood Education NOLAN. DR. MICHAEL J.. Physics O___________ O O'DONNELL. DR. JOHN F.. English O'HANRAHAN. BRIGID. Art OLDS. DR. RICHARD E.. Psychology OOSTDAM. DR. BERNARD L.. Earth Science OPPENHEIMER. DR. DRED E.. Chairperson Foreign Language OSBORNE, DR. JOHN B.. History OSMAN. DR. HASSAN G.. Special Education OSTROVSKY. DR. DAVID S.. Biology OTTINGER. DR. EDWARD D.. Special Educa lion P------------ P PALMER. VIRGINIA C.. Nursing PARKS. DR. JAMES C.. Biology PARSIL. DELORES. Foreign Language PATTON. CHARLES P.. English PEARMAN. DR. WILLIAM A.. Dean of School of Humanities and Social Sciences PEASE. ELAINE K.. Library PETERS. SANDRA L.. Health and Physical Education PFLUM, DR. ANITA H.. Elementary and Early Childhood Education PFLUM. DR. JOHN E.. Educational Founda tions PHILLIPS. CAROL S.. ChairpersorVNursing PLANK. EDWARD D.. Director of Reading and Study Skills Center Faculty Directory 251Faculty Directory POTICHER. CHARLES H.. Business Adminis-(ration PRICE. DR. CLIFTON W.. q-------------------------------q QUICK, DR. AUSTIN G.. Industrial Arts r________________________r RADINOVSKY. DR. SYD. Biology RAGOUZEOS. LEONARD. Art RANDOLPH. CLARENCE J.. Chairperson Political Science RATZLAFF. DR. WILLIS. Biology REDMOND. MINOR W.. Assistant Director of Admissions and Coordinator of Student Minority Recruitment REIGARD. DR. GARY W.. Vice President of Stu dent Affairs REINFORD. MERLE. Math Computer Science REINHARD. JANE L.. Art REINKING. DR. LARRY N.. Biology RICKELMAN, DR. ROBERT J.. Elementary and Early Childhood Education RISO. HELEN C.. DearvOff Campus Students RISSER. J. RONALD. Business Administration RISSER. IRENE K.. Library ROBB. DR. J. ROBIN. Social Work ROBERTS. HELENA R.. Administrative Assistant of Career Planning and Placement Cooperative Education ROMIG. JEAN M.. Music ROSCOE. JOHN M.. Director of Food Services ROSENBERG. THOMAS L.. Psychology ROSS. CANDACE A., Assistant Registrar ROSS. PAUL W.. Math Computer Science ROSS. DR. ROBERT S.. Earth Science ROTZ. ROBERT A.. Chairperson of Sociology Anthropology ROUSSEAU. JOSEPH L.. Elementary and Early Childhood Education ROZMAN. DR. FRANK E.. Career Planning and Placcmcnt Cooperative Education Carccr Development Coordinator RUDY. DR. DONALD J.. Corrdirwtor of Audio visual Service RUSZAK. ADELE S.. Health and Physical Edu cation RUTLEDGE. GEORGE E.. English s_________________s SAHD. BENEDICT R.. Math Computer Science SASIN. DR. RICHARD. Chemistry SCALET. KENNETH G.. Business Administration SCHARNBERGER. DR. CHARLES K.. Earth Science SCHLEGEL. DEBRA M.. Head Basketball Coach Athletics (women) SCHOTTA. DR. L. WILLIAM. Industrial Arts SECHRIST. DR. FRANK S.. Earth Science SELLERS. GRAY H.. Vice President for Finance and Administration SHAAK. ROBERT S.. Math Computer Science SHAPIRO. DR. STEVEN. Spcech Drama SHARROW. SHEBA G.. Art SHEAFFER. DR. M.P.A.. English SHELLY. LEO E.. Library SHEPHERD. DR. JAN M.. Chemistry SHERIDAN. DR. JAMES J.. Psychology SHIELDS. DR. KENNETH C.. English SHOWALTER. DR. MILLARD E.. Math SHOWERS. DR. BRYON H.. Chairperson Counselor Education SHUNTICH. KATHLEEN J.. Nursing SIGLER. IRENE M.. Math SILCOX, WAYNE W.. Director of University Safety and Security SIMMONS. DR. DENNIS E.. History SIMON. DR. IRENE. Foreign Language SISSON. DR. WILLIAM A.. History SKELLY. DR. WILLIAM H.. Industrial Arts SKITTER. DR. HANS G-. Foreign Language SLABINSKI. ROBERT L.. General .Manager of Student Services SLOTTER. CAROLE L.. Director of Public Rcla (ions SMART. DR. DALTON E.. Industrial Arts SMEDLEY. DR. JOYCE S.. Counselor Educa lion SMITH. PHILIP E.. Art SMITH. DR. RITA R.. Psychology SMITH. DR. WILLIAM G.. Philosophy SNAVELY. JOANNE, Elementary and Early Childhood Education SOLERA. DR. RODRIGO. Foreign Language SOONG. DR. YIN S.. Earth Science SPECHT. DR. PAUL G.. Industrial Arts STAGER. DR. JAMES A.. Chairperson of Math Computer Science STAHERSKI. CHERYL E.. Music STAMISHKIN. DR. COLLEEN A.M.. Philoso phy STAUFFER. JOANNE T.. English STAUFFER. TONI P.. Spcech Drama STEPHENSON. DR. GLENN V.. Chairperson Geography STEUCEK. GUY L.. Biology STINE. DR. GEORGE F.. Sociology Anthropology SUPROCK. DR. GREGORY H.. Biology SWOPE. JERRY. Health and Physical Education SYKES. DR. RONALD E.. Art SYMONDS. GORDON P., English SZOLLOS. DR. SANDOR J.. Psychology t__________________________________________t TALLEY. DR. PAUL M.. SpeecfvDrama TANNEHILL. JOHN E.. Political Science TARSITANO. DR. SAMUEL. Biology TASSIA. DR. MARGARET R.. Chairperson Library Science TAYLOR. CLARK E.. MatfVComputer Science TAYLOR. ROBERT M.. English THOMAS. FANINE F.. Music THOMSON. DR. EDWARD A.. Assistant Vice President for Student Affairs THORNTON. JOHN K.. History TIRADO. DR. THOMAS C.. History TO BACK. RENEE D.. Economics TOMPOS. ANDREW W.. MatfVComputer Sci ence TREASURE. BLAIR E., Director of Admissions TRIBIT. DONALD K.. ChairpersorVLibrary TROUT. MARJORIE A.. Health Physkal Education TURCHI. DR. SANDRA L. Chemistry u________________________________________u UMBLE. DR. RONALD N.. Math Computer Science UY. DR. ZENAIDA E.S.. Physics V_____________ V VAN GORDEN. CHARLES L.. MatfVComputer VINCENS. DR. SIMONE J.. Foreign Language VOMSAAL. DR. WALTER. Chairperson Psychology VOULOPOS. JAMES G.. Business Administra tion w_________w WAGNER. REBECCA J.. Biology WALDECK. ELLEN B.. Dcan Resident Life WARSHAWSKY. LARRY. Health and Physical Education WEAVER. JAY D.. MatfVComputer Science WEBSTER. ROGER W.. MatfVComputer Sci ence WEIMAN. DR. DONALD E.. Chemistry WEISS. DR. GERALD S.. Chemistry WHITE. DR. JAMES W.. Chairperson'Edu-cational Foundations WILBER. DEBRA. Music WILEY. KEITH. Music WILL. RICHARD S.. Educational Foundations WINKELJOHANN. DR. ROSEMARY. Elemen tary and Early Childhood Education WINTER. DR. JOHN ELLSWORTH. Chair persorVChemistry WISE. GENE R.. Director of Financial Aid WISE. DR. GORDEN. ChairpersorVArt WITMER. JAY, Food Services Manager. Student Services Inc. WOLF. CHARLES T.. MatfVComputer Science WOO. DR. TAE O.. Psychology WOOLLEY. ALBERT J.. Health and Physical Education WOSKOWIAK. DR. LEONA FRANCES C.. ChairpersorVMusic WRIGHT. DR. RALPH L.. Director of Academic Information WYNN. DR. PHILIP D.. ChairpcrsorVlndustrial Arts y-------------y YASENCHAK. BARBARA J.. Assistant Director of Admissions YEAGER. DR. SANDRA A.. Chemistry YELAGOTES. DR. GEORGE J.. Sociology Anthropology YODER. DR. CAROLYN S.. Chemistry YURKIEWICK. DR. WILLIAM A.. Biology z_________________z ZANCU. DR. LILLIAN. English ZEGERS, DR. DAVID A.. Biology ZIMMERMAN. BARBARA J.. Nursing Instruc tion ZOOK. GEORGE H., Educational Foundations ZUBATSKY. DR. DAVID S.. Dean of Library and Media Services 252 Faculty DirectorySenior Directory a________________a ADAMS. BRADLEY L.. Akron. PA. Industrial Arts Phi Kappa Sigma. Cross Country. Winter Track ALBERT. REGINA L.. Shillirvgton. PA Secondary Education Biology. Intramurals. ALEX. ANTHONY J.. York. PA. Computer Science Accounting. Calculus I Honors. Intramurals. ALHUSSEINI. GHEYATH, Sunnyside. NY. Busi ness Administration. ALLEN. MARK A.. Lancaster. PA Physics. ALTHOUSE. SUSAN M.. Lancaster. PA. Elemen tary Education. Early Childhood Education Association. Pennsylvania Professional Standards and Practices Commission. ALZUREIKY, SAEED M.. Millersville. PA Meteorology. AMSLER, MICHAEL D., Newport. PA. Business Administration Resident Assistant. Intramurals ANDERSON. AUSTIN D.. Lancaster. PA Art. Art Students Organization (treasurer). Aesthetic Consultant. Ann Tsummi Printmaking Award. ANDERSON. BRENDA J.. Drumore. PA Elemen tary Education. Women's Volleyball Club. Mil-lersville Christian Fellowship. Council on Religious Affairs. Chanteurs. ANDREJEN. MIK R.. Ephrata. PA. Industrial Arts Football APPLEBY. SUSAN E.. Palmyra. PA Library Sci once Aerobics instructor, student assistant Ganser ASTLE. BRENDA S.. Port Deposit. MD. Elemen tary Education. ASTON. DIANE E., Columbia. PA. Business Administration. b______________b BABINCHAK. SUZANNE E.. Red Lion. PA. Bust ness Administration Marketlng. Resident Assistant. American Marketing Association. BAIR. SALLY A.. Wellsboro. PA. French. Phi Kappa Phi. French Club. Foreign Language Club. Delta Phi Eta. Theodore H Rupp Award. Who's Who Among Colleges and Universities. BAKER BRENDA S., Conestoga. PA. Elementary Education Helen Koontz Award. BAKER. MICHELLE. Milllcrsville. PA. German Foreign Language Club. Lacrosse. BALISH. JENNIFER L.. Denver. PA Communicalions Public Relations. Citamard. ACMO. Dean's List. BARANICK. ANN M.. Lansdale. PA. Business Ad ministration. American Marketing Association (president) BARNES, ROBERTA A.. Lancaster. PA, Elementary Education. Honor Roll. Dean's List. BARNETT. LISA A., Doylestown. PA. Social Work, Social Work Organization BARRON. THOMAS E.. Reading. PA Psychology. Phi Sigma Pi. Resident Assistant. Dorm Activities Council. Newman House Steering Committee. Intramurals. BARTO. CYNTHIA J.. Manheim. PA. Business Ad ministration. Society for the Advancement of Management. BASHAW. KAREN M.. East Petersburg. PA. Ele mentary Education. BAUGHER. PAMELA L.. Dover. PA Elementary Education. Elementary Education Club. Intra murals, Dorm Activities Council BAUN, SUSAN E.. Croxdon. PA. Psychology Psy- chology Club. Chi Alpha Tau. BEAKS. JUDY L.. Lancaster. PA. Business Adminis (ration. BECK, ANDREW J.. Easton. PA. Biology Nuclear Medical Technology. Dean's List. BECKER. KATHLEEN A.. Northampton. PA En glish. Touchstone (Organizations and Associate Editor) Resident Assistant. English Club. BECKER. STACEY J.. Allentown. PA. Elementary Education. BECKER. THOMAS C.. Northampton. PA. Biochemistry. American Chemical Society. Neimeyer-Hodgson Grant. BEIL. CRAIG M.. Yardley. PA Math Physlcs. Math Club. Physics Club. BEILER. ROBERTA A.. Paradise. PA. Elementary Education. Dean's List. Millersville Christian Fellowship, University Choir. Symphonic Band. BEJGCOWICZ. CHRISTOPHER R.. Lancaster. PA Communications WIXQ. Air Band. BENNETT. SANDRA A.. Yardley. PA Elementary Education. Intramurals. BERGER. ROSS A.. Annvllle. PA English Secondary Education Marching Band. Symphonic Band. Dean's List, Cora Bilner Award. BERNHARD. MARK L.. Dtllsburg. PA. Occupa tional Safety Resident Assistant. ROTC. Archery Team. WIXQ BERRY. CHRISTINE. Audubon. PA Biology. Biology Club (vice-president and president) B1ERKER, ERIC G.. Devon. PA. Political Science. Snapper. Dean's List. Steinman Scholarship. BIRK. SCOTT D.. Columbia. PA. Business Administration. BISHOP. SUSANN M.. Millersville. PA English. Sigma Tau Delta. English Club. Dean s List BLANK. DARA E.. Plymouth Meeting. PA Psychol ogy, Psychology Club (secretary and president) Delta Phi Eta. Pi Gamma Mu. Symphonic Band. Marching Band. Psychology Faculty Award. Who's Who Among Colleges and Uni-versiiies. BLOSS. CHERYL A.. Schnecksville. PA Special Education. Council for Exceptional Children. Dorm Activities Council. Marching Band BLOUGH. GLORIA J.. Lancaster. PA History Applied History-. Student Art Show. Delta Phi Eta. History Club (treasurer) Citamard. Holocaust Conference. History Day Judge. BOBOTAS. ANGELIKI L.. Montoursville. PA. Psychology. Sigma Phi Delta (vice-president) Dean's List. BLOCHER. DARLENE K.. Hanover. PA Elemen tary Education. BOBROW, ARI M.. Easton. PA Business Adminiv (ration. Society for the Advancement of Management. Hillel. BOLTZ. DAWN M.. Lebanon. PA Psychology. Track. Beta Phi Delta. Dean's Ust. BOMBERGER. DOUGLAS S.. Lititz. PA Political Science. Sigma Tau Gamma (president) Greek Council (president) Political Science Organization. BONEBRAKE. SHARON R.. Waynesboro. PA. Business Administration. Cheerleading. BONO. MARIA D.. Norristown. PA. Psychology. BOPP. ANGELA M.. Dover. DE Business AdministratiotVEnglish. Intramurals BOSCOLA. DANIEL F.. Warminster. PA Business Administration. Gamma Pi. Intramurals BOSTICK. ERIC S.. Coplay. PA Special Education. Council for Exceptional Children. State Executive Board. Marching Band. Choir. BOWEN. JULIE A.. Carlisle. PA Biochemistry. Neimeyer-Hodgson Award. Cecil M. Upton Organization Chemistry Award. Honors Research, American Chemical Society. Marching Band. BOWERS. ROBIN A.. Ephrata. PA. Elementary Ed ucation. Dean's List. Stauffer Memorial S-chol arship. Phi Kappa Phi. Student PSEA. BOWMAN. LISA A.. Washington Boro. PA. Biology. Field Hockey, Engleman Award. Biology Club (president) Dean's List. BOYER. AMY B.. Pocnixville. PA. Elementary Edu cation. BOYLE. KEVIN M.. Warminister. PA Business Administration. Dean's List. Intramurals. Outing Club. BRADLEY. PAMELA R.. Yeadon. PA. Communica lions. Alpha Sigma Tau, University Activities Board BRINKMAN. KAREN L.. Lancaster. PA Business Administration Accounting BROWN. BONNIE L.. Red Lion. PA. Business Admimstration Finance. SICO Scholarship. Dean's List. Steinman Scholarship. Distinguished Service Award, Touchstone (editor-in-chief) John Ursprung Award. Honors Program BROWN. DAVID C.. Reading. PA. Computer Science, Marching Band. Pep Band. BROWN. DENISE S.. Philadelphia. PA. Computer Science. Kappa Alpha Psi Sweetheart Club. BROWN. JEREMY T.. Gap. PA Social Studies Secondary Education. BROWN, JOHN R.. Bethlehem, PA Marketing Economics. Student Senate (senator, treasurer and chairman of Allocations Committee) Economics Club. Bowling Club. BROWN. JOYCE J.. Manheim. PA Computer Scicnce Engineering Physics. Honors Pro gram. Magna Cumma La ode BRUBAKER. TODD J.. Middletown. PA. Business AdministratiorVManagement. Golf Team. Intra-murals (supervisor) BUCK. GREGORY T.. Philadelphia. PA. Industrial Arts. Industrial Arts Society. BUDDELL. JULIE A.. Reading PA. Business Ad ministration. Marketing Club. American Marketing Association BUDDOCK. BRYAN J.. Bethlehem. PA Industrial Arts. Wrestling (cocaptain) Theodore Rupp Award. BULLING. PAMELA H.. Holland. PA. Biology. 8iol ogy Club (president) Outing Club. The Employee's Exchange Scholarship Charming as ever. Lori Blizzard and Michelle Button flash their winning smiles. As always, life in the Ville had a way of bringing folks together. Photo by Steve Olson Senior Directory 253Senior Directory BURREY. KEVIN T.. Lancaster. PA Business Ad ministration. Dean's List. Intramurals. Society lor the Advancement of Management. BOSH. AMY S.. Bridgeton. NJ. Spanish Spanish Club (vice-president, president), intramurals. Dean's List. BOTERBAUGH, STEVEN P.. Chambersburg. PA Business AdministratiorVPinance. Dean's List. Golf Team. Intramurals. Society tor the Advancement of Management. BOTZER. STACEY L.. Annville. PA Economics. Economics Club. Ski Club. c_______________________________________________c CACCIATORE. JOHN M.. Easton. PA. Business Ad ministration Intramurals CAHILL. JGLIE A.. King of Prussia. PA. Commum cations. Sigma Phi Delta. CALDWELL. ALISON M.. Lancaster. PA Art Art Student Organization CALENDER. DAVID W.. Lancaster. PA. Library So ence Alpha Beta Alpha. Beatrice U. Dalesman Scholarship CAMPBELL. ANDREA B.. Columbia Cross Roads. PA Communications. University Activities Board (travel chairperson) CAMPBELL. IRENE E.. Pequea. PA. Physics. Stu dent Senate (senator, treasurer and chairwoman of Allocations Committee). Budget Advisory Committee. Financial Aid Commit tec. Physics Club, Society of Physics Students CAPORALE. WENDY A.. Lcviltown, PA Political Science. Student Senate. International Relations Committee. Intramurals CAPPAS. OLIMPIA A.. Reading PA Elementary Education Dorm Activities Council. Resident Student Association CARDENAS. JOHN A.. Lancaster. PA Computer Science. Commuting Students Association (president, secretary, treasurer). Computer Science Club. Association of Computing Machinery CARLEVALE, ANITA L.. Harrisburg. Pa Business AdministratiorVMarkcting. Marketing Club. CAROTTO. MARIA C.L.. Elizabethtown. PA Speech Communicotions. Student Senate. University Activities Board (presidents Execu the Committee tor SMC Renovation. CASPER. LORI A.. Douglassvillc. PA Business AdministratiorVAccountirvg Dean s List. CAULER. KENNETH J.. Pequea. PA. Art. CHAMBEAU. LISA M.. Toms River, NJ Psychol ogy. Psychology Club CHARLOCK. GEORGE M.. Frackville. PA. Bum ness Administration Management CHESKO. THOMAS D.. Blakely. PA Industrial Arts. Football (varsity) CHURCH. CHRISTINE M.. Lancaster. PA Business Administration. CIEMIEWICZ, KRISTIN L. Shillington. PA Bum ness Administration Finance. Gamma Sigma Alpha. Alpha Sigma Alpha CIMINO. MARGARET R.. Somerville. PA Biology Environmental Studies. Archery Team (cap tain) Campus Ctusade for Christ. CLARK. DEBORAH J.. Sellcrsville. Pa Social StudiesySecondary Education History. Marching Band. Symphonic Band. History Club (historian) CLARKE. KAREN E.. Hatfield. Pa. Social Work. Social Work Club. CLAY. CHRISTINE M.. West Chester. PA. Special Education. Council for Exceptional Children. Marching Band, PA State Educators Association National Educators Association. Touchstone. Dorm Activities Council. CLINGMAN. KAREN A.. Alburtls. Pa Elementary Education. Student Pennsylvania State Education Association (president, vice-president). Sigma Phi Omega. Greek Council. CLOSE. KIMBERLY S., Lemoyne. PA Elementary Education. Sigma Pi little sister COHEN. STACEY L.. York. PA Special Education Elementary Education. COLEMAN. KATHRYN D.. Springlield. PA Busi ness Administration. COMPTON. NANCY K.. Greenlane. PA Biology Bitner Science Prize. Faculty Student Athletic Committee Award. Archery. Dean's Student Advisory Committee. Entomology Club. Phi Kappa Phi. Delta Phi Eta. COOK. CAROL M.. Conshohockcn. PA Commum cations. Sigma Phi Delta. Dean's List. WIXQ. Otamard. CORLISS. WILLIAM K. III. Mechanicsburg. PA Sociology. Trock (varsity, captain) Sociology Club (treasurer) International Club. CORELL. LORI A.. Nazareth. PA Business Adm.n istration Kappa Lambda Chi. Greek Council. COTTRILL. JENNIFER A.. Hatboro. PA Elemen tary Education CRESSMAN. KIMBERLY A.. Red Hill. PA Biology CRISCUOLO. JACQUELYN A.. Havertown. PA Business Administration Accounting Alpha Sigma Tau. CRONE. JACKIE E.. Dover. PA Special Education. Council tor Exceptional Children (treasurer) Council for Exceptional Children Program Director. Tops. Dorm Activities Council. CROTHERS. MARGARET H.. Lancaster. PA Nursing. Phi Kappa Phi CROUSE. JAMES K.. Quarryv.lle. PA Business Administration Pi Gamma Mu. Magna Cum Laudc. Dean's List. Society tor the Advance ment ol Management. Internship Program CROUSE. VIRGINIA A.. Morrisville. PA. Business Administration Sigma Pi little sister. Intramu rate. CROWDER. RANDALL S.. Lcwistown. PA Spcool Education Intramurals. d_____________d DALE. STEVEN D.. Seatord. DE. Computer So ence. Wickers. Band. Bowling Club. ACMO DANOVICH. DANIEL F.. Yeadon. PA Computer Science. Computer Science (president) Intra-murals. DARKES. KATHY A.. Lebanon. PA Business Ad ministration Society for the Advancement of Management DAVIS. JUNE M.. Lemoyne. PA English Secondary Education Majorette. ACMO. Dorm Activities Council. DAVIS. ROBERT N.. Lake Ariel. PA Industrial Arts Cheerleading (varsity) Epsilon Pi Tau. Who's Who Among Colleges and Universities. DcBOER. DAVID C.. Mountointop. PA. Math. Ice Hockey Club, Power Lilting Club. Math Club. DeBOER, DIANE M., Mountaintop. PA Psychology. Wicker sham Memorial Scholarship. Phi Kappa Phi. Pi Gamma Mu. International Social Science Honor Society. DEENEY. JANE M.. Hummelstown. PA. Psychol ogy. Chi Alpha Tou. Chcetlcading DEETS. KAREN D.. New Holland. PA. ,Marketing Business Administration American Marketing Association DeHAVEN. KIMBERLY A.. Ardmore. PA Business Administration. American Marketing Association. Srgma Tau Gamma White Roses. DELANEY. MARK A.. King of Prussia. PA Com puter Science Dean's List. Departmental Hon ors. Phi Sigma Pi. DeLAURENTIS, JOSEPH J.. Huntingdon Valley. PA Industrial Arts. DcIGROSS. CYNTHIA L. Bala Cynwyd. PA Busi ness Administration Dorm Activities Council. Phi Lambda Sigma (fundraiser) Dean's List. ACMO DELLER. EDWARD J.. York. PA Communications. DELP. RANDALL S.. Lansdale. PA. Business Ad ministration. Dean's List. Resident Assistant. Intramurals. Outing Club (treasurer) DeMAINTENON. MARTA J.. Girard. PA Marine Biology. Priority Club (secretary) Modal Schol arship. Intramurals. DENIKEN. DOROTHY. West Chester. PA. Business Administration. Dean's List DENION. JOHN J.. Freeland. PA. French French Club. Foreign Language Club (vice president) Dorm Activities Council DERHAM. HELEN. Bethlehem. PA Psychology Psychology Club. Snapper (Associate Features Editor) DiBERARDINIS. STEVEN M.. Downingtown. PA Industrial Arts. Intramurals. Ski Club. DICKERT. TERI R.. Emmause. PA Business Ad ministration Phi Lambda Sigma DiCONDINA. DEBRA S.. Telford. PA Elementary Education. Omega Theta Sigma. Early Childhood Association. PSEA DIEHL. KATHY L.. Orefield. PA English. MU Jazz Ensemble. DiGUGLIELME, ANTHONY J. JR.. Springfield. PA. Psychology. Phi Kappa Sigma. DIMMIG. LINDA D.. West Chester. PA. Elementary Education. Upgrading Urban Education DfTULLO. BONNIE L.. Maytown. PA Elementary Education. Dean's List. DOERSON. JEFFREY C.. Gettysburg. PA Bus. ness Administration. Millcrsville Accounting Association (president) Dean's List. DONEGAN. ELIZABETH A.. Drcxcl Hill. PA Spanish Sccondary Education Della Phi Ela. Spanish Club. Foreign Exchange Program. Resident Assistant DOOLEY. COLLEEN M.. Philadelphia PA Ele mentary Education. Tennis. Outing Club. Early Childhood Education Association. DOUGHERTY. SUSAN. R.. Glcnolden. PA Bum ness Administration American Marketing Association. Marketing Club. Intramurals. Dean's List. DOUGLASS. MELANIE J.. Elkins Park, PA. Com puter Science. Marching Band. Kappa Sweetheart (vice-president) Social Club. Gospel Choir. RCJTC. Chess Club. DOWD. TERESA M.. Lancaster. PA Computer Sc. ence. Dorm Activities Council. Science Fiction and Fantasy Society (secretary and president) Lcmuria (associate editor) DREYER. DAVID A.. Swarthmorc. PA. Economics Lacrosse Club (president and coach) Economics Club. Earth Science Club DROB. CINDY L.. Lancaster, PA Business Admlnls (ration. DRUMM. JOHN D.. Kirkwood. PA. Biology. DUBIN. MARIANNE E.. York. PA Computer Science. Math Department Honors. DUKE. CHARLES A.. Bcnsalcm. PA French Business Administration. French Club. Millcrsville International Relations Club (secretary) Millcrsville Peace Coalition. Foreign Language Club. Marching Band 254 Senior DirectorySenior Directory DUNLAP, WILLIAM R.. Mohnton. PA Business Ad ministration. Intramural . Society for the Ad vanccmcnt of Management. DUONG TIEN TMUY, Lancaster. PA. Chemistry DUTCHER, DEBORAH D.. Middlctown.PA Metro rology. American Meteorological Society (secretary. treasurer). MU weather show. DYE. TIMOTHY S.. Wyckoff. NJ. Meteorology. DZIEDZIZ. EDWARD G.. Lititz. PA Geology Earth Science Club. Phi Sigma Pi. e_____________________________________________e EARLE, PAMELA L„ Lebanon. PA Elementary Education Intramurals. EBERLY. DORENE A.. Ncwmanstown. PA Psychol ogy. Psychology Club. Intramurals EGGERS. CYNTHIA A.. Essington. PA Mctcorol ogy. Student Senate. Earth Science Club. ELLER. RHONDA M.. Nothingham. PA. Computer Science. Phi Kappa Phi. Delta Phi Eta. Search for Excellence Award. Who's Who Among Colleges and Universities. All American Academic Collegiate. Chairman's List ELLMAKF.R. SCOTT L.. Easton. PA Business Ad ministration. Gamma Pi (treasurer). EMRICH. CHRISANNE L.. Spring City. PA Busi ness Administration. Dean's List ENGLE. NEIL C.. Wyncotc. PA Industrial Arts, ke Hockey Club. ERISMAN. JEFF G.. Columbia. PA ERNST, STEVEN P.. Reading. PA. Computer Science. Dean's List. Resident Student Association. Outing Club (vice-president) ESTERBROOK. BETH G.. Ephrata. PA Elemen tary Education. Phi Eta Sigma. Dean's List. Intercollegiate Band. Taking a break from the hectic pace of yearbook life. Brian and Christie Morgan pose for a quick family portrait. The Morgans proved that (sometimes) married life and student life really could go hand In hand. Photo by Steve Olson ESTERBROOK. MARK B.. Ephrata. PA Business Administration Dean's List. ESTES. KAREN L.. Camp Hill. PA. Speech Communications. EYLER. KAREN S.. Lancaster. PA. English Secondary Education. Delta Phi Eta. Sigma Tau Delta. Campus Club Award. PSEA. Dorm Activities Council, f________________________f FANNING. DONNA M.. Philadelphia,PA Social Work. Alpha Kappa Alpha (treasurer) Black Student Union (secretary) FANSLER. MARCIA E.. Bernville. PA. Special Edu cation, FANTOM. ANGELA R.. York. PA Business Admin istration. FAUVER. JANELL C.. Harrisburg. PA Commercial Photography. Touchstone. Volleyball. FEDDOCK, GARY J., Mountamtop. PA. Computer Science. Gamma Pi. FEGLEY. STACY L.. Laurcldale. PA Elementary Education FERTIG. KEVIN L.. Kenneth Square. PA. Industrial Arts. FIGURELLE. LISA A.. Wallingford. PA. Special Ed ucation. Council for Exceptional Children. In tramurals. FILLER. LISA. A.. Coopersburg. PA Biology. Prior ity. Biology Club. Touchstone. Dean’s Student Advisory Council. FINKELSTEIN. SCOTT J.. Levittown. PA Com puter Science. Deans List. Departmental Honors List. Chairman's Ust. Who's Who Among Colleges and Universities. Student Senate. Phi Sigma Pi. Board of Directors of Student Services. Inc. (vice-president) Marching Band. Com puter Science Club. FIORE. CAMILLE A.. Yardley. PA Business Adm.n istration. Omega Theta Sigma. Society for the Advancement o( Management. FIRESTONE. JAMES C. JR.. Palmyra. PA Bust ness Administration. Goll Team. FISCHER. MARY K., Lancaster. PA Communications. Cheerleading (varsity) Delta Phi Eta. Communications Club. Edward J. Laucks Me morial Award. FISHER. WENDY K.. Ephrata. PA Computer Sci cnce. Dean's List. Chairman's List FLEMING. BRIAN E.. Strasburg. PA Business Administration Management FLETCHER. MARGARET L.. Harrisburg. PA Ele mentary Education. FLOGRAS. MARIA C.. Lancaster. PA Psychology Chantcurs. Dean's List FOX. JOHN J.. Clifton Heights. PA Business Ad ministration. Richard C. Todd Scholarship. MEDAL Fund Scholarship. Basketball (cap tain) Dean's Ust FOX. JUDITH A.. Camp Hill. PA. Math MEDAL Scholarship. Dean's Student Advisory Council. Math Club. FORKER. KATHLEEN L.. Marietta. PA Business Adminlstration Markcting. FORNEY. J. BRADFORD. Lititz. PA Business Ad ministration. FRANKLIN. DONALD C.. Cochranville. PA Com puter Science. Dean's List. Circle K International. Intramurals. FRANTZ. CHERYL K.. Strausstown. PA. Spanish Spanish Club FRANTZ. TOMMY S.. Andreas. PA. Computer Science Student Songwriters (president) FRASER. AVERY L.. Brooklyn. NY Business AdrninistratiorVMarketing Tennis Team (varsity) Phi Sigma Pi. American Marketing Asso ciation. summer orientation guide. MEDAL Fund Award. FEDERICK. LISA K.. New Bloomfield. PA Busi ness Admlnistration Markcling. Sigma Tau Gamma White Roses. American Marketing Association (executive vice-president) Career Planning (vice-president) Foreign Exchange Proqram. FRF.DICINE. ANGELA M.. Oley. PA Elementary Education. Field Hockey FREY. BETH A.. Rogersford. PA Biology Biology Club. Aescaliapian Society. Kappa Lambda Chi (vice-president) FROMM. KAREN J.. Christiana. PA Psychology. FRY. AILEEN A.. Columbia. PA. Elementary Edu cation. FRY. LYNNE A.. Bel Air. MD Business Admimstra lion. Field Hockey (varsity) Softball (varsity) Aurora Wickcy Pucillo Athletic Award. Sigma Star Social Auxiliary. FULMER. JAMES H. JR.. Lancaster. PA. Psychol ogy. Cum laude. Pi Gamma Mu FULMER. LEANNE M.. Easton. PA. Elementary Education FUNGAROLI. LINDA A.. Wallingford. PA Elemen tary Education PSEA. George Street Carnival. Citamard. Dorm Activities Council. Upgrading Urban Education. FURE. DOREEN T.. Hershey. PA. Art g---------------------------------------------g GAINES. MARGARET A.. Phocnixville. PA. Social Work. Zeta Phi Beta. Social Work Organization. Greek Council (parlimentary) GALLAGHER. MARK B.. Morrisville. PA. Business Administration Accounting Outing Club. Accounting Club. GASSERT. JEFFREY L. Annvillc. PA Physics. GATES. KAREN A.. Clarks Summit. PA Biochem istry. Marching Band. Symphonic Band. Con cert Choir, American Chemical Society (secretary) GAUGHRAW. SUSAN L.. Tatamy. PA Art Art Stu dents Organization (vice-president) Tennis Team. GEBHART. DANIELLE R.. Wind Gap. PA Math Dean's List. MEDAL Fund Scholarship. Association for Women in Science. GF.IB. BRENDA S.. Maytown. PA. Business Admin istration American Marketing Association GEIST, LORI L.. Perkasie. PA Biology Alpha Sigma Tau. Biology Club. Marching Band. Field Hockey (manager) GEORGETTE BONNIE.. Norristown. PA Elemen tary Education. GERBER. JENNIFER A.. Lancaster. PA Computer Science Math Intramurals. Math Club. Softball. Computer Science Club GINGRICH. G. BRUCE. New Holland. PA. Industrial Arts. Pbl Sigma Pi. Epsilou Pi Tau. Industrial Arts Society. TEAR GIORDONO. JOSEPH D.. Lancaster PA Computer Science. Dean's List. GLASSIE. HENRY H.. Philadelphia. PA Psychol ogy GLENN. CYNTHIA J.. Glenolden. PA. Social Work Synchronized Swimming. Psychology Club. Social Work Organization. Alpha Sigma Tau. Intramurals Senior Directory 255Senior Directory GLENN, DEBORAH A.. West Chester. PA. Special Education. Intramurals. Dorm Activities Coun cil. Resident Students Association. Council for Exceptional Children. GOCHF.NDUER. AMY J.. Lancaster PA Psychology. GONZALEZ. IVAN. Lancaster. PA Computer Science. GOODWIN. RICHARD J.. Yardley PA. Industrial Arts. Industrial Arts Society, GOTTLEIB. EDWARD S.. Huntingdon Valley. PA Business Administration. Gamma Pi (treasurer) Intramurals GRABER. GARY O.. S. Bound Brook. NJ. Industrial Arts. Intramurals. GRACE. CAROL L.. Darkside. PA Math Swim ming (captain). Watcrpolo. Synchronized Swimming, Math Club. Physics Club. AWIS. GRAEFE, DAVID G.. Doulassvllle. PA Computer Science. University Activities Board. GRAMMER. MARY K.. Mechanicsburg PA. Com munications. Resident Assistant. Snapper. GRAUPERA, GEORGE A.. Lancaster. PA Psychology Intramurols GRAY. KELLY A.. Narberth. PA. Elementary Educa tion, Early Childhood Education. GREEN. LINDA J.. Washinton Boro. PA. Non traditional Students. GROFF. BRADLEY A.. Palmyra. PA. Business AdministratiofVMarketing. GROSSGLASS. KAREN A.. Lancaster. PA Secondary EducatiorvEnglish Who's Who Among Colleges and Universities. Womans Coalition. History Club (president, vice president), Cita-rrtard, English Honor Roll, Dean's List. GRUBB;-CHARLES K.. Manheim. PA Computer Science. .Marching Band. Bowling Club. Departmental Honors. Chairman's List GRUBE-FRITZ. KAY D.. Allentown. PA Elemcn tary Education. GUGGER, DONNA J.. Washington Crossing. PA. Economics. Snapper (advertising manager). GWINDI. RUTH. Millersvllle. PA. Art h____________________________________________h HAAS, LISA B., Kutztown. PA. Chemistry. Student Senate (Executive Council) Constitution Committee Chairperson. American Chemical Society (treasurer. public relations) HAGENBUCH. MARK A.. Danville. PA Economics. Economics Club HAINS, SHEILA A.. Lancaster, PA. Elementary Education. Sitting on the wall in front of Wickcrsham Hall, these students enjoy an afternoon chat. The serenity of the Pond provided the perfect atmosphere for relaxation. Photo by Mcrin Stwtios HAKE. LLOYD A.. Wrightsvillo. PA Secondary EducatiorVSocidl Studies. Outing Club (secretary) Dean's List. Intramurals. HALE. SARANNE. Droxy Hill. PA. Special Educa lion Dean's List. Council for Exceptional Children. HANDWERIL. RONALD P.. Mechanicsburg. PA Business AdministratiorVMarketing. American Marketing Association. Baseball HANEMANN. KAREN E.. New Cumberland. PA Elementary Education. Intramurals HANSON. TIMOTHY B.. Ridley Park. PA Special Education. HARLEY. KEVIN E.. East Petersburg. PA. Political Science. ROTC. HARM. SANDRA C.. Philadelphia. PA. Biology Secondary Education. ROTC. HARNISH. J. KEVIN. Lancaster. PA Industrial Arts. Football (varsity) Industrial Arts Society. HARPER. THOMAS M.. Allentown. PA. Mctcorol ogy HATZISTAVRAKIS. KRIS S.. Mt. Penn. PA Liberal Arts French Alpha Phi Omega. HAUCK. EILEEN M.. Feasterville. PA. Business AdministratiorVAccounting. Marketing Club. Accounting Club. HAWK. KRISTA G., Bainbridge. PA. Computer Sci cnee Delta Phi Eta (social director, pledgemas-tcr) Dean s List. Chairman's List. Cum Laudc. HEARTTER. CHERYL L.. Media. PA. Psychology HECKLER. SUE E.. Barto. PA. Elementary Education Science Molh. Basketball (captain) Softball. PSAC All Conference Team. HEDRICK. TAMMY L., Downingtown, PA Business Administration. Intramurals. HEETER. DAVID W.. Annville. PA. Biology. Biology Club. HEIN. CHRISTINA S.. York. PA Social Work Track. Dean's List. HEISHMAN. JEFFREY A.. Carlisle. PA. Eco nomics. HENCH. STEPHANIE A.. Carlisle. PA English Business Administration English Club. Snap per. HENDRICKS. SANDRA L.. Rockville. PA Special Education. HENKEL. MARY B.. Lancaster. PA Secondary Educotion English. Dean's List. Campus Club Scholarship. English Honor Society. Anders P. McComscy Award. HENRY. DAVID J., Southampton. PA. Social Work Black Student Union (president) HENRY. HUGH M. JR.. Lonsdale. PA Business Ad ministration Football. Softball. Intramurals. HENRY. SUZANNE. Denver. PA. Business AdministratiorVAccounting. HENRY. TAMMY L.. Lancaster. PA. Art. Intramu rals. Art Students Organization. HEPLER. JOHN C.. Ashland. PA. French. French Club. HERMAN. JILL M.. West Chester. PA. Elementary Education. Gertrude Bettle Stoll Memorial Awards. Dean's List. ACMO. Early Childhood Education Association. Marching Band. Chan tcurs. Beta Phi Delta. HESS. AMY E., Landisville. PA. Elementary Educa tion. PSEA. IRA. HESS. SUSAN L.. Lancaster. PA Business Administration. HESSERT. ELLSE A.. W.lliamsport. PA Psychol ogy. Sigma Phi Delta (vice-president, treasurer, corresponding secretary) HIUDERBRAND. STEVEN G.. Dallastown, PA. Industrial Arts. HINERDEER. DONNNA J.. Manheim. PA. Elemcn tary Education. Dean's List. Pennsylvania Standards and Practices Comission HOENSTINE. LISA A., Carlisle. PA Business Ad ministration. Alpha Sigma Alpha. Pi Gamma Mu. Who's Who in Colleges and Universities. American Marketing Association. Volleyball. Intramurals (supervisor) Sports Club Council. HOGMAN. CHRISTINE M., Lawrenceville. NJ History Social Studies Secondary Education Dorm Activities Council. History Club. HOHENWARTER. SUSAN L.. Willow Street. PA. Social Work. Field Hockey (varsity) HOLMAN, MELISSA M.. West Chester. PA. Social Work. Resident Students Association. Dorm Activities Council. Social Work Organization. HUGHES. KATHLEEN E.. Springfield. PA Busi ness Administration. Alpha Sigma Tau. HUNSBERGER. LUCILLE R.. Spring City. PA. Spc cial Education. Millersvillc Christian Fellowship. HUNT. LYNNE A.. Mullka Hill. NJ. Art. Campus Crusade for Christ. Intramurals. HURST. JOHN E.. Chester Springs. PA. Communications. Snapper. ACMO. WIXQ. Outing Club. HUSTON. DONNA P.. Bethlehem. PA. Social Work. HUHICK. DEBORAH J.. Philadelphia. PA Special Education Council for Exceptional Children. Chi Alpha Tau. Who's Who Among Colleges and Universities. John Mentzer Award in Special Education. • • 1 _______________________________________ 1 IMPINK. ROBERT L.. Reading. PA Business AdministratiorVMarketing. Intramurals. American Marketing Association. INSHETSKI. DONNA M.. Lancaster. PA Nuclear Medicine. IRWIN. CHERYL L.. Strasburg. PA. CommunicatiotVPublic Relations. Snapper. • • J---------------------------------------------J JACOBY. LOIS A.. Bethlehem. PA. Psychology. JAMES MARK R., Audubon. PA. Industrial Art Epsilon Pi Tau. Phi Sigma Pi. Dean's List, Valborg-Fletty Award. Dolphin Syncho Club. Intramurals. JAMES. STEPHANIE. Philadelphia. PA Political Science Alpha Kappa Alpha. Political Science Organization. Black Student Union. JEFFERIS. NANCY D.. Reading. PA Social Work Social Work Organization (vice-president) JENKIINS. JOHN N. JR.. Harrisburg. PA Eco nomics. JENNINGS. NANCI K.. Morton. PA. Elementary Education. Phi Beta Sigma. JOANNI, KAREN A.. Doylestown. PA Art. Sigma Phi Delta. JOHNSON. FRANKLIN D.. Glenn Mills. PA. His tory. Golf Team. JOHNSON. JEFFREY L.. Millersvillc. PA. Bio chemistry. Marching Band, Drum Major, Bas kctball Pep Band (conductcr), American Chemical Society. Phi Sigma Pi (vice-president) Honors Program. SICO Scholar ship. Nlcmeycr-Hodgson Research Grant. Dean's List. JOHNSON. JILL R.. Lancaster. PA. Business AdministratiorVMarketing. Gospel Choir. JOHNSON. ROBIN R.. Philadelphia. PA. Business AdministratiorVMarketing Delta Sigma Theta (vice-president) Black Student Union (secretary) Gospel Choir (president, vice-president, sergeant at Arms). Black Campus Ministry. 256 Senior DirectorySenior Directory JONES. CHRISTINE E.. New Hope. PA Elemen-tary Education Phi Lambda Sigma JORDAN. PAMELA K.. Mechanicsburg. PA. Busi ness Administration Marketing. American Marketing Association. Citamard. JOSEPH. JULIA E.. Seven Valleys. PA Early Edu cation. University Choir. ACMO. Early Child hood Education Association. k___________________________________________k KAMINSKI. DEBORAH A.. Mountaintop. PA Business Administration. KARR. JAMIE S.. Leola. PA. Elementary Education. Dean's List. KASPER. BE REN J.. Lancaster. PA Art KATKOVCIN. MARK A.. Allentown. PA Economics. KAUCHER. CHERYL E.. Reading. PA. Elementary Education. Early Childhood Education Association. Dean s List. University Choir. KAUFFMAN. KEVIN A.. Columbia. PA. Computer Science. Intramurals. Student Senate. KAUFFMAN. TODD E.. Ephrata. PA. Elementary Education. Dean's List KEARNEY. TIMOTHY R.. Allentown. PA Elemen tary Education Upgrading Urban Education. Dean's List. KEBIL. SHARON A.. Hanover. PA. Business Ad ministration. White Rose Auxiliary, American Marketing Association. Intramurals. KEECH, WADE E. JR.. East Berlin. PA. Chemistry. American Chemical Society. United Campus Ministry, Bowling Club. KEEFER. PHILLIP 6.. Wilmington. DE. Industrial Arts. Resident Students Association. Snapper KEENAN. CYNTHIA L.. Furlong. PA. Elementary EducatioiVSpecia! Education. Omega Theta Sigma. Wrestling Belles Association (presi-dcnt)i Waterpolo Team KEOGH. KAREN L.. York. PA. Special Education. Wrestling Manager. Council for Exceptional Children KERSHAW. LISA A.. Harleysville PA Computer Science. Departmental Honors. KESSLER. THOMAS E.. Pen Argyl. PA Geology Earth Science Club. Phi Sigma Pi. Football. Basketball. KHAN. BIBI Z.. Lancaster. PA Physics. KINARD. KERRY D.. York. PA. Communications. Black Student Union. Kappa Alpha Psi. Basketball. KING. ROBERT S.. York. PA. Geology KLINE. KATHI S.. Easton. PA Business Administration KLINE. KELLY F.. Glens Falls. NY. Elementary Education. Early Childhood Education Association. SPSEA. KLINE. LISA M.. Marietta. PA Business Administration. Dean's List. Accounting Club. KLOCK. KATHY A.. Rbslyn. PA Math Secondary Education Dean's List. Synchronized Swim ming, Chanteurs. KNEPPER. HOLLY L. Hagerstown. MD. Political Science. Political Science Organization. Pi Gamma Mu. Delta Phi Eta. Marching Band. KOCHER. SUSAN B.. Nazareth. PA Math Secondary Education. Alpha Phi Omega. Delta Phi Eta. Wickers. Dean's List. Academic All-American Mathematical Society. Intramurals. KOCH, LINDA G.. Perkioneville. PA. Social Work Psychology Dean's List. Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship. Intramurals. KLOCK. WILLIAM G. JR.. Lansdale. PA. Business Administration Markcting. Pi Gamma Mu. Dean's List. Who's Who Among Colleges and Universities. Intramurals KOHLEY. JEFFREY A.. Selingsgrove. PA Business Administration Marketing. Marching Band. American Marketing Association. KOST. PATRICIA A.. Ephrata. PA. Nursing Nursing Club. KOTH. DOROTHY T.. Lancaster. PA. Political Science French. KRAEMER. NANCY L. West Chester. PA Elemen tary Education. Sigma Phi Omega. Dorm Activities Council. KRANTZ, GARY L., Gordonvllle. PA. Art Intramurals. Art Students Organization. KRAETZER. LESLIE K.. Paradise. PA Elementary Education. University Choir. Madrigals. ACMO. Beta Phi Delta. KRAUSS. LAURIE E.. Downingtown. PA. Elementary Education. KRIEBEL. GRETCHEN A.. Media. PA. Communi cations. KRIENEN. ANN C.. Wilmington. DE. Special Edu cation KRISSINGER. JANE E., Lebanon. PA. Elementary Education. Early Childhood Education Association. Dean's List. Showing his best G.Q. pose, Mike Zarkowski heads to Gordinier tor a hearty, home-cooked kind of meal. As a graduating senior. Mike looked forward to doing some more flying for the Navy. Photo by Brian K. Morgan KRUSHINSKI. JEFFREY L.. Lititz. PA rvomics. Baseball. KULP. NANCY A.. Denver. PA. Social Studies Secondary Education. Dean's List. 1__________________________________________________ 1 LAFFERTY. KEVIN A., Lancaster. PA Engineering Physics Computer Science. Physics Club. LAMB. NANCY. Broomall. PA Sociology Gerontology. LANE. ABEL. Lancaster, PA. English. Alpha Phi Alpha. Black Student Union. University Activities Board. WIXQ. LAPP. JAY E.. Mountville. PA Business Administration. Intramurals. Society for the Advancement of Management. Dean's List. LARSON. KIMBERLY A.. Doylestown. PA Business Administration. Gamma Sigma Alpha. LARUE. JOHN A. III. Philadelphia. PA. Economics Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship. Campus Crusade for Christ. Archery Team. Intramurals. LAVERE. PAUL H.. Philadelphia PA Business Administration. Basketball. Resident Assistant. Phi Beta Sigma. LAWRENCE. DIANE M., McSherrystown. PA. Busi ness Administration. Sigma Tau Gamma White Roses. American Marketing Association. Excel lencc in Marketing Award. Who's Who Among Colleges and Universities. Pi Gamma Mu. International Social Science Honor Society. LEE. WALLACE W., Mcrcersburg. PA. History. Bas kctball. Football. Bowling Club. Intramurals. Library Assistant. Laura B. Doehring Library-Award. LEGGETT. LYNN D.. Etteb. PA Business Adminis-(ration American Marketing Association LEPORE. JUDITH A.. Lansdale. PA Psychology LEVY. LAWRENCE M.. Reading. PA. Business Ad ministration. Cross Country. Track. LIED, CINDY M.. Sinking Spring. PA Computer Science. Campus Crusade for Christ. Dean's List. Chairman's List SICO Scholarship. LINDERMAN. KIM A.. Wyomissing. PA Business Administration Marketing. American Marketing Association (vice-president of publicity). Dorm Activities Council. LINDSAY. DEREK R.. Telford. PA. Business Admin istration. American Marketing Association. Football. Intramurals. LONG. FRANCES A.. Mt Holly. NJ Computer Sci ence. LOOSE. JONATHAN R.. Kutztown. PA Communi cations. Tennis (varsity ) Phi Kappa Sigma (vice-president LOTZ. REBECCA J.. Mechanicsburg. PA Social Work. Millersville Peace Coalition. Social Work Organization. Student Senate LUCE. CYNTHIA L.. Ridley Park. PA Business Administration Marketing. Dorm Activities Council. Marching Band. American Marketing Association (vice-president of programs). LUCKE. PENNY L.. Scranton. PA. Elementary Edu cation. Early Childhood Education Associa tion. Resident Assistant. LUTES. GERALDINE A.. Upper Darby. PA Elc mentary Education Dean's List. MU Dance Theatre. Intramurals. LUTZ. SCOTT A.. Remholds. PA. Business Administration. Accounting Club (treasurer). LYNCH. ERIC S.. West Chester. PA Biology Secondary Education LYSLE. LISA B.. Avondale. PA. Business Administration Marketing Marketing Club. Delta Phi Eta. Pi Gamma Mu. m_______m MADDEN. KENNETH R.. Bridgewater. NJ. Busi ness Administration. Ice Hockey Club. Intramurals. Dorm Activities Council MADEIRA. KAREN R.. Shlllingrton. PA. Commcri cal Art. Circle K. Intramurals. Art Students Organization. MAIER. RAYMOND M.. Philadelphia. PA. Business Administration. Priority (vice-president). Society for the Advancement of Management. MAISEY, LEO J.. Philadelphia. PA. Psychology. Snapper (Commentary Editor). Silver Pen Award, WIXQ. Resident Assistant. Undergraduate Assistant. MARIANI. LISA C.. Palmyra, PA. Business AdministratiorVFinancc Cheerleading (captain) Chi Alpha Tau. MARLEY. VIRGINIA E.. Mount Joy. PA. Social Work. Track. Reid Hockey MARSH. MARSH L.. Parkesburg. PA. Elementary Education. Symphonic Band, SICO Scholarship. Senior Directory 257Senior Directory MARSHALL. KIRK A.. Uncastcr. PA Industrial Art. Track. Intramurals. MARSHALL. RAYMOND A.. Annandalc. VA Communications Polltical Science. ROTC. MARTIN. HEIDI J.. Elizabethtown. PA Special Ed ucation. Intervarsity Christian Fellowship. Council for Exceptional Children. MARTIN. JEFFREY A.. Lancaster. PA Marine Biology Environmental Studies Entomology Club. Dorm Activities Council. Dean s List MARTIN. MICHAEL J.. Upper Darby. PA Com puter Science. Tennis (varsity). Intramurals. MARTIN, RICHARD D., Lancaster. PA English Physics Computcr Science. Sigma Pi Sigma. Scuba Club, Volleyball Club. Lacrosse Club. Commuting Students Association (vice-president). Physics Club, MARTIN. SUE A.. Manheim. PA Special Educa tlon. Council for Exceptional Children. MARTIN. SUSAN D.. Akron. PA. Elementary Edu cation. Dean's List. Intramurals. MARZ. GRETCHEN L.. Lancaster. PA Social Work. Dorm Activities Council (president), Citamard. ACMO. Chanteurs. Resident Students Association. MATHES. SUZANNE C.. Bausman. PA Business Administration Dean's List. Dance Club. Ski Club. MATTHEW. LISA K.. Robesonia. PA. Elementary Education. Bandfront. Early Childhood Education Association. Outing Club. McALEER. BETTY A.. Lansdowne. PA Psychol ogy. Kappa Delta Phi (president). Psychology Club. Intramurals. MCALEER. VINCENT D.. Ambler. PA Industrial Arts Industrial Arts Society. Omicron Gamma Omega (president) Intramurals. McCANN. PETER L.. Keyport. NJ Computer Sci-encc. History Club. Computer Science Club. McCARRON. ELIZABETH J.. Warminster. PA Communications Public Relations. Citmard. WIXQ. McCARTER. LORI j.. West Chester. PA Business Administration. Society for the Advancement of Management (treasurer) McCULLOCH. CHRISTINE E.. Mount Clare. PA Business Administration Alpha Sigma Alpha. American Marketing Association. Society for the Advancement of Management. Student Senate. Intramurals. McCullough. Kathleen, m.. Drexei hul pa Industrial Arts. Outing Club. Intramurals. McGARRY, KEVIN J.. Miliersville. PA Communi cations. University Activities Board. Scuba Club McGEEHAN. EILEEN Y.. Lancaster. PA Special Education. Council for Exceptional Children McGUFFIN. MARY G.. Fairfield. PA Industrial Arts Industrial Arts Society. McKENSIE. SUSAN B.. Newport. PA. Nursing RN Club. Inter-varsity Christian Fellow-ship. McLEAN, KELLIE A., Leesport. PA Communications. University Activities Board. Student Sen ate Allocations Committee. Cultural Affairs Committee. American Marketing Association. Intramurals. McMAHAN. DARLA J.. Bloomsburg. PA. Special Education McNEAL. STEPHANIE J.. Palmyra. PA Elemen tary Education. Della Phi Eta. MEIXNER. CURTIS L.. Gardners. PA. Political Sci ence. Football. Golf MERLO. LISA A.. Palmyra. PA Elementary Educa lion MERVINE. LORI A.. Middletown. PA. French Secondary Education Phi Kappa Phi. Delta Phi Eta. Community Orchestra. Chamber Ensem- ble. MICHAEL, KIM M., Lancaster. PA. Special Educa lion MICHELSON. SHERI J.. Lansdale. PA. Elementary Education. Early Childhood Education Association. MILLER. DAVID A.. Annvillc. PA. Industrial Arts MILLER. JEFFREY C.. Lancaster. PA. Psychology Intramurals. Psychology Club MILLER. JULIE A.. Toledo. OH Business Administration Marketing. American Marketing Association. Marketing Club. Intramurals. MILLER. KEITH S.. Leota. PA History. Dean s List. Snapper (Associate Commentary Editor) MILLER. KIMBERLY A.. Elizabethville. PA Ele mentary Education. Early Childhood Education Association MILLER. MARYBETH. Reading. PA. Communice lions. University Activities Board. Sigma Tau Gamma White Roses. WIXQ. Intramurals MILLER. MITCHELL L.. Quarryville. PA. Social Studies History Secondary Education. Student Senate (Executive Council of Student Senate) Student Representative to Faculty. Constitution Committee. University Judicial Board. History Club. Representative to the General Alumni Council. Intramurals. MILLER. ROBERT E.. Miliersville. PA Biochemistry. Student Senate (recording secretary) Alio cations Committee. Advisory Council. American Chemical Society. MILLER. SHERRIE L., Lancaster. PA. Business Administration Management. Society for the Advancement of Management (vice president) Marching Band MINSEK. JOHN H.. Lancaster PA Business Administration Finance. MOCK. ROBIN K.. Myerstown. PA Biology Environmental Science. Biology Club (trea surer) Jazz Ensemble. Intramurals. Dean's List. MOISEY. SCOTT J.. Hazleton. PA Industrial Arts. Wrestling. Industrial Arts Society. MOLINARO. DEBRA S.. Broomall, PA Business Administration Management Field Hockey. Softball. Intramurals. MOLLOY. MARLEEN A.. Philadelphia. PA. Secondary Education Math. Marching Band. Pep Band. Orchestra, Symphonic Band MOORE. AARON E.. Springfield. PA. Political Sci ence. Phi Kappa Sigma. Cheerleading (varsity) Greek Council MORGAN. BRIAN K.. Terre Hill. PA. English History. Touchstone (editor-in-chief) Ice Hockey Club. Allocations Committee. Steinman Schol arship. John C Urspring Award MORRIS. RENO. Lcvittown. PA Computer Science. Omicron Gamma Omega MOYER. PATTY A.. Manheim PA Secondary Education Math Intervarsity Christian Fellow ship. MUMMERT. KELLY A.. Hanover. PA Elementary Education. Early Childhood Education Asocia-tfon. MURRAY. REGINA C.. Philadelphia. PA Geogra phy. Honors Program. MURRAY. LINWOOD B.. Philadelphia. PA. Occupa tional Safety and Hygiene .Management. MURTHA. JAMES D.t Philadelphia. PA Psychology Philosophy Dean's List. Philoso phy Club (secretary) MUSE. KRISTIN E.. Fanklm. PA History. Cheer leading. Intramurals. History Club. Gamma Sigma Alpha. Pi Gamma Mu, Greek Council. Universities Activities Board MUSOLF. LISA M.. Cockeysvillc. MD Economics. Gymnastics Club. Intramurals. Snapper Economics. Looking downright academic. Kaj Miller shows his best impression of a Greek statue he once saw. As the Senior section editor on the yearbook staff. Miller spent long hours coordinating the format of his section. Photo by Steve Obon MYERS. CHRISTOPHER W.. Lancaster. PA. En glish MYERS. DOUG R.. East Petersburg. PA Biology Priority (president) Biology Club. Henry J. Rutherford Award. MYERS. PAULETTE. Uncaster. PA. Business Administration. American Marketing Association. n_______________n NEISS. JENNIFER A.. Mount Joy. PA. Biochemis-try. Dean's List. Cum Uude. NEWELL. NANCY E.. Sellersville. PA Biology. Symphonic Band. Marching Band. Dorm Activities Council (co-chairsperson) Aesculapian Society. Resident Students Association. NEWMAN. MARTHA A.. Ardmore. PA Business Administration. Sigma Phi Delta. Intramurals NGUYEN. KHOA V.. New Holland. PA Computer Science. Computer Science Club. Volleyball Club. Wickers NIEDERREITHER. SANDRA K.. Etters. PA Biol ogy. Resident Assistant. Intramurals. Taps Jazz Company. NICKLAUS. CAROL A.. Uncaster. PA Business Administration. NIKOLAUS JEAN M.. Columbia. PA History. American History Award NOCERA. JOHN M.. Old Forge. PA. Elementary Education. Cheerleading. NOERPEL. JOHN C.. Levittown. PA. Computer Sci ence. Sigma Tau Gamma. College Republicans. NOLAN. ANDREW P.t Aldan. PA. Business Administration Management. Phi Sigma Pi (president) Society for the Advancement of Management. Dean's List. II ' i 258 Senior DirectorySenior Directory NOLL. CYNTHIA S.. Fleetwood. PA tlementary Education. Cheerlcadlng, Volleyball Club. Early Childhood Education Association (Newsletter Chairman) NYE. MELODY D.. Mechanicsburg. PA Commer cial Art. Outing Club. NYLUND. DAVID R.. Selmqsgrove. PA. German. Track. German Club O_________________________________________ O OBER. DOUGLAS W.. Lancaster. PA, Business Ad ministration. Pi Gamma Mu. Social Science Honor Society. SICO Scholarship. Dean's List OBERHOLTZER. SHERI S.. Lititz. PA MatIV Secondary Education. Choir. Honors Program O BRIEN. FLORENCE S.. Lancaster. PA Art O'BRIEN. JOSEPH F. JR.. Malvern. PA. Business Administration Managcmcnt Gamma Pi. Community Improvement Committee. O’HARA. SHARON T.. lancaster. PA Elementary Education. OLIVER. JACALYN A.. Reading. PA. Business Ad ministration. Resident Students Association (president) ORIARDON. MARY M.. Warminster. PA Business Administration. Society (or the Advancement of Management. Intramurals. OSLEY. KAREN E.. .Malvern PA Social Work Sigma Phi Omega. Dean's List. P-------------P PAHUTSKI. THERESA A.. Lansdale. PA. Business Administration Campus Crusade for Christ. Ci-tamard. Delta Phi Eta. Phi Kappa Phi. Who's Who Among Colleges and Universities. Dean's List. PARK. STARLA K.. Lewistown. PA. Social Work. PARLETTE. SUSAN F.. Mechanicsburg. PA. Bus. ness AdministratiorVFinance. PAUL, SCOTT L., Parlin. NJ. Computer Science Marching Band. Dorm Activities Council. Scuba Club. Karate Club PAULASKI. ROSEMARY P.. Philadelphia. PA Elementary Education. Early Childhood Education Association. PAVIGLIANITI, JOAN. M.. Lancaster. PA. Library Science Dean's List. Beatrice Dalesman Scholarship. Alpha Beta Alpha (treasurer) PEIFFER, GARY M., Dover. PA. Chemistry American Chemical Society. Returning a low shot, this tennis player concentrates on his swing. Intense practice was a key to the success of the men's team this year. Photo by Mcrtn Studios • PELESCHAK. STACIE A.. Frackvllle. PA. Biochemistry. Delta Phi Eta. American Chemical Society. PELLEGRINO. DAVID A.. R.dlcy Park. PA Economics. Lacrosse Team. Economics Club PEREZ. MELINDA S.. Montoursville PA Social Work. Track. Social Work Organization. Intramurals. Dorm Activities Council. Wickers little sister. PETERS. COLLEEN T.. Camp Hill. PA Business Administration Dean's List. Marketing Club. Delta Phi Eta. PETERS. KIMBERLY L.. Red Lion. PA. Elementary Education Touchstone (section editor) Tour Guide. Tutor. Honor Student. Touchstone Distinguished Service Award, Dean's List. PSEA (publicity chairman) PETERS. MAUREEN M.. Camp Hill. PA Business Administration. American Marketing Associa lion. PETERS. SHERRI L.. Washington Boro. PA Art PETRULLA. RENE. Brielle. NJ. Elementary Educa lion. Intramurals. Phi Lambda Sigma(fund-raiscr. president) PHILO. CYNTHIA M.. Churchville. PA Political Sciencc Russian Student Senate (president) Who's Who Among Colleges and Universities. David L. Lawrence Internship. Political Science Organization (president) PHIPPS. JAMES E. JR.. Philadelphia. PA E« nomics. Tennis Team. Economics Club PLACE. BUCK E.. Athens. PA Industrial Arts. In dustrial Arts Society. POFF. WENDY S.. Windsor. PA Business AdministratiorVMarketmg. Marketing Club. Chi Alpha Tau. POTTONOVAGER. BRIAN E.. Palmyra. PA Busi ness Administration. POPOVICI. JANN M.. Camp Hill. PA Business Ad ministration. Society for the Advancement of Management. PRENDERGAST. SCOTT M.. Holland. PA. Special Education. PRESCOTT. KENNETH E.. Lancaster. PA Business AdministratiorVFinance. PRESTON. HEATHER L.. Wernersv.lle. PA Elementary Education. Early Childhood Education Association (president) Outing Club (president) Dean's List. Honors Program. r_________________________r RAAB, JULIE M.. Harrisburg. PA. Elementary Education. Dean's List, Early Childhood Education Association. Intramurals. PSEA. RABER. JEFFREY L.. Codorus. PA. Industrial Arts Football. Triple Effort Award RADESKY. MARY R.. Strasburg. PA Computer Science. Dean's List. Departmental Honors. Phi Kappa Phi. Commuting Students Association. RAJNIK. PAULA. Camp Hill. PA. Nuclear Medicine Technology. RANK. CAROL L.. Millersville. PA. Business Ad ministration. RASCHKE. MARY E.. Lancaster. PA Elementary Education. Delta Phi Eta. Phi Kappa Phi. Upgrading Urban Education. Search for Excellence Scholarship. Dean's List. William H. and Alma R Duncan Scholarship RAVEGUM JILL D.. Akron. PA Art RAX. BENJAMIN F.. Lebanon. PA Business Ad ministration. American Marketing Association (vice-president) WIXQ (business manager) REED. DUANE M.. York. PA. Economics. Intramu rals. REESE. KRISTEN S.. Wyomissing. PA. Communi cations. WIXQ. Gamma Sigma Alpha. Intramurals. REICHEL, MICHELLE L.. Elma. NY Art REINHARD. SUSAN G.. Millersville. PA. Elemcn tary Education Dean's List. Early Childhood Education Association. REISINGER. ANNMARIE R.. Willow Street. PA. Business Administration. Pi Gamma Mu. Delta Phi Eta. Kappa Delta Phi. Society for the Ad vanccment of Management. RENHER. BETH A.. Warminster. PA Psychology. Dean's List. REPPERT. TRACY J.. Reading. PA Special Educa tion. Council for Exceptional Children. Chan-teurs. Dean's List. REX ROTH. JAY M„ Red Lion. PA. Industrial Arts. Basketball (varsity) RICCARDO. OLGA M.. Waverly. PA Psychology. Psychology Club. Orientation Guide. Resident Assistant. RICCIARDI, MICHAEL G.. Clifton Heights. PA Business Administration Marketing. Ice Hockey Club (president) Lacrosse Club. Ameri can Marketing Association. RICHARDS. PAMELA J.. Washington Crossing. PA. Communications Public Relations George Street Carnival. University Activities Board (public relations committee) RITONA. ANGELA L.. Vlllanova. PA Psychology Industrial Arts. ROBESON KIMBERLY U. Westminster. MD Spe cial Education. Council for Exceptional Children, ROCKELMAN. STEVEN M.. Jacobus. PA Ek mentary Education. Dean's List. Early Childhood Education Association (social chairman) RODANO. CRAIG T.. Millersville. PA. Geology. L crosse Club (secretary) Earth Science Club (vice-president) Economics Club. RODGERS. ANGELIQUE M.. Philadelphia. PA Business AdministratiorVAccounting Kappa Alpha Psi Sweetheart RODGERS. STEVEN R.. Wcllsvllle. PA. Marine Bi ology. ROGERS. CATHERINE L.. Lancaster. PA English French. French Club. Dean's List. Rotary International Graduate Scholarship ROEHM. ELAINE M.. Lancaster. PA. Special Education ROHRBAUGH. EUGENE G. II. East Petersburg. PA Russian. Dean's List. Chairman's List. Inter varsity Christian Fellowship (vice-president, president) ROMA. JUDITH M.. Allentown. PA Biology Secondary Education Chi Alpha Tau. Choir. ROMESBERG. SAMUEL J. III. Rockwood. PA Commercial Art. Rugby, Art Students Organi zation. ROSE. MICHELE A.. Carlisle. PA. Elementary Ed ucation. 100 Mile Club. ROSS. JEFFREY A.. Aston. PA Resident Assist ant. Dorm Activities Council. Psychology Club ROSS. THOMAS L. Lancaster. PA. Computer Sci cnee. WIXQ. RCTTAY. STEPHEN A.. Bridgeport. PA. Industrial Arts. Football. U.S. Marine Corp Reserve. ROTH, HALLIE S.. Hartsdale. NJ. Elementary Education. Dean's List. ROTH. MARLA L., Thorndale. PA Business AdministratiorVFinance. Dean's List. ROTH. MICHAEL. Millersville. PA. Accounting ROTH. PETER H.. Hartsdale. NY. Communications WIXQ. Internship. ROTHWELL. LAPRES M.t Chester. PA Elemcn tary Education. Phi Lambda Sigma. Intramu rals (supervisor) Senior Directory 259Senior Directory ROZELLE. MELISSA B.. Old Tappan. NJ. Sociology RCJHL, SUSAN G.. Lancaster. PA English Secondary Education Chi Alpha Tau (pledge mastery RUTHERFORD. MARK L.. Ptrkasie. PA. Business Administration Accounting Rugby Club. Intra-murals (supervisory Resident Assistant. RUTKOWSKI. MAX A.. Levittwn. PA Political Sci ence. RYDER. BRIAN A., Churchvlllc. PA. Industrial Arts. RYMSZA. DANEEN M.. Williamsport. PA. Psychol ogy. Chi Alpha Tau RZEPUNSKI. MARY. K.. Morea. PA -Math. Beta Phi Delta (historian, tutory Bowling Club. s____________________________________________s SABOL. JACQUELINE A.. Berw»ck. PA French French Club. Foreign Language Club. Delta Phi Eta. SAEZ. JAMIE. New Oxford. PA. Biology SAILORS. KARIN M.. Irvine. CA. Elementary Edu cation. Campus Crusade for Christ. SALA, GEORGE V.. Manheim. PA Business AdministratiorVMarkcting Marketing Club SALVO. MARK W.. Kingsville. MD Business Ad ministration. Touchstone. Intramurals. SANDERS. EDWARD T. JR.. Orangeville. PA In dustrial Arts. Baseball. Intramurals. Resident Students Association. Industrial Arts Society SANZERI. DINA C.. Overland Park. KS Elemen tary Education. Council for Exceptional Children. Early Childhood Education Association. PSEA. .. SATTERFIELD. JOEL A., Hanover. PA. Elementary Education. ACMO. Cltamard. Upgrading Ur ban Education. SAUNDERS. MONA L.. Aston. PA. Social Work Zeta Phi Beta. Gospel Choir. SAYLOR. THOMAS W.. Altoona. PA Secondary Education History. Football. SCANNELLA. CONSTANCE A.. Philadelphia. PA. Spanish Omega Theta Sigma. Wrestling Belles Association, SCARPACI, JOHN M.. Reading. PA Computer Science. Intramurals. SCHAEBERLE. JOHN D.. Hanover. PA Elemen tary Education. SCHAPPELL. LESLIE S.. Lancaster. PA. Elemen tary Education. Outing Club. Intramurals Sunbathing the day away, these Gilbert residents spend some time on their tropical tans. Warm weather and soft grass were an irresistable lure to resident women this spring. Photo by Brian K. Morgan SHEUER. JOHN P.. Newtown Sq.. PA, Industrial Arts. Rugby. SCHILDKNECHT. MARY K.. Hackcttstown, NJ. Ac counting. Chi Alpha Tau. SCHMIDBAVER. DIANA M.. Reading. PA. Com putcr Science. Delta Phi Eta. Phi Kappa Phi. SCHUBERT. KIM Y.. Kirkwood. PA Elementary Education Wrestling Belles Association (secretary Omega Theta Sigma. SCHUESSLER, WAYNE. Columbia. PA. Art. SCHULZ. THOMAS A.. Collegeville. PA Business Administration. SCHWARZMAN. STEVE J.. Shrewsbury. PA. Psy chology Soccer Team. Psychology Club HA. MARIA I.. Millersvllle. PA. Math Alpha Phi Omega. Newman Association. SECHLER. JAN L.. Mertztown. PA Medical Tech nology. Delta Phi Eta. Intramurals. SEIDLER. JAMES M.. Harrisburg. PA Physics. Student Senate. Physics Club. International Re lations Club. Resident Assistant. Dean s Advisory Committee. SEISLAVE. DANIEL G.. Rogcrsford. PA. Industrial Arts. Intramurals. SELGA. PETER E. III. Warminster. PA Computer Science. Omkron Gamma Omega. SEMPOWSKI. CAROL M.. Kinthcrsvillc. PA So cial WOrk. Social Work Organization (presi-denty ACMO. SENFT, WANDA M.. Spring Grove. PA Elementary Education. Wickers. Early Childhood Education Association. SERIANNI, VINCENT P.. Philadelphia. PA. Second ary Education Polillcal Science. Marching Band. Pep Band. United Campus Ministry. New man Association, Dorm Activities Council. Res ident Student Association. Water Polo Club. Bowling Club. Touchstone. Millcrsville Peace Coalition. PSEA. Student Senate. SEIVWRIGHT. DONNA. L.. Brookhaven. PA Spe cial Education. SHAFFER. GRETCHEN L.. York. PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood Education Association. SHAFFER. SHERRI A.. Millersburg. PA. English Band. SHAW. PAULA A.. York, PA. Business Administration. Dean's List. Delta Phi Eta. Touchstone. SHENBERGER. JOY C., Elizabethtown. PA. Busi ness AdministratiorVEinance. Marching Band. Beta Phi Delta. Pep Band. SHENK. HAROLD P.. Lancaster. PA English. Choir. Intervarsity Christian Fellowship (vice-president), Dean's List. Cora Catherine Bitner Music Award. Snapper SHETTER. LISA A.. Chambersburg. PA. Elemen tary Education PSEA. SHOWALTER. MICHAEL S.. Denver. PA. History. Departmental Honors. SHULTZ. KRISTINE M.. Coaiesville. PA English Gamma Sigma Alpha. Snapper. SICKLES. TINA M., Pottstown. PA Business Ad ministration. Alpha Sigma Tau. Dean's List. SIEBELS. HEIDI L.. -Malvern. PA. English SIERACKI. JOAN E.. Coatsville. PA. Communications. SIFORD. JENNIFER. E.. York. PA Elementary Education. SIPPRELL. JEANINE M.. Millcrsville. PA Music Merchandising. Choir. Songwriters and Music Business Club (president). Intervarsity Christian Fellowship. Dean's List. NAMM Scholarship. SLEZOSKY. JOHN E.. Lcvitlown. PA Engineering Physics Computer Science. SLOSS. JOSEPH B.. Conshoshockcn. PA. Geogra phy. Rugby Club. Scuba Club. SMITH. ANTHONY L.. Mlllerville. PA. GcrmarV International Business Football SMITH. BARRY M.. Clifton Heights. PA Economics. Lacrosse (vice-president, captain). Economics Club. SMITH. PAUL W.. Fallston. MD. Computer Science. SMITH. SANDRA A.. North Wales. PA Business Administration Phi Lambda Sigma. SMITH. SHERRI L.. Columbia. PA Business Ad ministration. Touchstone. Accounting Club. SMITH. WENDY A.. Pennsburg. PA Psychology SMOKER. MARK S.. Millersville. PA Secondary Education Math. Bowling Club (secretary, president). SNAVELY. CURTIS D.. Washington Boro. PA Engineering Physics SNYDER. DENA A.. Lebanon. PA. Communications Public Relations. Phi Lambda Sigma. Greek Council. Intramurals. Marching Band. SNYDER. HOLLY R.. Hummelstown. PA English,' Philosophy. Softball (varsity). SODEN. KAREN L.. Lansdale PA Business Ad ministration. Gamma Sigma Alpha. Marketing Club. Society for the Advancement of Management. SOUDERS. ELAINE R.. Lancaster. PA. Art. Art Stu dents Organization. Intramurals. United Campus Ministry. SOYSTER. LAURIE J.. Wallingford. PA Special Education. Campus Crusade for Christ. Intervarsity Christian Fellowship. Council for Excep tional Children. SPANGLER. KAREN L.. Wyomisslng. PA Business Administration. Alpha Sigma Tau. American Marketing Association. SPENCE. FRANKLIN I.. Mount Joy. PA Art. Art Students Organization. Citamard. STANLEY. CHARLES L.. Gap. PA Computer Science. Dean's List. STAUB. TIMOTHY P.. McSherrystown, PA Bum ness Administration. STAUFFER. JILL M., lancaster. PA Elementary Education. Dean's List. STEAD. TRACY L.. Chester Heights. PA Psy c hology-Ge rontology. STEELE. BETSY L.. Warrington. PA, Business Ad ministration. Phi Lambda Sigma. American Marketing Association. STEELE. KAREN. Malvern. PA Elementary Education Psychology STEF.PY. MICHAEL T.. Morrisville. PA. Occupa tional Safety and Hygiene Management. Dean's List. STEFFE. JEROME J.. Fairless Hills. PA Secondary Education1 Social Studies. Newman Associa lion. Choir. PSEA. Dean's List STEFFREN. SCOTT R., Elizabethtown. PA Communications Public Relations. Intramurals. 260 Senior DirectorySenior Directory STEINER. LAURA C.. Greencastle. PA Special Ed ucalion. STEMPLE. KELLY M.. West Point, PA Math. Marching Band STINE. CONNIE L.. lanse. PA Elementary Educa lion. Early Childhood Education Association. STIMLEY. STACY A.. McClure. PA Psychology Business Administration. Dean's List. Outing Club. Intramurals. Psychology Club. STRAW. JENNIFER R.. Harrisburg. PA. Political Science. STRECKER. VALERIE M.. Wilmington. DE. Ele mentary Education. Alpha Sigma Tau. STRINGFELLOW. KRISTIN. Sellngsgrme. PA. Ele mentary Education. Early Childhood Education Association. STROBA. RALPH E.. Harrisburg. PA. Computer Science. Dorm Activities Council. Ski Club. In-tromurals. STUDY. ROBERT K., Harrisburg. PA. History. Intra murals. History Club (president, vice-president). STUART. JEFFREY A.. Hellcrlown. PA. Biochemistry. American Chemical Society (president) STUMP. CAROL E.. Womclsdorc. PA Business Administratlon Accounting. Delta Phi Eta. Pi Gamma Mu. Accounting Club. Dean's List. STUMP. TAMMY S.. Nazareth. PA Biology. Swim ming. Beta Phi Delta SULLIVAN. AUGUSTUS E. JR.. Hummelstwm. PA. Business Administration Marketing. Outstanding Young Man of America. American Marketing Association, Intramurals. Gospel Choir. SWARM. PAUL H.. Lancaster. PA Occupational Safety and Hygiene Management. Rugby Club. Scuba Club SWEENEY. MARIA E.. Mcchanicsburg. PA Sociol ogy. Symphonic Band, Sociology Club. SWENK. CYNTHIA A.. Pottstown. PA Elementary Education. Council for Exceptional Children. Delta Phi Eta. Intramurals. SZABLOWSKI. DIANE M.. Temple. PA. Art Alpha Sigma Tau. t____________________________________________t TATE. ERIC A.. Millersville. PA. Psychology. Entn mology Club (president). Outing Club (presi dent) Psychology Club (vice-president) TEMPLETON. THOMAS A.. Newport. PA Com munications. Touchstone (section editor). Snapper. TENNEY. DENISE L.. Westminster. MD. Special Education. Council for Exceptional Children TENNEY. LAURA R.. Annvillc. PA Elementary Ed ucation Dolphin Club. Synchronized Swim ming. Concert Band. Madrigals. Chorus. Dean's List. TERZAKIS. CHRISTINA E.. Haddonfield. NJ Spe clal Education. Phi Lambda Sigma (fund raiser, corresponding secretary), Gymnastics Club.-Sports Council. THOMPSON. KATHLEEN M.. Havertown. PA. Communications. Alpha Sigma Tau. Greek Council (co-president). Psychology Club. Intramurals. 2nd runner up Charity Queen. THOMPSON. ROSEMARY D.. Havertown. PA. Business Administration Marketing. Alpha Sigma Tau. American Marketing Association. University Activities Board. Tennis. Intramu rals. THORNTON. MARYKATHERINE. Lancaster. PA Psychology. Wickers Little Sister. THRONE. PATRICIA A.. Mountville. PA An Art Students Organization TODD. MARCI A.. Mine Hill. NJ. Secondary Education Social Studies Sociology. Honors Society. TOMKO. TIMOTHY W.. Collcgevillc. PA. Industrial Arts. Industrial Arts Society. Intramurals TRAYNOR. JOSEPH J.. Springfield. PA Business Administration. Dean's List. TRIMMER. ERIC E.. Mcchanicsburg. PA Com puler Science TROUT. GEORGE M. JR.. York. PA Industrial Arts. Chccrlcading (captain). Industrial Arts Society. TRUSZ. MARGARET M.. Lancaster. PA Library Science Kappa Delta Phi (secretary, treasurer). Greek Council (vice-president, co-president, parlimcntarian) Alpha Beta Alpha (president), Beatrice U. Dalesman Award TURNER. MARY P.. Conestoga. PA Business Ad ministration Outing Club. V_____________________________________________ V VALCUSERRI. PAIGE M.. Manheim. PA Elemen tary Education Cheerleading (varsity). Alpha Sigma Tau. Student Senate. Allocations Committee. Intramuralv VASSILOPOULUS. GEORGE P.. Lancaster. PA Business Administration. VEROBISH. LAURIE A.. Wyomissing PA. Com puter Science. VIRGA. GINA M.. Warrington. PA. Communica tions. Citamard. ACMO. Cheer leading VIVAS. ROBERTO A.. York. PA. Spanish Spanish Club. International Club. w__________w WAY JEFFREY A.. Columbia. PA Physics Secondary Education. Symphonic Band. Marching Band. Student Senate (Executive Council) Academic Policies Committee. Who's Who Among Colleges and Universities. Dean's List. Daniel C. Engle Award. Intervarsity Chriv tian Fellowship. WEAVER. GLEN E.. Lancaster. PA Computer So cncc. Intramurals. Dean's List. Chairman's List. Departmental Honors. Millersville Christian Fellowship. WEAVER. JULIE H.. Norwood. PA Business Ad ministration. Dorm Activities Council. Intramu rals. Accounting Club. WEEKS. SHELBY M.. Lancaster. PA Political Sci cnce. Student Senate (corresponding secretary). Black Campus Ministry (president). Executive Council. Board of Student Services. Inc.. Black Student Union WEIKEL. STACEY V.. Ptrkasie. PA Business Ad ministration. WEISBEIN. ADAM L.. Oreland. PA Business Ad ministration. Resident Assistant WELD. DAVID D.. Douglassville. PA. Business AdministratiorvEconornics WELSH. JAMES V.. Morton. PA Business AdministratiorVAccounting. Accounting Club. Intramurals. WENNER. SUSANN L.. Allentown. PA. Eco nomlcs. Economics Club. Economics Student of the Year by Commonwealth National Bank. WENTZEL. DAWN R.. Fleetwood. PA Communications Public Relations Citamard. Beta Phi Delta. Snapper. WERNER. RUSSELL T.. Mechanksburg. PA Occu pational Safety and Hygiene Management. Res idem Assistant. Soccer (varsity) American Society of Safety Engineers. WIEGAND. MARGARET A.. Sterling. VA Com munications. Chi Alpha Tau. Citamard. Intramurals. Scrtoma Communications Award. WILDASIN. BRENDA S.. Cadorus. PA Special Ed ucation. Council for Exceptional Children. WILLIAMSON. MARJORIE E.. Lincoln University. PA. Math Deans List. Chairman's List. Departmental Honors, Intramurals. Delta Phi Eta (coservice chairman) WINTERS. DONALD E.. Kirkwood. PA Physics WISE. SONJA. Sleelton. PA. Business Administration Kappa Alpha Psi Sweetheart (secretary, president) Intramurals. WITMER. NANCY C. Bird In Hand, PA Psychology. APSCUF Scholarship. Phi Kappa Phi. Pi Gamma Mu. Psychology Club. Departmental Honors. Women s Action Coalition WITMER. TRISA A., Ephrata. PA Elementary Education. Field Hockey Team. WOFGANG. LISA M.. Audubon. PA Business Administration Marketing. Cirdc K. American Marketing Association WOLLER. LORRAINE. Huntingdon Valley. PA. Social Work. Resident Assistant. Social Work Organization (treasurer) WOOD. DELTE C.. Quarryville. PA Communications Public Relations. Intramurals. WORTHINGTON. VIRGINIA L.. Geigertown PA. Elementary Education Softball. Resident Student Association. Dorm Activities Council WRIGHT. KATHY A.. Thorndale. PA Computer Science. Dean's List. Departmental Honors. Chairman's List. Delta Phi Eta. Computer Science Club. y-------------------------------------------y YATES. MICHELLE C.. West Chester. PA Art YINGST. CYNTHIA R.. Lancaster. PA Biology Secondary Education Kappa Lambda Chi. YOAS. TONY R.. Red Lion, PA Communications. Football. YOUNG. STEPHEN S.. Ephrata. PA Computer Sci cncc. Dean's List. Intramurals. YOUNG. PATRICIA L.. Lancaster. PA Psychology. Chi Alpha Tau. Synchronized Swimming. YOUNG. STEVEN S.. Ephrata PA. Computer Sci ence. Dean's List. Intramurals. z___________________z ZEIDERS. LISA D.. McAllisterville. PA Biology. Biology Club. Intramurals. ZEIGLER. TERRY L.. Newport. PA Nursing RN Club (treasurer) Intervarsity Christian Fellow ship. ZIELINSKI. MARY R.. Chalfont. PA Physics Cooperative Engineering. ZIMITSKI. JOHN G.. Harrisburg PA Business Administration History Accounting Club. Dean's List. Intramurals. ZOOK. KATHY A.. West Chester. PA Business Administration Finance Field Hockey. Intra murals ZOOK. ROBERT G., Strasburg. PA. Secondary EducaUorVSocial Studies Sociology Student Senate. Allocations Committee. Millersville Christian Fellowship. Council on Religious Affairs. Speech Award. ZURATT. MARGARET A.. Malvern. PA Chemistry ZARKOWSKI. MICHAEL W.. Warrington. PA Busi ness Administration. Gamma Pi. Senior Directory 261Index aaa Abromailis. Dr. Joseph J. 132, 231 Acktewkz. Virginia E- 224 ACMO 58.59.196 Adams. Becky E 224 Adams Bradley L 72 Agnew. Thomas G 229 Albert. Regina L 72 Albright. Suzanne M. 238 Albright. Yvonne M 227 Aldrich, David M, 179 Aldrich. Edward L 204 Alex. Anthony J. 72 Alhussclni, Ghcyoth G 72 Allen. Mark 72 Allen. Mr Melvin 132 Alpaugh. Brian K 191 Alpha Beta Alpha 152 Alpha Sigma Alpha 153,163 Alpha Sigma Tau 57. 153. 158. 163 A It house. Susan M 72 Alrureiky. Saced M 72 Amadio. David F. 188 Ambachcr. Dr. Robert F. 132 American Chemical Society 176 American Marketing Association 191 Amsler, Michael D. 72 Anders. Peter J. 144.192.196 Anderson. A. David 72. 191 Anderson, Brenda J 72 Anderson. Mr. Marshall 132 Andrejcv. Erik R 72 Andrews. Kristine J 191.216.237 Andrews. Patti. L 178 Angeluccl. Joseph R 176 Angstadt. Steven R. 191 Antonnen. Dr. Ralph G. 56. 132. 178. 188 Appleby. Susan E 72 Arends. Elizabeth 193 Ariza, Kimberly J. 20 Arlme. Shaun T 214 Arrnold. Karen L 209. 224 Armstrong. Gibson C. 188 Arnold. Dr. Marlene S. 132 Atnst, Susan J. 194 Art Student Club 191 Astle. BrendaS 72 Aston. Diane E 72 Aulen. Shane Von 180 Aymold. Jill A 157 bbb Babe. Thomas 156 Babinchak. Suzanne E 72 Bad man, Cynthia R 241 Bailey. Connie J 136 Bair. Sally A, 72.160.179 Baker. Brenda S. 73 Baker. Lisa M 229 Baker. Michele 73 Baker. Partkia A. 176 Balish. Jennifer L 73 Ballard. Barbara A 162 Ballinger. Michael E 162.163 Bankert. Scott W 243 Banner. Brenda 240 Baranlc k, Ann M 73.191 Barber. Dan R 232 Borg Brian J 188 Barnes. Roberta A. 73 Barnett. Lisa A. 73 Barnett. Sharecn L 153 Bart. Richard B 66.161 Banctt. Syd 156 Barron. Thomas E 73,162 Barrow. David S. 188 Bano. Cynthia J. 73 Barton. Phoebe M 161.164 Bashaw Karen M 73 Baughet. Pamela L. 73 Bauknecht. BtcndoS, 153 Baun. Susan E 74.136.191 Beakes. Jody L 74 Beam. Mr. C. Richard 132 Beard. Diane M. 196 Beardslee. Becky A 180 Beavers. Sharon L 241 Beck. Andrew J. 74 Becker. Kathleen A 74. 184. 186. 190. 194. 198.200 Becker. Stacey J. 74 Becker. Thomas C. 74 Beil. Craig M. 74 Belief. John N. 191 Beilcr. Roberta A. 74 Bejgrowlcz. Christophei 36.74 Belgrade. Mr. Paul S. 132 Bellamy. Raymond W 243 Bclsterling, Eric P 232 Bcl ner, Kimberly A 184 Bennett. Sandta A 74 Bennis. Debra L 218.219 Berger. Ross A 75 Bet gey, Stephanie E. 171 Berlin. Mr. Jean Bradcl 132 Bernhatd. Matk L. 75 Berry. Christine 73 Beta Phi Delta 153 Beyer. Jean M 288 Beyer, Katen S. 194 Bietker. Eric G 73 Biology Club 196 Bird. Dr. David G. 132 Bttk. Scot! D. 73 Blrkner. Dr. Michael J. 132 Bohn, Delmas J. 210 Bolinskl. Dorlsso A. 193 Bottz. Dawn M 73. 153.236.237 Bombetgcr. Douglas S. 73. 132. 156 Bomberger. Mary J I % Booebrake. Sharon R 73.229 Bono. Matia D. 75 Boone. Ricky A 231 Bopp. Angela M 76 Borg. Brian 8 Boseota. Daniel F 76.165 Bostick. Eric S. 76 Bowen. Julie A 76.176 Bower, Cotinne A. 171 Bowers. Mrs. Julia 132. 245 Bowers. Robin A. 76 Bowman. Glynms A. 200 Bowman. Lisa A. 76.196 Boyd. Bradley E 139 Boyer. Amy 6 76 Boyer. Lynn D. 234 Boyer. Phillip B 229 Boyle. Kevin M 76 Boyles. Stephanie A 179 Bradley. Deanna L. 184.193 Bradley. Pamela R Brady. Dr. Donald L. 132. 191 Brandon. Ms. Anita L. 132 Brandon. Christine M 234 Brandon. Dr. Seymour 132 Bravo. Sheila M 177.188.191 Bringham. Leah B 157 Bright. Deborah S. 152 Brinkman. Katen L 76 Brooks. Tammy D 216.237 Btosey. Stuart A. 162 Brown. Bonnie L 77 Brown. Donna M 266 Brown. Jeffrey D 223 Brown. Jeremy T 77 Btown John R 77. 192 Brown. Joyce J. 77 Btubakcr. Melissa M. 224 Brubaker. Russell S. 156. 171 Brubaket. Todd J. 77 Brusstar. Sharon M 184 Brye. Mr. Peter J. 133 Bucher. Dr. Arlene 133 Buchmoyer, Shitley A 237 Buck. Gregory T. 77 Buckley. Melissa J 138 Boddell. Julie A 77 Buddock. Bryan J. 77 Buckler. Dr. Ruth C 133 Bulling. Pamela H. 77 Burdkk. John H 190 Burkett. Blaine A 234 Burkhardt. Mr. Gerald 133 Burkholder. Andrea L 12. 200 Borrey. Kevin T. 77 Bosh. Any S 77 Bustard. Edwin D 179 Butcher. Trola L 199 Butcrbaugh Steven P 77. 243 Butler. Froncrs E 160 Bufler. Richard 10 Butter. Suzanne M 238 Button. Michelle L. 184 Butt. Eileen R 196.200 Byrne. Denis 210.211.220 CCC Cacciatorc. John M 77 Cahill. Julie A 78.161 Caldwell. Allison M 78 Calender, David W 78 Campbell, Andrea B. 78 Campbell. Heather L 179 Campbell. Irene E 78 Campbell. Suzanne £ 206 Campbell. Todd M 229 Campus Crusade for Christ 188 Canady. Shawn T 161 Cannon. Ion F 180 Caporale. Wendy A 78. 196 Cappas. Olimpia A 78 Caputo. Dr. Joseph A. 16. 114, 124. 131. 133. 142. 143.208 Catbonctti. Jill 153 Catdenas. John A. 78 Catlevale. Anita L 78 Calls. John W 223 Carnal. Richard A 161 Carotto. Matia C 78.188.196 Carpenter. Gene A. 133. 204. 205 Catr, Margaret A 229 Carter. Kevin A 234 Catier. LynnC 153 Cass. Lisa D 58 Caspet. Lori A 78 Cassation, Steve 229 Cassarella. James L 204.205 Cossdly, Andrew P 193 Castellano. Mkhael J 193 Cauler. Kenneth J 78 CentoU. Mr. Steven R. 133 Chambeau. Lisa M. 78 Chamberlain. Vicki J 193 Chanteurs 184 Charles. Bob 210.211.220 Charlock. George M 78 Chesko. Thomas D. 78 Chi Alpha Tau 156.165 Chidester. Gary K 204. 205 Church. Christine M 78 Ciemiewkz. Kristin L 79.153 Cimino. .Margaret R. 79 Clmlno. Peg 244.245 Ciocca. Joseph M 234 Cltamard 58.59.198 Clark. Deborah J. 79 Clark. William H 223 Clarke. Katen E. 79 Clay. Amos 206 Clay. Christine M 79.190 Claybaogh. Holly 171 Clemmer. Ellen 152.157 Clemom. Lyndon B 234 Clepper. Patrkia G 227 Clingman, Karen A. 79 Close. Kimberly S. 79 Cohen. Stacey L 79 Coleman, Kathryn D 79. 164 Coley. Mr. Robert 133 College Republicans 191 Compton. Nancy K 79 Compton. Ty 152 Conner. Andrew W 231 Cook. Carol M 80.161 Like a picture from a child's story book, Biemcsderfer Executive Center lays nestled in the heart of our campus. The brilliant colors of springtime in the Villc warmed the hearts of students and visitors alike. Photo by Bonn K. Morgan 262 IndexIndex Cooney. Dr. Patrick J. 133 Cooper. Cordon J. 223 Corliss. III. William K. 80 Correll. Lori A 80.164 Coni. Joanne A 160 Coabey. Katharine G 179 Cotthll. Jennifer A. 80 Council For Exceptional Children 190. 193 Covtclto. John W 188 Crago, Crista L 232 Crawford. Kenneth E. 40. 41. 133. 137. 139. 185.200,230.242.246. 247 Crawfold. Lori A 238 Crawford. Michael J 191 Crewman. Kimberly A. 80 CriKuoio. Jacquelyn A 80, 153 Crissmao. Jennifer L 196 Crone. Jackie E 80 190 Crother . .Margaret H 80 Crouse. James K 80 Crouse. Virginia A 80 Crowder. Randall S. 81 Crowfey. Christine A. 40. 41 Cuddy. Cynthia A 179 Cummings II. Robert B 94 Cunningham. Timothy M 234 Currao. Michael C 243 Cveykus. Greg A. 156 ddd Dale. Steven D. 81 Dallas. Jennifer L 241 Daly Sean C. 242.243 Damico. Denise K 157 Danforth. Stephen P 26. 27. 32. 56. 113.130. 131. 136. 137. 138. 139. 229 Daniel, Troy A. 206. 207 Danovitch. Daniel F. 81 Darkes. Kathy A 81 Davis. Barbara A. 179.229 Davis. June M 81 Davis. Karen J 241 Davis. Kimberly J 247 Davis, Richard S 56 Davis. Robert N. 81.88 Davis. Trudy 45 Dawson. Kathleen R 190. 193 Deacon. Jeffery S 179 Dean. Deborah A 153.172 Deangelis, Sherri L. 191 Deardoll, Tony 171.193 Deboer. David C 81 Deboer, Diane M 81 DeCamp. Jr. Mr. Joseph E. 133 Dectcco. Laura E. 237 Deeney, Jane M 81.156 Deering. Reva A 184 Deets. Karen D. 81 Dehaven. Kimberly A. 81.171 Delaurentis. Joseph J. 81 Delgross. Cynthia L 81. 157 Deller. Edward J 81 Delong. Chris A 162.164 Delp, Randy S. 81 DeLucca. Dr. Kenneth P. 133 Delucia. Mark D. 162. 164 Demaintenon. Marta J 82.200 Oemark. Thomas C. 223 Deniken. Dorothy 82 Denton. John F 82.179 Denlinger. Dr. Charles 133.138 Dcrham. Helen 82 DeSouta. Dr. Russell L. 133 Deters. Kimberly L 82 Devoe. Arthur H. 238 Diberardino. Mark S. 82 Dickerson. II. Walter E. 20. 22. 30. 32. 240,241 242.243 Dkkert. Teh R 82.157 Dkondina. Debra S 82 Diehl. Kathy L 82 Diet . Kim 180 Diguglielmo. Anthony J. 82. 154. 156. 158. 171 Dihel. Jennifer M 162 Dilgard. Dr. Cynthia C. 133 Dimler. Jay W 231 Dimmig. Linda D 82 Dipaola. Sherie 62 Dipete. Deborah 179 Dtsihestro. Stephanie 241 Drttenhofer. Jetfrcy B 27. 152. 156 Dituito. Bonnie L 82 Dobbins. Dr. David R. 133 Dodge. Nk 210.211 Doersom. Jeffrey C 82.184 Dolan. Theresa A 153 Donegan, Elizabeth A 82 Donlin. Mary 216 Donnelly. Michael S. 243 Donner. Mr. Marvin R 133 Donner. Michael 28 Donohoe. Leslie M 152 Dooley. Colleen M 82 Dooner. Christopher W 156 Doud. Alicia M 184 Dougherty, Susan R 83. 191 Douglass. Melanie J 83 Dovin. Sharon L 241 Do«d. Teresa M 83.179 Doans. Steven R 191 Doyle. Anne 48 Dread. Ms. Rachael D. 133 Dreyer. Dav id A 83. 193 Dtob. Cmdy L 83 Drohan. Edward F. 193 Drosdak. Stephanie A. 66, 152. 160 Drumm. John D 83 Dubin, Marianne E 83 Duke. Chorles A 83.176 Dunlap. William R 83 Duong. Tien T 83 Dusman. Cheryl 153 Dutcher. Deborah D 84 Dye. Timothy S. 84 Dyke. Coach 246 Drrcdzir, Edward G 84 eee Early Childhood Education Association 196 Earle. Pamela L 84 Earls. John 222 Eason. Jeanette A 191 Eberly. Dorene A 84 Ebert. Shelly L 28 Edclman. Karen E. 237 Edes. Bill 152 Egan. Janet S. 176 Eggers. Cynthia A 8 1 Eldam. Mr. Donald 133 Ekstrom. Dr. Charles A. 134 Elbeli. Eric C. 67 Elisii. Paul J. 156 Eller. Rhonda M 84 Ellis. Dr. Howard C. 134 Ellmaker. Scott L 84. 165 Emrlch. Chrisanne L 84 Endnss. Laura L 28.216.237 Engle. Neil C. 84 Erb. John T. 179. 184. 196.202 Erb. Terry C 206 Erismao, Jell G. 85 Ernst. Steven P 85 Eshelman. David L 164 Eshelmann. Donna 238 Eshleman, Beth M 238 Essig. Kerin J 229 Esterbrook. BethG. 85 Esterbtook. Mark B. 85 Estes. Karen L 85 Etter. Ms. Ermaleen B. 134 Evan. Jeffrey A 171 Evans. Eileen M 179 Evans. Scott W 165 Everett. M 156 Ewan. Neal W 244. 245 Eyler. Karen S 85. 160 fff Fair. Christopher J. 171 Fake Scott A 200 Fanella. Steve P 28. 163, 165 Fanclli. Claudia M 24. 30. 36. 54. 144. 177. 188.200.246. 248 Fanning. Donna M 85 Fansfer, Marcia E 85 Fantom. Anglea R. 85 Fasnacht. Barbara A. 67 Fauver. Janell C. 85 Feddock. Gary J 85. 163 Fegley. Stacy L 85 Fekete. Mary E. 153 Fellin. Steven J 210 Ferguson. Lois E. 182 Fence. Gregory J 40. 52. 58. 177. 179. 182. 188. 198 Fcrng. Kevin L 85 Figurelfe. Lisa A 85. 200 Filler. Lisa A 85, 196 Filler, Matthew S. 234 Ftnklestcin. Scott J. 56.85 Flore. Camille A 86.160 Firestone. Jr. James C 86 Firestone. Tim 243 Fischel. Dr. Jack R. 134 Fischer. Mary K 86 Fltigerold. Louisa A. 184 Fitrportick. Kathleen P. 157 Flank. Stephen A 234 Flcischut. Kristin L 229 Fleming. Brian E 86 Fletcher. Margaret L 86 Flichman. Kimberly A 156.160 Florto. John L 193 Ftouras. Maria C 86 Fogg. Mr. Robert H. 134 Foley. Jr.. Thomas F 200 Foley. Brian 196 Foley. Jr.. Dr. Denis J. 134 Foley. Kevin F. 200 Foreman. Dr. Stuart 134 Forker, Kathleen L. 86 Forman. Martina M. 160 Forney. J, Bradford 86 Forry. Carol E, 236.237 Fox. John J Fox. Judith A. 86 France. Mr. Stephen R. 134 Frankford. Kirstan N 188 Franklin. Donald C. 86 Frantz. Cheryl K 86 Frantz. Thomas G 197 Franz. Jr.. Mr. Charles E. 134 Fraser, Avery L 86. 232 Frasick. Mike 194 Like a silent messenger from days of old. the Civil War monument reminds us of those who hove gone before us. The monument was erected as a memorial lo Civil War veterans from Millersville Photo by Brian K. Morgan Frazer, Mr. J. Douglas 134 Frederick. Lisa K 87.171.191 Frediclnc. Angela M 87 French Club 161 Frey. Beth Anne 87. 164 Frcyer. Lea Ann 180 Fritz. Doug 245 Frrtz. III. Joseph F. 234 Fritzinger. Laurie D 153 Fromm. Karen J 87 Fry. Ailecn A 87 Fry. Elizabeth S 156 Fry. Lynn A 239 Fuhiman. James M 171 Fulmer. Jr. James N 87 Fulmer. Leanne M 87 Fulmer. Mr. Richard 134 Fungaroli. Linda A. 87 Pure. Doreen T 87 Index 263Index_____________________________ ggg Gachj Michael J 223 Game . Margaret A 88 Gallagher. Mark B 88 Gambino. Roseann M 153.226. 227 Gamma PI 163.164.165 Gamma Sigma Alpha 16.172 Ganino. Andrea 56.60 Garber. Todd L 230.231 Garcia. Joy P 144 Gardner. Leigh L 196 Gardner. Michael K. 223 Garman. Lisa K. 237 Garrett. Dr. James M. 134 Gassert. Jeffrey L 88 Gale . Karen A. 88 Gaughran. Susan L 88.191 Gawes, Tom 206 Gebhart, Danielle R 88 Gegg. Stephanie A 153 Gegg. Stephen R 192.196 Gehman. Suebob H. 179 Gcib. Brenda S. 88 Geib. Jeffrey R 191 Geiger. Mr. William H. 134 Gel»t. Lora L 88.153.209 Gemmel. Pat 32 Gen. Jessica 144 George. Kirk. W 223 George Street Carnival 18.186. 193 Gcorgettl. Bonnie L 88 Gerber, Jennifer A 88 Germain. Mr. Sumner J. 134 Gernerd. Alisa R 209.210 Giangiullo. Deborah A. 191 Gibbs. Kimberly A. 157.196 Ginder. Kristin L 237 Gingrich. Glenn B 89. 162.226. 227 Giordano. Joseph D. 89 Girogr. Peter W 27.156 Giovanelll. Daniel J. 188 Gipprich. Amy 224 Gladden. Brian T. 204.205 Glass. Mrs Catharine 134 Glass. Dr. Joseph W. 134 Glassie. Henry H. 89 Glenn. Cynthia. J. 89.153 Glenn, Deborah A. 89 Gocheoaucr. Amy J. 89 Godshall. Daniel A 179 Gonzalez. Ivan 89 Good hard. Suzanne L 237 Goodwin. Richard J. 89 Gordon. Bruce L. 156 Gottlieb. Edward S 89. 163. 165 Grober. Gary O. 89 Grace. Carol L 82,226.227 Grady. Susan 157 Graeie. David G 89 Grammer. Mary K 89 Groney. Sharon L 157 Graupera. George A 89. 249 Gray. Kelley A 89 Greek. Council 28.152 Green. Dr. Katherine 135 Green. Linda J. 89 Gregg. Stephanie 66 Griffin. Sheila R 171 Groff. Mr. Amos H. 135 Grolf, Bradley A 90 GrossgSass. Karen A. 90 Gottschall. Ms. Kathleen M. 135 Grubb. Charles K 90 Grube Fritz. Kay D 90 Gugger. Donna J 90.179 Gulnette. Gregory S. 163.165 Gundel. Douglas B 210.211 Gwmdi. Ruth 90 hhh Ha. Maria Schwoyer 90, 188 Ha. Dr. Samuel J. 135 Haas. Kim M. 180.181 Haas. Lisa B Mocker. Mr. Ray 135 Hackman. Christine S 226.227 Hadfield Jason L 204.205 Hagenbuch. .Mark A 90 Main . Sheila A 90 Hake. Lloyd A. 90 Hale. Soranrte Hall. Jr.. Mr. Edward C. 135 Hall. Heather M 162 Hall. Tonya 90 Hamid. Dr. M. Khalil 135 Handwcrk. Ronald P. 90 Hatvemonn. Karen E. 90 Hangcn. David P 204. 205. 214.215 Hanoi . Jeffrey A 204. 205 Hanson. Timothy B. 90 Hanusein. Jeremy A. 231 Harbert. Jr.. Thomas P 223 Harding. Deborah A 237 Harkins. Douglas R 139.223 Harley. Kevin E 91 Harm. Sandro C 91.180.181 Harnish. J. Kevin 91 Harper. Thomas M 91 Harrell. Heidi J 153.229 Harrington. Mike 223 Harris. Ms. Dorothy B. 135 Harris. Jr.. Dr. Harold J. 135 Harris. John R 193 Mart. Laura C. 168 Hartley. Nancy J 237 Hartman. Christina M 188 Hartman. Wendy L. 196 Harvey. Mr. Merrls W. 135 Hatley. Nancy 216 Hatton. Sanae 200 Hatristavrakis. Kristi 91 Hau. Dr. Jong-Chol 135 Hauck. Eileen M 91 Hauck. Jr.. Dr. Laverne S. 135 Haun. Roger S 244. 245 Hawk, Krista G 91.160 Hay. Dav id 46.179 Hay. Mr. Isaac K. 135 Mayashi. Yuichi 200 Hearn. Daniel R 171 Hearth, Heidi 58 Heartier. Cheryl L. 91 Heberlmg. Philip M. 223 Heckler. Sue E 91.224.238 Hedrick. Tammy L 91 Heeson. Dr. Phillip T. 135 Mcetcr, David W 92 Mein. ChristinaS 92 Melshman. Jeffrey A 92 Memrick. Jr, James R. 179 Hcnch. Stephanie A. 92 Henderson. Dr. Alex 135 Henderson. John D. 188 Henderson. Michele R. 180 Henderson. Mrs. Molly 135 Hendricks. Sandro L 92 Henkel. Mary B. 92 Menne. Terry G 231 Henry. David J 92 Henry, Hugh M 92 Henry. Mr. B. LcMar 135 Henry. Nancy L. 153 Henry. Suzanne 92 Henry. Tammy L 92 Hensor. Tracy L. 92 Mentschl. Chris 237 Hcpler. Christina M. 92 Mepler. John C 92 Hcrbein, Robert A 171 Hcreshko. David M. 231 Hetman. Jill M 92.153 Herr. Troy S. 234 Hertold Morgan. Christie L 8.9,17 18. 19.20. 50. 123. 176. 177. 195. 200 Hesllnk. Dr. Daniel 194 Hess. Amy E. 92 Hess. Lisa K 179 Hess. Susan L 92 Hesscrt Ellse A 93.161 Hey. Tracey A. 241 Hibbard. Mr. John C. 135 Hickoff. Rick T. 163. 164 Hildebrand. Steven G. 93 Hill. BcihS 237 Hnserdecr. Donna J. 93 Hiraoka. Dr. Mario 136 Hoenstine. Lisa A 93.153.184 Hoffman. Jr.. Dr. Albert C. 136 Hoffman. Emity 198. 199 Hoffman. Healhcr M 184 lioffman. Jeffrey C 223 Hoffman. Stephen J 180.181 Hoffsmlth. Coach Joel 212.213. 234 Hof man. Christine M. 93 Hogan. Gerard J 210 Mohenrwarter. Susan L 93 Holley. Jr. David J 215 Hollinger. Kimberly A. 48 Hollinger. Stacey L 209.210,238. 239.247 Hollister. Robert M 162. 164 Holman. Melissa M 93 Holstrum. Curtis 194 Horn man. Melissa 160 Hoover. Alice M 46 Hopkins. Jr.. Mr. Leroy T. 136 Hopkins. Lorraine M 156 Horn. Joseph A. 231 Hornig. Jeffrey M 180. 181 Homing. Joseph F 180.181 Horning. Dean A 163.165 Horrocks. Kimberly A. 241 Horst. Mr. John L. 136 Hoskins. Robert M 94 Hosier. Mrs. Doris K. 136 Howell. Kathleen M 209.224 Howies. Amy B. 196 Hubschmann. Katharina 188 Hufford. Cynthia J. 179 Hughes. Cksdiou 206. 207 Hughes. Johnathan 161 Hughes. Kathleen E 43.153 Hundley. Dr. Helen S. 136 Hungcrford. Mrs. Nancy 136 Hunsberger. Mrs. Barbara 8. 136 Munsberger. Brenda L 40. 41 Hunsberger. Lucille R 93 Hunt. Lynne A. 93 Hunt. Steven P 210 Hurst, John E. 96 Hurst. Dr. Robert M. 136 Hustead. Mr. Robert G. 136 Huston Donna R. 96 Hutchinson, Herbert 96 Hutlick. Deborah J 96.156 Huyett. Rodney L 188 • • • 111 lekes. Kandi S 238 Impink. Robert L 96 Inshctski. Donna M. 96 International Relations Club 176 IntcrVarsity Christian Fellowship 46. 179. 182 Irwin. Cheryl L 96 • • • JJJ Jackson. Anthony T 234 Jackson. Mrs. Hazel I. 136 Jackson. Stephen M 244.62 Jacobs. Scott T. 20.179 Jacobson. Mary A 153 Jacoby, Lois A. 96 James. .Mark R 96 James. Stephanie 96 Janaskie. David M 163.222 Jansson. Amy C. 162 Japanese Culture Club 200 Jarccki. Kristine M 226.227 Jarusewski. Pamela M -157 Jayasekara. Rienzie S. 176. 245 Jefferis. Nancy D 97 Jen. Tsu Hua 176 Jenkins. Jr.. John N 97 Jennings. Nancy K. 97 Joanni. Karen A 97. 161 Johnson. Beverly L 58 Johnson. Butch 243 Johnson. David A 222 Johnson. Franklin D 97 Johnson. Heidi L 241 Johnson. Jeffrey L 97. 162, 164 Johnson. Jill R. 97 Johnson. Kelly A. 161 Johnson. Dr. Richard C. 136 Johnson. Robin M 184 Johnson. Robin R 97 Johnson. Steve A. 193 Jolly. Mr. James A. 136 Jones. Barbara S. 22 Jones. Christine E. 97. 157 Jones. John C 234 Jones. Sue 238 Jordan. Pamela K 97.191 Jordan. Thomas J 232 Jorgensen. Erik M. 188 Joseph. Anthony 196 Joseph. Julia E. 97 Julius. Jacqueline V, 157 J unkin, Steven R. 156 kkk Kaelm. Stephen A 136.140 Kahler. Dr. William V. 136 Kahley. Jeffrey A 97 Kaiser. Gall D 160 Kaleinik. Lynda M 180.181 144. ■ I 264 IndexIndex Kaminski. Deborah A. 97 I Kanaskie. Mr. Carl J. 136 Kappa Bela 154 Kappa Delta Phi 157 Kappa Lambda Chi 162. 165 Karccwskl. Michael A 165 Karr, Jami $ 97 Kasper. Bercn J 97 Kastncr. Mrs Susan S. 136 Kotkovcin. Mark A 97 Kaucher. Cheryl E 96 Kauffman. Kevin A 98.196 Kauffman. Peggy A. 224 Kauffman. Todd E. 98 Keane. Jr . James F. 163.165 Kearney. Timothy R 98 Kebil. Sharon A 98 Keech. Jr . WadcE. 98.184 Keefer, Phillip D 96 Keenan. Cynthia L. 98 Keener. Patrick O 155.171 Kellehef. David T. 191.196 Kellner. Mr. Bruce D. 136 Kelly. Regan 194 I Kennedy. Christine M 238 Kennedy. Michael D. 232 Kent. Joseph J. 210 Keough. Karen L 96 Kern. Thomas E. 163.165 Kershaw. Lisa A. 98 Kessler. Thomas E 98 Katterlng. Dr. W. Richard 137 Khan.BibiZ 98 Kidwell. Robert 161 Kinard. Kerry D 98 King. Kelly L 199.201.198 King. Robert S 98 Kirchner. Dr. Audrey 137 Kirinaka. R eko 200 Kirk. Deborah C. 153 Kirkpatrick. Elena A. 152.165 Kirsten. Justin K 162.164 Kiser. Dr. Marie V. 137 Klttappa. Dr. R. Kit 137 Klader.JodlL 208.209 Klenk. Jeffrey M. 234 Kline. Kathi S. 98 Kline. Kelly F. 98 Kline UsaM 99. 184 Kline, Terri L 196 Klinedinst, Timothy E 94 Klinger. Heidr L 14, 34. 35. 144. 146. 147, 176, 198.200.245 Catching a quick nap between classes, or praying lo Ihc Pond god for finals week wisdom? You decide. The Pond was perfect for many leisure-lime activities, including relaxation. Photo by Mean Studios Klock. Kathy A 99 Klock. William G. 99 Klueg. Darnel R 179 Knapp. John V 184 Knapp. Thomas A 30.62. 120. 179. 188 Knappenberger. Mary K. 196 Knepper. Holly L 99 Knickerbocker. Carol B 196.200 Jr.. Harvey W 163. 165 Koochenhauer. Bodo R 232 Knorr. Cheryl L 179 Knowlan Jr.. Thomas R. 193.200 Kobie . Dav id R 179 Koch. Linda G. 99 Kochan. Mr. John 207 Kocher. Susan B 99 Kogut. Mr. Daniel E. 137 Koftuk. Shawn D 200. 222. 242 Kokenes. Dr. Barbara 137 Kopitsky. Karen A 241 Koppel Dr Reynolds 137 Kost. Patricia. A. 99 Koth. Dorothy T 99. 192. 196 Krabbenborg. Monique 144. 146. 176 Kiaemer. Nancy L 99 Kraft. G Douglas 196 Krall. Steven J 242. 243 Kramer, Mrs. Fay E. 137 Kramp. Brian N. 243 Krane. Mr. Carl R. 136 Krantr. Gary L 99 Kratrer. Leslie K. 100.153 Kraoss. Laurie E 100 Kretdcr. Jeffrey A 184 Kreider. Dr. Walter 132. 133. 137 Kreider. William M 182 Kriebcl. Gretohen A. 100 Kriencn, Ann C. 100 Krtssinger. Jane E 100 Kroh. Loretta C 23.184 Krout. Keith K 231 Krow. Michael E. 231 Kruse. Dr. Thomas L. 137 Krushinski. Jeffrey U 100 Kuhns. Joe 234 Kullnski. Karen L 157 Kulp. Nancy A. 100 Kulp. Rebecca S. 22 Kunsman. Theresa M 236 Kwon. Young M 232 111 Labor. Agatha M 176 Labrlola. Dr. Robert J. 131. 137. 146. 147 Lacoe. Dean I 231 Laffcrty. Kevin A. 100 Lahm. Heidi L 160 Lake. Elirabeth A 179 Lamb. Davtd W 39. 162. 164. 190 Lamb. Nancy J. 100 Lambert. Brent A 165 Lammey. Dan T 162.164 Landis. Deborah A 179 Landis. Julia R. 179 Landis. Loti L 179 Lane. Abel 100 Lang. David G 223 Lapp . Jay E 101.210 Larson. Kimberly A. 101.153 LaRue. III . John A 101 Laspina. Paul 210 Laudcrbach. Mr. Keith A. 137 Lauer. Carlajo 184 Lausch. Yvonne K 101 Lavere. Paul H 101 Lawrence. Diane M 101. 171. 191 Lawson. Robert C. 200 Laynor. Dr. Harold A. 137 Latocik. Stephame 152.156 Leaman. Randall S. 142. 179. 188. 189 Lear. Allen E. 234 Lebo. Peter S 188 Lcdonnc. Sean A 156 Lee. Wallace W 101 Leedom. Dave 182 Lcgar. Sam 26 Leggett. Lynn D. 101.191 Lcgorc. 11 Ted A 236. 237 Lehman. Elirabeth J. 179 Lehman. Emmett R. 196 LeMarca. Coach Dawn 226. 227 Lepore. Judith A 101 Levd. Salty M 64.65.188 Levy. Laurence M Lewis. Michael A 243 Ued. Cindy M 101 Lefflck. Mr. Blaise W. 137 Linck. Kelly A 241 Lindetman. Kim A 101.191 Lindsay. Derek R 101 Lineaweaver, Kim M 153 Linebaugh. Marcia J 184 Ling Kristine A 156.160 Lint . Brian J 179 Litowitz. Mr. Len S. 137 Utile. Kevin D 223 Lloyd. .MarkS 162.164 Lockwood. Deborah A 179 Loddc. Tony 249 Long. Ann M 153 Long. Frances A 101 Long. Jacqueline 137 Longendetfer. Darnel A 155. 161 Longenecker. Lon A 160 Loose. Jonathan R. 101 Losak. Diane B 191 Lotr. Rebecca J. 101 Looetla, Michael W 58. 198 199.200 Love. Dr. F. Perry 137 Lovell. Cymtua L 184 Luce. Cynthia L 102.191 Locke. Penny L 102 Luck-Keen, Dr. Susan P. 137. 191 Lutes. Geraldine A. 102 Lut . Kristina M 237 l utr. Scott A 102. 184 Luukkonen. Salla K 176 Lydon. Shawn E 245 Lynch. Erk S 102 Lyon. Jr.. Mr. Robert A. 140 Lyons. Christine A, 153 Lyons. Evelyn L. 140 Lysle.UsaB 102.160 mmm Ma. William 144.147 Mace. Jacquelyn A 193 Macgrifl. Lou 60 Madden. Kenneth R 102 Madeira. Karen R 102 Maduto. Elvm J 144,147 Magliocchetti. Mark. A 161.209. 240.241 Maguire. Partkk J. 191 Mahoney. Dennis ft 223 .Mater. Raymond M 102 Matey. Leo J 102.178.179 Mallcry. Dr. Anne L. 140 Mallory. .Mark 40 Malloy. Marline 194 Manai.Usa 228.229 Manley. Mark H 180.181 Mantel. Brian K. 231 Marauder Marching (Jnlt 18. 194 Marco ri. Kathleen R 237 Margolis. Dr. Marvin S. 140 Mariam. LisaC 102 156 Markoff. Miss Marjorie A. 140 Markwith. Robert 204.205.214 Mar ley. Virginia E 102 Marsh. Heather L. 102 Marsh LorlS 153.172 Marshall. Andrew 206. 208 Marshall. Kirk A 102 Marshall Raymond A 102.180 181 Marshall. Regina M. 157 Marshall. Mr. Robert K. 140 Marti Pujol. Rosa 144 Martin. Heidi J 102.182.184 Martin. Jeffrey A 103 Martin. Michael J. 103 Martin Richard D 103 Martin. Sue A 103 Martin. Susan D. 103 Mart or ana, Josephine I 179 Index 265Index Marvel, Ernest J. 94 Mari. Grctchen L. 103 Mastrovitl. Gina S 245 Math . Suvsnoc C. 103 Matthew. Li vs K 103 Matulls. Mr. Robert S. 140 Squinting against the bright sunlight. Emmit teaman says "Who are you. and why arc you taking my picture?' teaman was just one ol many students who took advantage of the services offered by the SMC. Photo by Brian K. Morgan Maurey. Or. James E. 140 Maxwell. Sandra C. 209 Mays. Robert P 40.41 McAleer. Betty A 103. 157 McAteer. Vincent D 103. 164. 165 McCann. Peter L 104 McCarron. Elizabeth J 104 McCarter, Lon J 104 McOerey. Mary 224 McClay. Stephacuc L 240. 241 McCkrre. Jeff 223 McCoy. Ernest L 230.231 McColloch. Christine E. 104.153 McCullough. Kathleen M. 104 McDode. Sean 246 McDowell. Roberta J 157 McElhinny. Jody L 229 McElvaney, Melissa A 22 McFarland. Jr.. Joseph E. 164 McGarry. Kevin J 104.188 McGaoghey. Shelley J 179 McGeehan. Eileen Y. 104 McGuffln. Mary G. 104 McKensie. Susan B. 104 McKInrle. Karen D. 131 McLean, Kellie A. 104 McMahan. Darla J 105 McMenamin. Bridget 241 McNeal. Stephanie J. 105 McQucney. Patrice A 162 Meiktejohn Cheryl A 209. 241 Meiklejohn. Debra L 153 Meildejohn. Sherri 210.240 Melly. Mr. Richard H. 140 Melxner. Curtis L. 105 Men's Lacrossc.Club 193 Merln Studios 38.39. 152. 153. 156. 157. 162. 163. 164. 165. 171.176. 196 Mcrlo. Lisa A 105 Merrill. Ohwr F 232 Metr. Mr. Thomas E. 140 Mcrvine. Lori A 105 Messlmer. Mr. Peter C 140 Meyers. Kathy K 162.241 Michael. Chr.siian M 234‘ Michael. Kim M 105 Mtchehoo. Sheri J. 105 Mikula. Lorn A 152. 153. 154. 156. 157.158. 161.200 Miller. Carol L. 209.210.237 Millet. David A 105 Miller, Jeffrey C 105 Millet. Jeffrey M 194 Millet. John H 198. 199.200.201 Millet, Joseph M 191 Millet. Julie A. 105 Millet. Kaj F. 200 Millet. Karen M 179.184 Miller. Keith S 105 Milter. Mr. Kenneth G. 140 Miller. Kimberly A. 105 Miller. Lee 154 Miller. Mark A 196 Millet. Marybeth 105.171 Millet. Mitchell L 105 Miller. Mr. Ralph W. 140 Millet. Robert E. 105. 165 Millet, Robert J 192.193 Millet. Shetrie L 105 Millet. Steven A. 171 Miller. Dr. Timothy C. 140 Miller. William J. 178 Millersville Accounting Association 184 Millhouse. Jeanne M 196 Milton. Mr. Carl J. 140 Mingloni. Carolyn V. 22 Minsek. JohnH 106 Mlxlumskl. Mr. Conrad 140 Mock. Rotxn K 106.196 Moisey. Scott J 106 Molmaro. Debra S. 106. 209.210. 238 Molloy. Marleen A 106 Mol . Mr. Ferdinand 140 Moore. Aaron E 106.152.171 Mordosky. Lana J, 184 Morgan. Brian K 16.48.50 106. 184. 185.200 Morgan. Bruce M 200. 204. 206. 208. 226. 230. 232. 234.236.238. 240.241. 244 Morgan. Partlck K 184. 200 Morgan. Susan P 153 Morris. Kimberly A. 8. 16. 48. 184. 200 Morris. Reno 106 Mortimer. Andrea E. 160 Mosser. Tammy S 188. 200 Moyet. Courtney D 171 Moyer. Dr. Karl E. 140 Moyer. Patty A. 106 Moyer. Dr. William W. 141 Muellet. Christopher J. 178 Mueller. Dennis J 193 Mulholland. Marie B 237 Mullen. Michael E. 164 Mullin. Keith W 200 Mummert. Kelly A. 106 Mundell. Marc B 165 Murphy. Bradford W 164 Murray. Lirmood B. 106 Murray. Regina C 106 Mutt ha. James D 106 Muse, Kristin E. 106 Musolt UsaM 106 Myer. Mr. David L. 141 Myers. Mrs. Carol J. 141 Myers. Christopher W 106 Myers. Craig W 231 Myers. Doug R. 107.200 Myers, Paulette C 107 Myers. Todd A. 222.223 nnn Naimoli. Patricia M 154 Napier. Stephen T 204.214 Napierala. Gregory K. 231 Ness. Audrey C 240. 241 Nevea. Manuel L 146 Nevea. Maria T 152.164 Negron. Carmen R 184 Netss. Jennifer A 107 Netson. David A. 223 Nelson. Kim A 153 Nelson, Dr. Robert A. 141 Nerlmger. Joneen P 10. 11.30. 178. 179. 196. 223.229 Nesbella. Amy M 161 Newell. Nancy E 107 Newman Association 176 Newman. Joel B 223 Newman. Martha A 107 Nguyen. Khoa V 107 Nicely. Dianne M 188 Nichols. Dr. Paul H. 141 Nickel. Joellen M 157 Nicklaus. Carol A. 107 Niederrcither. Sandra K. 107 Nikolaus. John M 107 Nilles. William D 246. 247 Nocera, Joann M’ 107,229 Nodlne. Grant A. 161 Noerpel. John C- 106 Notan. Andrew P 108. 164 Noll. Cynthia S 108. 184. 196 Nottc. Christine M 164 Norbury, Surenne P 237 Noteno. Steven E 165 Nunan. Darryl D 171 Nuss. Bonnie J 238 Nye. Melody D 108 Nyhmd. David R. 40.108 ooo Ober. Douglas W 108 Oberhohrer, Sheri S. 108 O Brlen. Jr.. Joseph F 108. 165 O Brlen. Barbara M 184 O Brlen. Christine M 104 Oday. Carolyn 237 O'Donnell. Or. John F. 141 Oefelein. Jody L 229 O'Hara. Sharon T. 108 Oliver. Jacalyn A 109 Olivcros. Jocelyn. B 153 Olson. LisaC. 62.66.196 Olson, Steven L. 88. 117. 131. 184. 185. 192. Omicron Gamma Omega 165 O'Neal. Paula M 157 Oostdam. Dr. Bernard L. 141 Oplmger. James R 231 Oppenhelmer. Dr. Fred E. 141 Onhuel. Eric 210 Oriordan. Mary M 109 Osbourne. Dr. John B. 140. 141 Osika. Kathleen A. Osley. Karen E 109 Osman. Dr. Hassan 141 Ottlnger. Jr.. Dr. Edward D. 141 Otto. John N. 232 Overbaugh. Coach Jim 232 Taking advantage of the fresh spring weather, students dig through the Student Services sidewalk sale in search of a bargain The sidewalk safe during final exam week gave the bookstore an opportunity to make room for new stock. Photo by Brian K. Morgan 266 IndexIndex ppp Pahutski. Theresa A. 109. 160 Painter. Christopher L 231 Palmer. M». Virginia C. 141 Pari . Alfred F 165 Park. Scoria K. 109 Parks. Or. James C. Ml Parlette. Susan F 109 Parmer. Jennifer S 209 Parrish, Jeanine M 240. 241 Patton. Mr. Charles P. Ml Paul. Scott L 109 Paulcs. Chris 153 Paolaski. Rosemary P. 109 Paulsen. Jennifer A. 227 Paviglianiti. Joan M 109 Peace Coalition 64. 65. 144. 188 Pearman. Dr. William A. Ml Pearn Judith A 8 Pearson. Mary Beth 241 Pease. Mrs. Elaine K. Ml Peiffer, Gary M 109 Pelcschak. Stacie A. 109 Pellegrino. David A 109.193 Pellegrino. Sandee M. 152.160 Pendleton. Donna J. 160 Peoples. Patricia E 196 Perez, Melinda S. 109 Peter . Colleen T 109. 160. 191 Peters. Kimberly L 109 Peter . Maureen M. 109.191 Peter . Sherri L 110 Petrulla. Rene 110,157 Petrus. John M 204.215 Petrushka, Richard T 245 Ptwa. TambaN 176 Ple.fler Cathleen C. 184 Pfirman. Alicea M 164 Ptlum Dr. John E. Ml Phi Kappa Sigma 154. 155. 156. 157. 165. 171 Phi Lambda Sigma 157 Phillips. Gary O. 234 Phillips. Kimberly R. 132.200.208. Philo. Cynthia M 110. 192. 196 Phipps. Jr . James E 110.232 Phi Sigma Pi 164 Pina. Tanya N 236.237 Pire . Charles M 223 Place. Bock E. 110 Plank. Mr. Edward Ml Plomchok. Charlene E. 156 Poll. Wendy S. 110.156 Poltonavage. Brian E. 110 Popovici. Jann M 110 Powell. Brian 156 Pcenderpast, Scott M, 110 Prescott. Kenneth E. 110 Preston. Heather L III. 196 Price. Jr.. Dr. Clllton W. 144 Priority 200 Provazzo. Anne M 22 Psychology Club 191 Public Relations 131.231.232. 234.237.238. 241.243. 245 qqq Quinn. Kathleen A 111. 158 Quinn. Shea 26 Renner. Beth A III Reppcrt, Tracy J, 112 Rcxroth, Jay M, 112 Rhodes. Joyce M 179.182 Riccordo. Olga M 112 Ricciardi. Michael G 112 Rice. Robert J. 192 Richards, Deborah 188 Richards. Kelly. L. 224 Richard . Pamela J 112 Richter. Trocy M 194 Riddell. Dawn M 153.172 Rider. Brian A. 152.171 Riley. Phillip D 223 Ri har. John R 165.196 Riso. Mrs. Helen Conway M4 Risser. Mrs. Irene K. 144 Ritona. Angelo L 112 Rivcnburg, Kevin R 164 Roberson. Kimberly L 112 Rocketman, Steven M 112 Rodono. Craig T. 112.193 Rodano. Mark O 193 Rodgers. Angclwjoe M. 112 Rodgers. Steven R 112 Rodriguez. Lillian N. 184 Roehm.EhneM 112 Rogers Catherine I. 40. 112 Rohrbough. II,, Eugene G 112. 179 Roma. Judith M U2. 156. 188 Romesbcrg. Samuel J. 112 Rose, Michele A. 113 Ross. Candac 134 Ross. DeborahS 30.200 Ros . Jeffrey A 113 Ross. Mr. Paul W. 144 Ross. Dr. Robert S. 144 Ross. Thomas L. 113 Rotary. Stephen A. 113 ROTC 180 Roth. Hollie S. 113 Roth. Marla L. 113 Roth. Michael 113 Roth. Peter H 113 Roth well. Laptete M 113.157 Rousseau. Mr. Joseph E. 144 Rowder. Jim 223 Rowe. Kimberly S. 209 Rozelle. Mclis a B. 113 Rozman. Dr. Frank E. 144 Rue . Melinda L 145. 179. 180 Rohl.GinaM 171 Ruhl, Susan C 114.156.210 Rush. Bridget C 190 Russak. Mr . Adcle S. M4 Russell. Sharon L 179 Rutherford. Mark L 114 Rutkowskl, Max A 114 Rutner. Stephen M 180.181 Ryder. Brian A. 114 Rymsza. Danecn M 114. 156 Rzepllnski, Mary K 114. 153 sss Sabol. Jacqueline A 114. 160. 179 Saez. Jaime. 114 Sailors. Katin M 114.188 Sainz.BethW 184 Sala. George V. 114 Salomonsson. Karin C 145.176 Salvo. Mark W 45. 48. 115. 200 Sample. Holly A. 144.171 Sanchez. Dori E 40 Sander . Edward T 115 Sanzen DinaC 115.190 Sasln. Dr. Richard 144 Satanica. Lisa 171 Satlazahn, Randy 188.192 Returning to his second home, the SMC. Doc Roc shows off his flashy new moped Dr Ralph Doc Roc" Antonnen was the advisor for both Snapper and W1XQ. Photo by Bnan K. Aforgan Tolling the time as a reminder to go to class, the Bell Tower also contrib utes to the aesthetic beauty of the campus. The Bell Tower was a popu lar place to study in nice weather. Photo by Brian K. Morgan Raob. Julie M. Ill Rabcr. Jeffrey L 111 Rabon. Paul E 164.165 Radel. Paul R 165 Radel. Samantha L 209 Radesky. Mary R 111.200 Radinovsky. Dr. Syd 144 Raficry. Joseph N 37. 44 Ragouzco . Mr. Leonard 144 Railing. Ann L 153.184 Rajnik, Paul 111 Randolph. Mr. Clarence J. 144 Rank. CarolL 48. III Rapsey, Robert J 223 Raring. Nathan W. t96. 200 Raschke. Mary E. 111.160 Ratzlaff. Dr. Willi 144 Rauhala.,Mario R 237 Ray. Benjamin F 111 Reagan. President Ronald 91 Reckc. A Patrick 162. 164 Recke. SeanK 210 Reddish. Deborah L. 209.241 Reed. Duane M. Ill Reed. Jennifer B 241 Ree e. Kr« tenS 111.153 Reichcl. Michelle L 111.139 Relghard. Dr. Gary W. 144 Rcley.ll . Thomas W 161 Re. ley. Ellen M 226.227 Reiley. William J 193 Reinbold. Heidi A 152.153 Reinford. Mr. Merle R. 144 Reinhard. Mrs. Jane L. 144 Reinhard. Susan G 111 Reinhart. Davnl E. 152. 171 Reisinger. Annmarie R 111. 157 Remmey. .Melissa R. 184 Index 267Index Satterfield. Joel A 115. 196 Sounder . Mona L 115 Saxton. Stewart A 231 Saylor. Linda fc 157. 91 Saylor. Thomas W 115 Scannella. Constance A 115. 160 Scarpaci. John M 115 Schoctierle. John D. 115 Schaeffer. Deni C. 200 Schappell. Leslie S. 115 Schappell. Mark 165 Schamberger. Dr. Charles K. 144 Scheelkopf. Don 234 Scheib. Kevin R 245 Scheucr. John P 115 Sche-ucr. Mark R 193 Schildknccht. Mary K. 115 Schlatcr, Jr, Donald E. 171 Schlegel. Debra 209. 224 Schlegel. Robert 223 Schmidbauer. Diana M 115. 160 Schrmdtke. Carl W 165 Scholz. Joseph T 171 Sc hope. E Eugene 223 Schotta. Dr L Willem 144 Schrader. Scott W 180.181 Schubert . Kim Y 115.160 Schuessfer. Wayne 115 Schultr. Douglas H 210 Schuttz. ThomasA. 115 Schwarzman, J. Steve 116 Science Fiction and Fantasy Club 179 Scott. Donna M 193.227 Scott. Mtchael T. 212.234 Scatchnst. Sha i L 188 Sebelist. John R 165 Sechler, Jan L 116 Sedlak. Jennifer M. 186. 193 Sego. John 180.181 Seidler. James M 116.144 Seislave. Daniel G. 116 Selvwilght. Donna L. 116 Seliga. Ill . Peter E 116.165 Sellers. Andrew C 152. 155. 161 Sellers. Mr. Gary H. 145 Sempowskl. Carol M 116 Senft. Holly K 196 Senlt. Wanda M 116 Scpotvedo. 30 Serianni. Vincent P. 64.66, 116. 177. 184. 188. 196 Serockl. Stephen 164 Shaak. Mr. Robert 145 Shafer. Bill 26. 161 Shaffer GtetchenL 116 Shaffer. Holly L 191 Shaffer. Sheri A 116 Shapiro. Dr. Steven 158. 165 Sharp. Scott A 204 Sharpe. Tracey E 241 Shaud. Dorothea A 153 Sha Paula A. 116 Shea Kelly. A 209.210.234 SheaKer. Valerie L 153 Sheaffer. Dr. M.P.A. 145 Shearer. Robert L 165 Shelley. Mr. Leo 145 Shenberger. Joy C 116.153 Shenk. Harold P. 116 Sheperd. Melita F. 188 Shepherd. Dawn M 188 Shepherd. Dr. Jan M. 145 Sheridan. Dr. James J. 145 Shiflett. Holly 241 Shirer. IV. William H 165 Showalter. Michael S 116 Showers. Dr. Byron H. 145 Shuey. Gregory M 231 Shultz. Joe 154 Shultz. Kristine M 117 Shumate. Robert G 164 Sickle . Tina M 153.117 Sicbels. Heidi L 117,186.188 Sieracki. Joan E 117 SlJord. Jennifer S. 117 Sigma Phi Delta 154.160.164 Sigma Phi Omega 152. 155. 165 Sigma Pi 165 Sigma Tau Gamma 46.144.156. 165 Silcox. Phillip M 188 Sllimperl. Todd J. 165 suknetur. Daniel W 223 Silvoy, Melissa A 164 Simmons. Andrew A. 184 Simmons. Mark A 210 Simms Morant. Mary Y. 210 Simon. Tracy A 188 Sines. Charles W 188 Singal. Rajni 160 Sipprcil. Jeomne M 117. 179 Skelly. Dr. William H. 145 Skeliky. Mark 145 Skitter. Dr. Hans G. 145 Skrocki. Stephen B 164 Slablnskl. Mr. Robert L. 145 Sfezosky. John E 117 Sloka. III . Jams 194 S loss. Joseph B 117 Smart. Mr. Dalton E. 145 Smedley, Dr. Joyce 145 Smith. Anthony L 117.204.214 Smith. Barry M 117 Smith. Carl D. 229 Smith. Cynthia A. 193 Smith. Patrick E. 243 Smith. Paul W 118 Smith. Dr. Rita R. 145 Smith. Roger C 204.214 Smith. Ruth A. 237 Smith, Sandra A 118. 157 Smith. Sherri L 118 Smith. Troy 118 Smith. Wendy A 118 Smoker. MarkS 118 Snavely. Curtis D. 118 Snapper 144.179.188. 189. 222 Snelbaker. Lorettc M 152. 157 Snover. David L 156 Snyder, Dave W 179 Snyder. Dena A 118.157 Snyder, George H 179 Snyder, Holly R 118.238 Snyder. Robin L 179 Sodrn. Karen L 118 Sofroney. Kimberly K 157 Solomon. Janice M 190 Songwriter's and Music Business Club 161. 196 Soothe mer. Peter. G 210 Soong. Dn Yin S. 144.145 Souders. R 119 Soumate. Robert 164 Soystcr. Laurie J 119.188 Spangler. Karen L 119.153 Spanitz. Tami S, 229 Specht. Dr. Paul G. 145 Speelhoffer. Jill A 241 Speicher. Davrd D 218.219 Spence. Franklm I 119 Spence. Lynne D 179 Springer, Debra L 188 Sprout. Kelly J 216.217,236.237 Stager. Danielle 218.219 Stager. Dr. Jaime 145 Stahl. Gcorgiana J. 184 Stanley, Charles L 119 Store. Kadine 182 Starr. Scott J 165 Staub. Timothy P 119 Staud. Stephen A. 193 Stauffer. Dwight P. 196 Stauffer. Jill M 119 Stead. Tracy L. 119 Steele. Betsy L 119.157 Steele. Karen 119 Steepy. Michael T 119 Stefan., JohnC 180.181.229 Stefani, Suzanne M 164 Steffe. Jerome J. 119 Steffen. R Scott 119 Steiner. Laura C. 119 Stempcl. Tracey L 179. 245 Slemple. Kelly M 119 Stcucek. Dr. Guy L. 136 Stevens. Eric C 210 Stimley Stacy A 122 Stine. Connie L 119 Stine. Dr. George F. 145 Stollenwerk. Mr. Donald A. 145 Stone. Dianne M 58 Stoner. Alan J. Stoops. Mike 27.156 Stout. W Raiford 188 Stover. Kevin 234 Housing an excellent food service fa cility. a well-stocked game room, and several television sets, the Stu deni Memorial Center is 0 second home to many commuting students and members of student organizations. The student population voted this year to expand the SMC significantly In the next two years. Photo by Brian K. Morgan 268 IndexIndex Strait, Gene M, 179 Strosnider. Kay 20 Straw. Jennifer R. 122 Straw, Michelle A. 18a Straw . Marry R 215.246. 247 Strecker, Valerie M 122.153 St rcy. Ronald W 188 Stringfellow. Kristin 22. 196 Stroba. Ralph E. 122 Strobcl. Pout A. 210 Stuart. Jeffrey A 122 Student Senate 144. 192. 196 Student Services. Inc 21. 134 Study. Robert K 122 Stump. Carol E- 122.160 Stump. Kristina M 188 Stump. Tammy S. 122.153 Sullivan. Jr.. Augustus E 122 Sullivan, Amy A 191 Swarm. Paul M 122 Swart . Brenda J 179 Sweeney. Maria E 122 Sweigart. Jeffrey S. 40. 141.200.212 248. 249 Swenk. Cynthia A 122 Swisher. Daryl L 58 Syke . Dr. Ronald E. 146 Symons. Leslie A 46. 179. 200 Synchronized Swimming Dolphin Club 193 Srablowski. Diane M 122.153 ttt Talipsky, Julia A. 238 Talley. Dr. Paul 146 Tannehlll. Mr. John E. 146 Tappany, David L 161 Tassia. Dr. Margaret R. 146 Tate. Die A. 122.200 Taylor. Mr. Clark E. 146 Taylor, David L 196. 200 Taylor. James M 243 Taylor. Jeffery R 231 Teller. Christine L. 209.210 Templeton. Thomas A 122. 200 Templin. Julie A 162 Tenney. Denise L 123 Tenney. Laura R. 123.193 Terrakis. Christina E. 123.157 Thomas. Beth A 193 Thomas. Lisa M 238 Thompson. KaKy 153 Thompson. Kathleen M 123. 144 Thompson. Rosemary D 88. 123. 153 Thompson. Dr. Edward 28. 146 Thornton. Mary Katherine 123 Throne. Parttc»a A. 123.191 Tirado. Llrcttc 153 Titus. Melissa 161 Todd. Marct A 123 Tolan. Matt 152 Tomko. Timothy W 123 Toto. Michael J. 180.181 Touchstone 184. 200. 222 Towncnd. Stephen J. 186 Tray nor. Joseph J. 123 Treasure. Mr. Blair E. 146 Tribit. Mr. Donald 146 Trimmer. Die E 124 Trollope. Karen J 156 Trout. Eric E 124 Trout. Mrs. Marjorie 146 Troutman, Lisa L 160 Trust, Judith L 157 Trust. Margaret M. 124.152 Trxcinski. David J. 231 Turner. Mary P. 124 Tyler. Dale D 194 uuu (Jdovrch. Michael P. 204 United Campus Ministry 184 University Activities Board 8. 28. 56.188 Upton. Stacey L 191 vw Vaccaro. Nancy A 22 Vnhoy. Charlene 241 Valdlsctri, Paige M 124.229 Valentino. John A 210 Valeri, Lisa M 238 Vandcgrlft. Scott 243 Vanllcct. Robin 191 VanGordcn. Mr. Charles 146 Vangrocsbcck. Gina A. 157 Vanhcteren. Anna P 144.146.176. 188 Varner. Sharon K. 183 Vassitopoutos. George P 124 Vella. Jonathan G 234 Verobish. Loune A. 124 Versprillc. Timothy J. 229 Versprlllc. Tom 228.231 Vincent, Dr. Simone J. 146 Virga. Gina M 124.198.201 Vtvas. Roberto A 124 Votta. Karen A 237 WWW Wagner. Annie 157 Wagner. Dann L 164 Wagner. John C. 124 Wahl. Carol L 164 Waldeck. Ms. Ellen B. 146 Wall. Mellen 67 Walls. Robert F 33.45.200 Waltman. Barbara J. 146. 240, 241 Ward. Jr.. William A 193 Ward. Kenneth R 171 Ward. Matthew J. 223 Ward. Patrice H 194. 196. 196 Warfel. Jill E. 227 Warthawsky. Mr. Lawrence 146. 234 Waterman. Daniel D. 179. 191 Way. Jeffrey A 125.196 Weatherholtz. Kelly J. 125 Weaver. Glen E 125 Weaver. Julie H 125 Weaver. Timothy J. 223 Weber. Laon A. 190 Weber. Michelle A 153 Weeks. Shelby M 125.193 Wctkel. Stacey V 125 Weimer. Martha J 164 Wcisbein. Adam L 125 Weis . Dr. Gerald S. 146 Weiss. Randal S 234 Weld. David D 125 Welsh James V 125 Wenger. Jodi L 125 Wcnncr. Susan L 125 Wcnrich. David L 248 Wenrich, Kathleen M 237 "Yo wanna read what?" Magazines and newspapers to suit everybody's tosies were available behind the SMC From Desk. Photo by Main Studios Wentrel. Dann R. 125.153 Werner. Jr. Russell T 125 Wert. Heidi B 196 West lord. John E 54. 55 White. Dr. James W. 146 White. Coach Keith 216.236.237 White. Pamela 199 White Roses 171 Whitelock. Edward J. 178. 186. 193. 200.201 Whitenight. Wendy S. 238 Wicrkowski. Brian A. 231 Wiegand. Margaret A 125.156 Wiker. Neil L 231 Wildasin. Brenda S 125 Wiley. Curtis D 223 Wiley. Sandra K 153 Will. Mr. Richard S. 146 Williams. Kathy J. 196 Williams. Paige L 161 Williams. Timothy C. 171 Williamson. Marjorie E. 127.160 Wilt. Crystal M 226. 227 Wmgenroth. Deidrc A 152. 199 Wlnkcljohann. Dr. Rosemary J. 146 Winter. Dr. John E. 147 Winters. Donald t 126 Wise. Mr. Gene R. 147 Wise. Dr. R. Gordon 147 Wise. Scott A 194 Wise. Son a Lolsc 126 Wismcr. Dr. Robert K. 147 Witman. Kevin R 234 Witmer. Nancy C 126 Witmer. Trisa A WIXQ 178 Wtosinskl. Christine M. 209 Wolf. Mr. Charles T. 147 Wolf. Mark W 178 Wolfgang. Lisa M 126 Wollcr. Lorraine 126 Women's Volleyball Club 184 Wood. Dette C 126 Woolley. Charles 220 Worthington. Virginia L. 126.238 Wright. Darren M 126.188 Wright. Kathy A 126 Wright. Dr. Ralph L. 147 Wylie. John P 180. 181.232 Wym. Dr. Philip D. 147 XXX Xiques, Dave 176 yyy Yaculak, Gregory E- 234 Yashur. Georgiann A 126.160 Yates. Michelle C 126 Yeager. Dr. Sandra 147 Yelagotes. Dr. George J. 147 Yescaks. James E 131 Yingst. Cynthia R 126 Yingsl. Lisa A 184 Yoas. Tony R 126.204 Yoder. Ms. Carolyn S. 147 Yoder. Scott E 156.156 Yohe. Joseph A. 234 Yost. Lori J 126 Young Arthur H 244. 245 Young Catherine M 153 Young Charles W Young. Pacticia L. 126.156 Young Stephen S 127 Yovich. Robert G. 210 zzz Zancu. Dr. Uliana 144, 147 Zarkowski. Michael W 127. 165 Zelders. Uso D. 127 Zeigler. Terry, L 127 Zeiset. Carole J 182 Zidrik. John 154 Zielinski.,Mary R. 127 Zimitski, Mary R 127 Zimmerman. Miss Barbara J. 147 Zodl. Lori A. 217.237 Zook. Kathy A 127 Zook. Robert G 127 Zubcr. Jill R 209.224 Zug Darrell R. 231 Zuratt. .Margaret A. 127 Index 269he Real Ville The Academic section can wait when a camera is involved, according to Lori Blizzard. The Touchstone staff always had time to socialize and look at the bright side of deadlines. Photo by Morin Studios Bard residents take pride in their precious collection of empty bottles that have accumulated over the years. John Miller said ol his experience in the dorm. 'Never In my wildest dreams could I have anticipated Bard Hall." Photo by Mcrirt Studios As another school year closes, so too closes the lives o; many of us at the Ville. As we pack our suitcases and stereo systems one last time, our thoughts wander back over the years that we have spent here in this secluded community. Though many of us deny it with false machismo and feigned insensitivity. Millersville has become a second home to us. It is here that we learned for the first time about the isolation of being strangers in a strange land, about how to make decisions about things we’d never even thought of before. But the people we met here made the transition bearable, even fun. John Miller felt that his career here in the 'Ville was sometimes more fun than it should have been. “Never in my wildest dreams could I have anticipated Bard Hall." he said with a nostalgic grin. We, the Touchstone staff, tried to capture the true spirit of Millersville: The spunkiness, festivity, energy, vigor, and all the other adjectives that presonify youth. Because college is the last bastion of unbridled youthfulness, the last place where creativity and personal freedom are displayed on a daily basis, we felt that the college yearbook shouldpreserve forever the memories and feelings of those days in the Ville. Only time will tell whether we succeeded or not. We were aided in our efforts to create the best possible yearbook by several people who shared our dream enough to give of their time and expertise when we needed it. We would especially like to thank Mrs. Susan Heidt, of Cooke Publishing Co., for the wealth of knowledge that she enriched us with, also Dr. Ronald Sykes, our advisor, without whose imperturbable patience and steady guidance this yearbook would literally not be possible. We also extend heartfelt appreciation to Greg Wright and Jim Yescalis, from the Public Relations office, for their great assistance to the Sports section, and Merin Studios for much of the color photography and all of the photographic supplies used to complete the book. Finally, to the graduates of 1987, the Touchstone staff wishes you good health and personal success in your lives after commencement. We sincerely hope that, no matter how far your travels take you, you never forget the years spent in the 'Ville ... the Real 'Ville. $ Finals finally get to graduating senior. Mark Salvo Everyone tended to get a little stir crazy during the last week of each semester. Photo by Main Studios Everyone, including Alan Schaeffer, wonders what the "spedalite du jour" Is. Although Gor-dinicr wasn't extravagance personified, most of the residents filed through every weekend for their meals Photo by Main StudiosAcknowledgements Staff Advisor ..................Dr. Ronald E. Sykes Editor-inChief...............Brian K. Morgan Photography Associate Editor . . . Steve Danforth Business Managers...................Mark Salvo Chuck Young Treasurer ...................Denise Schaeffer Associate Editors ...........................Kim Morris Christie Herrold-Morgan Kathleen A. Becker Student Life ....................Claudia Fanelli Seniors......................................Kaj Miller Academics ...................................Ken Crawford Lori Blizzard Greeks.........................Patrick Morgan Colophon • The 1987 TOUCHSTONE was published by the students of Millersville University. Millersville. Pennsylvania 17551. • TOUCHSTONE was printed by Cooke Publishing Company. Devon. Pennsylvania 19333. represented by Susan Heidt. • The 272 text pages were printed by offset lithography on 80 High Gloss Coated Enamel. The endsheets were printed in PMS 327 and black on ivory Navajo stock. The dividers were printed in PMS 327. • The cover was manufactured in Lexatone II offset printed in five colors and liquid laminated. • The text of the book was set in Korinna using 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12 and 14 point sizes. Korinna. Korinna Kursiv. Korinna Bold and Korinna Bold Kursiv were used. Headlines were set in Korinna Kursiv. Ronda Light. Bookman Light. University Roman Bold. Italia Organizations...............Kathleen A. Becker Michelle Button Sports..........................Bruce Morgan Photography Editor ................Steve Olson Copy..........................Denise Schaeffer Andrea Burkholder Maria Mauro Contributing Editors.......................Joe Raftery Bob Walsh Thanks also to all of the writers and photographers who contributed or allowed us to use their work. These people can be recognized by the acknowledgement which appears with their contribution. Book. Tiffany Demi and Friz Quadrata. Text and headlines were set by the Compugraphic Unified Composing system with magnetic disc storage. • All screened backgrounds were handled by Cooke Publishing Company. All tool lines and graphics were laid down by technicians at Cooke Publishing. • The four-color pages were produced from color prints. • The edition was smythe-sewn. rounded and backed with headbands and footbands. • The TOUCHSTONE was partially subsidized through the student activity fee allocated by the Student Senate. • Students participated in yearbook seminars at Ohio University. Washington. D.C., and the Cooke Publishing Conference in Valley Forge. 272 Staff, Acknowledgements, Colophon COOKE PUBLISHING COMPANY OtVON PENMWIVANIA . } 

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

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


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


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


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


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


Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1


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