Millersville University - Touchstone Yearbook (Millersville, PA)

 - Class of 1988

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 284 of the 1988 volume:

_____1988____ TOUCHSTONE cw i! •• o s 'tv Ott(face UM tt fanaof? Well, the 1987-1988 TOUCHSTONE staff took on the challenge of giving you the proof. We dug deep around campus to find reasons why we shouldn't be judged by our appearance of rural partiers. What we found were organizations — both greek and non greek — who did a lot to benefit the school and the community. We saw the Greek Escort Service that enabled students to walk home late at night without the fear of being hurt and the Circle K organization which sponsored an eas- ter egg hunt for the Boys' Club in Lancaster. Individual students also contributed to our proof. The students who worked and organized the Pirate's Cove, provided non-alcoholic entertainment on campus as an alternative to the numerous off-campus parties. Other students put their best foot forward for the Walk America walk-a-thon which benefitted the March of Dimes and danced the night away with Phi Sigma Pi to raise money for Muscular Dystrophy. Seniors were also contributing to our "image building project." Some of these seniors spent weekends serving in the armed forces, held offices of high esteem in student organizations, and worked diligently to graduate with outstanding honors. In general, we found that more and more students were taking advantage of the numerous activities and opportunities that M(J had to offer. (right) Fifty Years of Life seems more important to Steve Myers than the closed backpack at his side. Procrastination was one skill that everyone acquired and some even mastered. Photo by Patrick Morgan (opposite page, top) This squirrel won't let anyone, not even a photographer, interrupt his lunch. The rural surroundings of MU enabled students from large cities to "get back to nature.” Photo by Merin Studios (opposite page, bottom) As far as outrageous hair cuts go. Brian "Beast" Heist outdoes everyone. There was not any one style that was popular this year — everyone was his own person. Photo by Nam TruongSTUDENT LIFE • 6 SENIORS » 66______ ACADEMICS » 126 GREEKS ■ 147 _____ ORGANIZATONS « 174 SPORTS 202 _ INFORMATION • 248The everpopular marauder is the biggest fan at all of the football and basketball games. The.mascot kept all of the fans in the spirit of things with such tactics as the wave. Photo by Merin StudiosPROOF Our fine feathered friend seems very well adjusted to his non oquatic home. Despite the "no pets" rule in Brookwood. residents found ways to take in roommates of a different species. Photo by Patrick Morgan Rich Davis and Kenny Geist jam with their band every chance they get Blackmail appeared at the Pirate's Cove and various bars in the area for fun and a little extra spending money. Photo by Scott Rancn process is osmosis. you absorb the culture without •: • ■ even:; conciously learning from it... you are stimulated. In August, 1987 1,828 freshman arrive on campus bright-eyed and bushy-tailed wit various expectations about this new and ex citing phase of their lives. Each one of the freshmen had their own ideas of what th next four years would hold for them. Whil some of them realized the work that wa ahead of them, a large majority of the ne students felt that the word “semester” w synonymous with “three months vacation.1 However, they soon found that fun for seve days a week and 4.0’s did not go hand-in hand. Freshman were not the only ones with ex pectations for the upcoming semesters. Sen iors saw this as their year to kick back an relax and simply enjoy their last two semes ters as students. Many seniors, however, found this to be a farce falsehood. There were resumes to be printed, jobs to be found an loose ends to tie up before they could leav Biemesderfer Stadium with a degree in their chosen fields. In the same way, people in the surrounding community saw MG as a loud campus that disturbed their privacy at night. They were not aware, however, of the students who spent their spare time working part-time jobs to support themselves or participating in extra-curricular activities in which they learned leadership skills and responsibility. The residents of Millersville also did not see the students who worked so diligently to either maintain or attain a high GPA. These students were seen in Ganser Library until the doors closed at midnight writing papers and studying. All in all, there was a lot more to our fine institution of higher education than pounding a few at Brookwood or near-by bars. We also took our prospective futures seriously by studying hard, completing internships for experience and basically going to all lengths to Insure more promising chances after MG. I r I 1 2 • IniroducionIntroduction • 3 R O FRA DIT ION and r y lv J IL • • • • '-'and i auwUtc . . . V. tniny There were a lot of different things seen around campus this year. Some were positive changes and other changes we could have lived without. Greek life was more prominent than ever. Most fraternities and sororities accepted record-breaking numbers of pledges. For example. Delta Zeta pledged twelve new sisters in the spring — their largest group of pledges ever. Also, more greeks went national this year. Those that didn't become national were already in progress. These maintenance crew members wonder where to start. With the beginning of spring, came the sound of lawn mowers everywhere. Photo by Steix Dan ofth We voted for a fall break that will go into effect in the fall of 1988. The students apparently felt that the long stretch of classes between August, when the semester began, and Thanksgiving was just too long. By the time Thanksgiving did arrive, everyone was exhausted and more than ready for a break. The fall break will enable the students to have a four-day weekend in October. When the Charity Queen of 1987. Heidi Lahm, announced that her charity was the Clare House in Lancaster for the homeless it was just the beginning of our campaign for the homeless. We gave up lunches so that the money that would have paid for that lunch went to the homeless and we also donated clothes to them. At the same time, some of our own students were experiencing homelessness first hand. Several students found themselves with friends illegally or out of their trucks after being evicted from their own cozy apartments because they had a few hundred of their closest friends over to kick a couple of kegs. Psychology majors were still without a home while Byerly Hall was being renovated. Running from building to building for classes, these unfortunates prayed for their home-away-from-home to be completed next semester. We accepted all the inconveniences in stride and chalked them up to experience along with the pleasant memories we will always have of the Ville. 4 • IntroductionRelaxing between classes is what Maryanne Barr and Brian "Beast" Heist seem to do best. The wall by Wickersham was always the perfect place to wait for friends or just to relax. Photo by Sieve Danforlh The baby cigncttes test out their new neighborhood with mom close behind. The newborns created quite a stir around campus and the town. Photo by Steve Danforlh Introduction • 5Dinner in Lyle Dining Hall just isn’t complete for Lynn Cincotta. Kate Evans. Jenni Ellidge, Kim Phillips, and Julie Luneburg until they hang out on the wall in front of the dorm and scope for an hour or so. The "wall" provided entertainment for those who wanted to digest their food before digging into the books for the night. Photo by Patrick Morgan ■ (opposite page, left) It seems that Walt Yost's comfortable chair helps him relax and get lost in his work. Each student had his own favorite way to study whether it was a favorite chair or certain music. Photo by Patrick Morgan ■ (top) Mail or no mail, this girl won’t be happy until she secs for herself. Whether it was letters from family and friends or bills from AT T, everyone hoped for mail daily. Photo by Main Studios ■ (bottom) Oscar takes a few minutes out of his busy day to enjoy some music on his clarinette. Everyone needed some relaxation and music was always one of the best ways to forget problems and pressures. Photo by Karen Chandler ■ 6 • Student Life Divider ■■II ■ Student life at Millersville was more than just the party life that we all think of when we think of the 'Ville ■ It was Homecoming. Parent's Day. moving in, and studying ■ It was also building strong friendships that we hoped could last a lifetime ■ Millersville. although located in a strongly traditional area, was a center for trends from hair to clothing, to forms of transportation ■ Sure, we partied-in Brookwood. E-courts, Cottages, and outside at the Bush, but we took other things seriously, too ■ We gave up meals for the homeless, donated clothing, and volunteered to help with the Special Olympics ■ We received awards, attended cultural events, and became aware of the ever growing problems of our society ■ Life at the 'Ville was not all parties and blowing off classes, contrary to the popular belief of most of the non collegiate population ■ We were not only carefree, but also concerned adults in the process of building our futures ■ We proved that you can not generalize when dealing with people ■ We became proof of the old saying don'l judge a book by its cover! ■ ©o©®©©o Student Life Divider • 7Students Partied through Graduation by Patrick Morgan "V6, Bro. we re having a party at 16E. Invite your friends and come on out.” Yes. there was a lot of this going around towards the end of the semester this year, as in the past. Many people had parties as a way to say goodbye for the summer to a lot of friends or maybe as a celebration of graduation. It seemed that a lot of seniors kept up with the tradition of getting hammered the night before graduation, after all their finals were done and all they had to do now was put on their cap an gown and show up on time. Underclassmen attended these affairs, especially after their finals were over, to end the year with a smash. If they were lucky, their finals were done Wednesday and they had Wednesday. Thursday, and if staying over for graduation. Friday night to party. For many, this was the last chance to do any serious drinking before going to live at home and work, which for some that was all they did and would have to wait all summer drink again. Yet others made use of this time spending it with their special person, but. rest assured, in some manner they still partied. The final parties would seem to be a time of a lot of boozing and maybe some sadness as friends said goodbye, but in most cases. After many hours of Intense partying. Marianne Kuhl can only put her hand to her head and try to remember the events of the last one or two days of spring f inals 88.Many students partied throughout finals week regardless of exams and regretted it the next morning. Photo by Patrick Morgan this was not so. Actually, the parties were very upbeat and hopeful. People said goodbye but spirits were high as they also made plans to write, call or meet somewhere for a little vacation at the shore. Still others made bigger plans to live and work at the shore together. In all this plan- ning for the future, friends still found time to reminisce about events past and results from classes. All in all. the final parties were a chance for friends to get together and share a special evening to carry them through till next semester or until they meet again.Practicing popular dance styles, these students gear up for the big panics coming at the end of the spring semester. Dancing was a favorite to students at graduation parties along with drinking and hooking up“. Pitoto by Kim Maris Reading over a last minute paper. Patrick Morgan is really thinking how much he'd like to just kick back, grab a drink, and celebrate. Graduation parties allowed students to kick back, relax, and get totally, wildly crary. Photo by Bruce Morgan John OcutL Kay Gilroy. Lir“ Smith, and Bob "Kacoo McCauley anxiously awaited the stort of graduation BBQ's and parties in hopes of tor getting their finals. One reason students drank heavily at the end of the btg week was wmpty to kxgct how good or bad they did on o test. Photo by Patrick Morgan Catching a quick game before the parties, these athletic students want to try to beat each other first on the court and later in Chugging contests. Students could often be found competing, whether in basket ball oj drinking games. Photo by Patrick Morgan Final forties • 9by Kim Morris How often did we wonder if eve-rything we went through in school was really "worth it"? There were papers that caused nightmares and headaches, exams that seemed impossible after twenty-four hours of hellish studying. And. bills and checkbooks were always good stand bys for excessive worry. So. what did we do to get away from these pressures? Going to the movies, shopping, or just hanging out were all alternatives. But In the spring, spring break was the only alternative. In the past, spring break meant the same thing to everyone. As many students as possible crammed into a car or van with just limited luggage and an un- it doesn't look like Pat Morgan is going to see much beach or ocean during spring break. Like a number of other students, Pat used his break to make some extra money. Photo by Bruce Morgan limited supply of alcohol for the long ride to Fort Lauderdale. Florida. No time was wasted. Everyone took turns driving so there was no need to stop anywhere for sleep. The entire week in Lauderdale was spent partying with friends, meeting new friends, and getting golden tans to make everyone jealous when they got back to school. There was never a minute wasted. These dedicated partiers didn’t leave Fort Lauderdale until the last possible moment. While some students went to Lauderdale this year, it wasn't the only place for spring break. There were as many destinations as there were students with a week to kill. Florida wasn't eliminated as a choice. Not by a long shot. Daytona Beach was not to be overlooked. Kay Gilroy and her roommates left for the sunny beaches of Daytona immediately after their classes on Friday. March 11. And "Fort Lauderdale or Bust" was still on the lips of some. Darin Lentz. Charlie Sines, and These sun-worshipers are hesitant to leave the beach in Fort Lauderdale, even at the end of the day. Everyone spent as much time as possible on the beaches. Photo by Darin IjenU I 0 • Spring BrakWith sunglasses intact and tanning oil in hand. Charles Sines is ready to take on the "ultra violet." As a senior. Char wanted to enjoy his last chance for a spring break. Photo by Darin LenU Brian “Beast " Heist left for their long drive to Lauderdale on Friday. after their classes. Their base for the week was a hotel on the strip. Their itinerary was simply sunbathe all afternoon and party twenty-four hours a day. They enjoyed all the priveleges of the beach life during the day and explored the Lauderdale nightlife when the sun went down. Myrtle Beach. N.C. and New Orleans. Louisiana were two other places graced with the presence of MG students. Jill Laverty counted down the days until she and her friends could set the cruise control down to Myrtle Beach. At the same time. Beth Miller was packing her bags for a relaxing break with her family in New Orleans. There were also a number of trips to Cancun, Mexico. Whereas the Bahamas used to be the most extravagant, tropical spring break excursion. Cancun has now taken the title. While almost everyone else was concerned with getting killer tans. I had the opportunity to visit the rainy, foggy city of London and the exciting “city of lights," Paris. I knew I wouldn't need suntan oil for this trip, but I wasn't about to let that prevent me from a once in a lifetime opportunity. London was exciting because it was a different experience for me. but ... ah Paris! It has always been my dream to go to Paris and look out over the city from the top of the Eiffel Tower. To actually be there was breathtaking and unbelievable to me and it was something I will never, ever forget! In London, the most important thing to adjust to. and probably the most difficult, was the way the English drive. First of all, as everyone knows, they drive on the right (or should I say the wrong) side of the road. For those of us who had difficulty getting accustomed to this, there were direo tions printed on the curb. "Look right." This, however, was not much help because, no matter what our eyes were reading, we still had a tendency to look left and nearly lose our lives in the process. As if this weren't enough, pedestrians do not have the right of way. English drivers do not believe in slowing down for anything or anyone. I went as far as asking an English man in the Globe Tavern about this. When he asked me how I liked London. I replied. "It's great, but. about your driving ... I've come very close to getting hit too many times. Are Americans worth ten points or what?” Continued on page 12 Spring breok • I IThe Hard Rock Cafe promotes peace and a good time. This particular Hard Rock in London was mostly entertainment for tourists. Photo by Kim Morris Hampton Palace holds some interesting history of King Henry VIII and his desire to own the palace. This sunny day marked the only sun In London for the whole week of spring break. Photo by Kim Morris Continued from page 11 He laughed and answered in his ever so British accent. "I believe it's fifty this week." Needless to say. I learned to look in every direction twice before leaving a curb. Along with the life-threatening motorists, the exchange rate was crippling. The American dollar used to be worth more than the native money but. this year, one English pound was worth almost two dollars. As for the nightlife, the pubs were definitely the places to go. There were clubs, like the Hard Rock Cafe, but they were mostly tourist-populated. To get a "taste" of how the British spend their free-time, no doubt about it. pubs were the only way to go. With Budweiser being an import, it was more expensive than beers such as Carlesburg (some adjustments were easier to make than others). As I mentioned earlier. Paris was. for me. more exciting. There were cafes on every corner and Burger Kings for the less adventurous types. The Eiffel Tower, in all of its glory, was visible from the furthest corners of the city for all to see and admire. The city, in and of itself, was spectacular, but the most amazing thing was the number of english-speaking people we met and the instant comradery that was established. We met four Americans and one Australian. A few of us could speak minimal french which, of course, was a help in getting where we wanted to go. We found that every member of the group had something to contribute to our travels, whether it was speaking the language or being good with maps. Paris nightlife was "magnifi-que!" La Scalla, located across the street from Le Louvre, seemed to be the place to go. The crowd was a comfortable combination of parisiennes and tourists. There were Italians who couldn't speak a word of english but spoke fluent french and native French who couldn't speak english but could sing along with I 2 • Spring Breakany American song. The one thing that everyone had in common was the achievement of their goal — to have a great time. While some of us were wandering around the country, or other countries, others were working hard to replenish bank accounts. Anne Hathaway's Cottage Is maintained with the utmost care. Everything, from the china to the bench that Anne sat on with her husband-to-be. Shakespeare was original and well-kept. Photo by Kim Morris Members of the Resident Life staff, such as Nancy Jeffries, remained in Millersville to keep things running smoothly. Others went home to work at long standing jobs or for family members. Patrick Morgan's uncle awaited his arrival so he could help with the work that had piled up in the shop. Pat. and everyone else who worked over spring break, may not have been on a beach all week and maybe they didn't fly over the Atlantic for The Eiffel Tower is the most popular sightseeing attraction in .the world. It stood at 320 meters to be seen and admired by all. Photo by Kim Morris seven hours to reach their destination. But one thing is for sure — they were richer than the rest of us for the remainder of the semester. It didn't matter what students did during spring break. The important thing was that books and classes were not a part of it. sr nr,February 14 is not an ordinary day at Millersville, it is A Day For Love — by Jen Crissman- This couple presents a pretty scene as they shore o moment on Valentines Day. This bridge has often been used as an interlude lor couples. Photo by Morin Studios Every year when February 14th arrives, it symbolizes the biggest day of the year for romance, hearts, flowers, cards and candy. Valentines Day was the day for lovers. It gave people the chance to express how much their loved ones mean to them. White some people stick to the safe and traditional ways of saying "I love you", others are a little more daring and creative. Cards, candy and flowers still remain the top three choices of gifts when it comes to Valentine s Day. Cards come in a variety of sizes, shapes and colors with all kinds of different sentiments — the mushy, funny and sarcastic. With a little time spent browsing, anyone can find the perfect card for that special someone. Candy, especially chocolate continues to be a favorite expression of love. For the chocolate lover, there are solid chocolate hearts, chocolate roses, giantsized chocolate chip cookies and red heart-shaped boxes filled with an assortment of candy. Flowers seem to best symbol- ize the day of love. While you can choose from baskets, bunches and vases, flowers wrapped in the green paper in boxes seem to be the most popular choice. Pink and white are good color choices, but red is definitely the color for love. Another way that people say “I love you" is by sending baloons with messages. There are the normally colored balloons as well as foil balloons and ones that say things like "I love you . "Be mine ', "I have a balloon and you don't", and of course. "Happy Valentine's Day." A romantic candle lit dinner for two. with soft music playing in the background is also another way of expressing your love. Some people go out to a nice restaurant. while others create the mood in the privacy of their own home. But remember, no matter what a person gives — whether it is a box of candy, a simple card, red roses or just a hug and kiss — it is the thought that counts. 14 • Valentine'sScott Scheimann and Stacey Mouwery embrace in a friendly hug. Friendship was demonstrated In many ways on Valentines Day. Photo by Patrick Morgan Togetherness fills the air. whether in friendship or in losers A prospective Valentines weekend was at hand. Photo by Merin Studios This couple. Lisa Ferrari and Jerry "Spi-nry i mblv agreed that one o! the best ways to spend Valentines Day is to get engaged Love surrounded this happy couple on Valentines Day. Photo by Kim Morris Students anticipate the Valentines Weekend. Happiness was found by sharing another's company. Photo by Merin Studios Valentine's • I 5These 4-wheeling students work on their truck to get it ready to tote all of their kegs to Spring Fling '88. These students, along with many others, however. were disappointed to find spring roll in without a fling. Photo by Merin Studios Bruce Morgan and Lisa Olson, frustrated yearbook editors, look dismayed and comment. But. there's always a Fling!" Sorry gang, but in 88. there was no Ring. Photo by Karen Chandler At the 9Ville, Spring was here But There was No Fling ------by Patrick Morgan--------- Spring Fling '88 was unbelievable. It could not be compared with any others held. The fact is that t couldn't be compared because there was none. For the first time in several years, there was no Ring at the 'Ville. This particular writer wrote tn last year's TOUCHSTONE about the 87 Fling and in conclusion to that article wrote. "Perhaps the University bureaucrats 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.’ Ks quite obvious now that 1 was wrong. This year the “university bureaucrats" not only prevented groups from having a Fling, but prevented any possibility of anyone having any form of a Fling. Of course, it was not only the university who had a hand in this, but also the LCB. who showed up just in the nick of time to diminish all students' hopes of a Fling. The LCB arrived in late March and busted two parties in the borough. Students knew that they would be in town for awhile so there was no attempt of having a Fling. But what makes Spring Fling so wrong? Most students drink somehow or another, everyone knows that. So. what s wrong with everybody getting together in a large area and having a total blast? Well, first of all. there is the hassle of who is going to get the ball rolling. Who is going to spon- sor it? In previous years they have been sponsored by Greeks or other student organizations. Okay, well who’s going to bring the alcoholic and non-alcoholic beverages? Likewise. Greeks and other organizations purchased the soda and beer and set up an area where their patrons could go to get a cold drink or something to eat. Continued on page 18. Shawn Kofluh picks away on his guil w to some of h» favorite lunr-s in hope of being asked to play at Spring Klinjj tn the past, vmaU bands and sometimes tu-de«s. asked Or hired 0 play at the aflday event Photo by htorln Studio Spring Fiing • I 7More Fling that Wasn’t These studious students work hard now so they con take a weekend off for the Fling. Instead, however, they had to find some other entertainment for their weekend off. Photo by Merin Studios Continued from page 17. Now. what to do about the entertainment? In previous years, small but good bands were hired to entertain the all-day event. In fact, before they were big. bands such as the Hooters and the Psy-chodelic Furs were hired to play. At last year s mini-fling no bands were hired, but a sound system filled in nicely and the patrons were very happy with the compromise. So. for entertainment, several dollars do not have to be spent on a band, a simple stereo with large speakers would suffice. Is that all that had to be done to have a Fling? Well, not quite. The biggest part and the factor that causes most problems is who is going to be responsible? The University will not because MU is trying to get a reputation of being a dry campus. In fact, the university prohibits the use of their name in conjunction with such an event. The property owner will not as they would be responsible for any injuries or property damages. All this unwillingness to take responsibility means that the group Lifting weights is a constructive way to relax and bfow off some steam. In this case, it was a good way to pass the time that should have been passed at the fling. Photo by Patrick Morgan i tfBob "Kazoo" McCauley says it all with his check out flings of yesteryear. Students facial expression when he says "When the had to settle for looking through year-heck is Spring Ring?" as his buddy Chris books to get a taste of a fling this year. Michael, flips through an old yearbook to Photo by Patrick Morgan 4 sponsoring the Fling must take out liability insurance, which is more expensive than any organization could afford. So. between the university and the high insurance rates, sponsoring a fling was almost totally out of the question. These girls are looking forward to the snow and ice melting so they can change their jeans to shorts and party at the Fling At past flings students wore many different outfits, but most consisted of shorts or other casual attire. Photo by Morin Studios but what about last year's minifling? That fling was held in some fun-loving student's backyard and they would have been responsible for any injuries but they saw the need and desire by the students for a fling and they went for it. Their loyalty to fellow students paid off and the mini-fling was a success. The only trouble was when a borough police officer stopped by to remind them of the borough noise ordinance, but no citations were given. What this boils down to is what happened to Spring Fling '88? First of all. there were no students that felt the need for a fling was great enough or that could afford the cost to get one under way. There was also the fact of the LCB being in town. So. it looks as if the university brass has finally made an impression on the students as to having any form of a Fling. However, we. the students, were not defeated. While no students declared an official Spring Fling, there were many parties in various locations throughout campus and off campus. These parties stood to substitute the Fling and gave students what they needed late in the spring semester, that was a chance to blow off most of their steam and gave them an attitude that said "You had your fun. now it's time to get ready for finals.'' While partying gave students a chance to have fun and socialize, it was often hard to really meet new people since most of the time students frequented one place and new people seldom showed up. However, the Fling would get almost every student in one location and gave them the chance to meet several new friends. This gave students something to remember. After all. it was easier to remember the day of a fling than one of the days spent in the library. But perhaps the most important advantage of a fling was that it gave students one last chance to party and the memory of the fling carried them through studying and taking finals. What did students do instead of the Fling in Spring '88? Well, maybe they actually studied twenty-four hours a day, seven days a week for finals. Doubtful? Spring Fling • I 9Too much partying, 'socialisingf and hanging out, lead post student to by -vJeri Grissmari • • “We have what -tomorrow?- A TEST???!- h haven't ev n- started- to .study •fpr it,", tf-this- sounds fernii.-.iar, ddo'l Ojofry. bttad$e .ydu .ate •Tike-all-tlie -other- average- col lege •students.’ As ]rpu ;h- a’s. test? apd •finals am a-part of. the .academic 'college'life.. so .is' ’crdr‘nnh'ng'. Cramming can best' be-described as. massively learning ’5• weeks .wqrth o( -material- In .a one-night ion . .We' a IT Started Out •with good •Intentions- —-we •pfann d- ]t j - study] ahead -of -tinrje •and- to be. well prepared; but- for 'one' reason" Or. ahtoh'er, Studying for that • lest gust slipped] our .mipds.. ,m. . • Daring finals.week or.even.the .night befbfea test,'the signS.stan •appearing the -messy, desk: a crabby' irritable..sweat slut altited-roommate.] burled] undera pile of book?, • paper?] • app ijdtebpok the'empty pizza'boxes; the. blood-shot -eye's;• the. 'coffee, and -Soda' cons] • filled- with] caffeine;] •crum-] plod • papers scattered. evory-. where:" .the’. grdaoS, . moans; .and. mbUering's -dOmlhg'front-the. crammers]rrx)ulh:]andfinalfy the-da[rlc circfp? under] t)ie ]gT rnpier? from art aJl bight, study'ses sion! -Crammers are' easily Spotted] at- breakfast] -Hie- following rnorping. stride ibey]are .the .first hete waiting tor the-doors, (6 open aV7;00-a.'m. As- si»on "as they- are through the door.] they grab .they. breakfast • apd ,$rth]er head. for tbe' coffee or soda ma chine f6r .th'a't. last caffeine fix -to' get them ihi'dugh’Ute day. . • Ves. these] are • many] of the symptoms gf t.a, T.A.-. yqu ask? Tfest Anxiety ■ a .commoodispr -der- (more corrimdnly "knoWn cramrr in ]that]aff1 icts all college students "at one time or. another. Yes! we VnoW.' yte Ve. heard the rumors-that we.would learn- rrtore and would - remember] -the mate (ral.lpnger 1( yve studjedabead] of time. but let s face- iu' We. ate. in college We-have-other ] activities that -take ]gp- our .time., -and - be] sides, pulling'an' aU'nightor;-has become a.c0l1eg 'tradUioY1„So: in keeping with] -tradition, • students Still, crammed-fcjr] thejr tejts and finals: . 20 • CrafflrtiiftgTwo students make their way through in The SMAC also provides an alternative for clement weather to head to the library the crammer. A change of scenery was The library proved a popular hangout for sometimes needed. Photo by Merit) Slu-the crammer. Photo by Merit) Studios dios This is what usually happens to those who stay up late the night before. It took a stimulating class to keep one awake after a long night. Photo by Meriti Studios ■ Itavlrt phfej appealing • tfon hiytna the- joks. Sleep was one of • • • • • • the-activities students lacked’ during, test • • • • ■ times. Photo by-MerinStudios- . The. u ft I roat'e' era him LrftJ SC ?rf Ufe'?rpm -. . , , .. . rf»t!c bWtcM m tf MS teptf .Mrippsly. . hit ,i?sr minute, assignments. Cramming-became a -popular-way -of • studying for niverslly udents.'ffhbtbJjy' ' Merin Studios' .. . .. .. .. CjvrrirningAn afternoon of fun, sun, and sports made the 1987 Homecoming A Day To Remember by Lisa Olson The sun came up on Saturday. October 10 ready to shine full force on our campus. Shine it did. as the Homecoming Alumni Day got underway. Despite disappointment on the athletic end. it was evident that everyone — past, present, and hopefully future generations of Millersville students — had a great day. One of the most exciting parts of the day was the crowning of our Charity Queen, the various sororities, fraternities, and campus organizations each selected a representative and the students donated money to her cause, resulting in a generous donation to charity. This year's winner was Heidi Lahm. representing the Delta Phi Eta sorority. Over two thousand dollars of the money raised will go to her requested charity. The Clare House in Lancaster. The crowning of the Queen and the presence of the other contestants helped to brighten the already sunny day. On the sports side of Homecoming was a tough loss by the football team and a tie by the field hockey team. The Marauders lost a grueling game to Mansfield by a score of 13-3. The tough defensive game was a battle to the end. There was no score in the field hockey game against Catholic University that day. but the game was definitely dominated by the Lady Marauders who had 54 shots on goal. A bright spot for the day was the win by the Ma- rauders soccer team. Supported by the cheerleaders and an enthusiastic crowd, the team defeated the nationally ranked Shippens-burg team 2-1. Homecoming was also a day for bed races and touring the campus, and a night for dancing and celebrating various personal and school victories. Whatever the activity, it was great to see the MU unity that helped make Homecoming 1987 a success. Heidi Lahm Is joined by Dr. Caputo and her escort. Avery Frasier at the presentation of the 1987 Homecoming Charity Queen Representing Delta Phi Eta. Lahm raised over two thousand dollars for her charity. Photo by Chad Carmack. SNAP PER 22 • HomecomingSororities and fraternities took their turns burning up the street during the bcdraces at Homecoming. This was only one of the many Greek-sponsored events that weekend. Photo by Chad Carmack. SHARPER Quarterback. Steve Sawyer, attempts a pass as Millersvrlle University loses a tough game to Mansfield. 13-3. The tough defensive game was a battle to the end. Photo by Chad Carmack. SHARPER The cheerleaders, a familiar sight to MU fans, do their job giving support to our athletic teams. The cheerleaders felt the thrill of victory as well as the agony of defeat throughout the season with the team. Photo by Stephen Jackson. SHAP PER Homecoming • 23They stick by us through thick and thin and its time to say Thank You For Being A Friend ------------by Tracey Short----------- College has always been thought of as a social situation. For all students, it provides a chance to meet and make new friends. Some students come to the 'ville knowing many and some came knowing no one. Not knowing anyone is often hard for many to adjust to. but some new students enjoy the opportunity to become acquainted with new individuals. After coming to M.CJ. and knowing no one here, sophomore J. P. Cardos said "I felt pretty good. I wanted to meet a whole new bunch of people.” However, most students remain in contact with their friends at home. Freshman Beth Shoenfelt thinks that her friends from home are closer to her than her friends at Millersville because the people at home know more about her and her life. Freshman Stacy Chicton feels closer to her friends at Millersville because of the necessity to have someone close by to talk to. Many different people come to college with different values and tastes. These differences give everyone the chance to make new friends and develop new interests. Almost everyone is able to find at least one person that he or she can relate to and be friendly with. Many social situations are present at school. Everyday there are classes to attend, meetings for clubs or sports, or parties to go to. These activities enable students to interact with others. Even ordinary situations, such as eating lunch or watching TV with your roommate provide a social experience. Many students came to Millersville already having a boyfriend or girlfriend from home. Distance often makes the relationship hard, but most students feel that it makes the times they can spend together with that special someone more meaningful.'lts like having my cake and eating it too." said freshman Susan Massarini. "I can have fun here without him and fun when I'm with him." But some find the distance very hard. Junior D. J. Michaels feels that being apart makes you more independent and stronger, but you better yourself so that when you are finally together you will be able to give 100%. Many students have romantic relationships with other students here at Millersville. There's no distance and no restraints on the relationship at school. Sophomore Tony Malatesta said being close makes it easier because "you can see her a lot more and spend more time with her.” Meeting friends is what college is all about, but most students keep friendships with people from home. Sometimes romances develop, but sometimes students date people from other schools. On the whole, most Millersville students agree that this campus has a friendly atmosphere. All a student has to do is go out and look — the opportunity to meet new people is always there. 24 • friendsI( cannot be said that the men of Millers-ville ate not active. Guys could always be seen playing some kind of sport with their friends. Photo by Patrick Morgan The Gilbert Beach resumes its flock of sun worshippers. After a long cold winter, many students donned their summer clothes and took to the outdoors. Photo by Patrick Morgan Enjoying the spring days. John Ocutt and man s best friend "Dude" share in a -relaxing game ol catch. Friends did not necessarily have to be human Photo by Patrick Morgan The guys of 9-D Brookwood take a needed break from student life Friends were seen all over Brookwood partying and kicking back. enjoying the good life. Photo by Patrick Morgan Megan. Maria. Jeannie. and MaryPat of 9-H Brookwood find their front porch the perfect place to check out the men, Friends made while in the dorms, made perfect off-campus roommates Photo by Patrick Morgan Lori Blizzard and Wendy Gregor stop and smile for the camera. Where ever one looked, friends were hanging out together. Photo by Patrick Morgan Friends • 25As the Ville turns, so do the Days Of Our Student Lives -------by Jen Crissman---------1 s ' Quick, you unlock the door, and I'll turn on the TV These sentiments were often heard echoing throughout the hallways of the dorms all over campus during the afternoon. Soap operas were an extremely important aspect to many college students. While some liked to watch them for a little entertainment, others were die hard fans that would do practically anything to watch their favorite soap. For those college students who were lucky enough, they could plan their entire schedule so they had no afternoon classes. They were free to watch their soaps without the horrible interuption of trudging off to class. For those who were not so lucky, and had to go to afternoon classes, there were other alternatives. Many students kept VCR's in their rooms and taped the soaps while other students made their friends watch the soaps and take notes for them on what happens. However, no matter where you went on campus — the SMAC or any dorm — you were bound to see a TV on with a soap playing. There were always crowds gathered around the TV in the dorm lobbies and in rooms. Occasionally. one would hear comments and simultaneous cries: "Eva is marrying an Alden for the third time?: Nina is pregnent and Philip is the father?: Cruz is in jail for life?: and Mike is the twin's father?!" Yes. these statements epitamized the typical college student's attempt to break from reality and let themselves enter the magical, mystical fantasy world of the soaps! tuiiiiwl Doug Bishop and Hare Flockcn decide to give soaps a try and are totally captivated with looks of awe Suprisingly enough, many students get hooked because of their early a.m classes Photo hv Lise Smith 26 • SoapsBrian Mantel's attention is drawn away from his studies by a beautiful soap opera star. Storiettes were the deciding factor in getting male students to watch faithfully Photo by Lisa Smith John Mann and Derrick Barkley take a break from football to view their daytime dramas. Imaginative scripts allowed guys and girls to get away from gameshows and enjoy TV with a complete storyline. Photo by Usd Smith Danny Watkins gives us the thumbs up while watching his favorite soap ot his favorite apartment hideaway. Some dorm students flocked to friends' apartments to watch their soaps in color. Photo by Pa trick Morgan Soap characters. Justin and Adrian. Days of Our Lives stars, attract many college students to the tube. Shows were watched faithfully via VCR tapes for those unlucky few who scheduled class during their soaps. Photo by Patrick Morgan Soaps • 27Parents toured, talked, and took their kids to dinner on Parents’ Day ’87 — l pi arch — On September 26. }987, Mil-lersville University opened it doors to welcome hundreds of alumni and parents on Parents.' Day. This day was set aside for parents to become familiar with their child's new' environment and more involved and aware of the functioning and activities of Mil pfstudent;ttoitffog.;:::: Visiting! iptirebla ! could alad browse through a few exhibits that were: featured on campus. The first was .the MBlersviBe (ilm-: versify s permanent art collection located in Dceidenstine: Haiti iersvllle Ctn I versity. The admints tration composed a whoU h Ute;pf: »ylties thrp hdut the day to provide tl e } with: Ian entraining experience with their children; This: brisk! September day was launched at 9 a.m. with a riscep tion by the lake. This gathering provided parents with an opportu nity to meet some of their childrens friends, faculty, and administration. Information concerning the day s activities,; piuis sortie; complimentary refresh: ments were offered at the reception. ' I in conjunction with the lake-aide I reception. I the (University's Sweet Shop was open in the lobby of Gordinier Dining Hall to serve the parents some of its fresh baked pastries; cookies and other tempting treats. At 9:30 am.. "The Bullets" opened many a weary cyfcas their rockabilly sound from the 50 9 and 60s erupted across campus. The: crowd parents, students-and administrators listened tothe three-man band:as They enjoyed their coffee and pastries by the lake. Interested parents had the chance to attend ;a lecture injtbei Gans«; iauditprium, The Vice President oi Student Affairs, Dr QaryiReighard.discusied theCloi Also, the celebration of the United States Constitution's 200th Anniversary was displayed (n; ti Ganser Library,;'' ; • A W. ecitvklsS Conducted to; provide! 3- memorable ejay. Families! whovehluredToThe Student Memorial Center could;have veradyrs!!policle AIDS, drug and: alcohol use ort and off campus, and the situation their portraits taken and transformed to a lare button. The Uni versify: Store was also open: The store offered a fifteen percent discount on "Morn and "Dad" Sweatshirts plus a wide selection of pi her; MMersviHe; Uni versify; 6portsvyear;apd incidents; •; •; • ;;;; Th$ newly? if rhod ed dt-filer Dining: Hall -offered:a choice: of three hot or cold, entrees at the annuul Parent's Day Luncheon. Parents: were: given a chance To inspect the: dining facilities and sample: some Millersville ddica- cuasj :: ; Throughout; the; ;day; the iMa-j raod$r ;$ athfefkj !fe h$! itrugg d tp; pring • Mfllet:$yiife:$- h meitb. fbnie Thfc SoCcer! lelwisuffefed a 2:1 ;iosa iagaihstithelr PSAC Eastern: Division rivatl Cheyney. Thetr loss was- not: without: a fight: j'Hie Marauders definitely: showed:a vast: improvement since the! ibe-! ginning of: the season?: As an ini tramural; jMillersyil je; Team?; the Rugby; ckip hosted 5d((y$| giEi t«h ;; W i hkilhi ;$nd. ;Mar$hiu College?: The Rugby team unsuccessfully tried to roptunE this wiri • although they did: tie i thetr nerit at four points?: Ctne of the newcomers: to: the: tefori;: Mike Drill, siatoc the 'the team played a lot?better!than!;in previous;; ganiesi We were all pretty psyched!ta really:show everyone what! we: Had:! We: should: have! wont!:::?-:::::: :: The kickoff! ofithe!Millersville! MaraudebEast Stroudsburg! Uric-! vecsrty :Waniors! f AC Eastern! Competition was at T 30 pirn. The; Manheim; Township ;High Sehpd; Marching Sand; performed; prior jg| ;fhig; Marauder; game?; ;Conse?; w iiiy.! awr rawjittti ;(he :mii-; ter$yille!Mftfiabder! Marching (Jhiti: wstfiicted! by! Dfi! Dim .Hestiriki! presented their!show.The second: half of The football game proved was the best team as idle Maraud ere stomped: the: Warriors with a! 3ji »;2T! win: !Thj$! victory! provided! the;MiUersyiije; parents;jwrith! ia? proud; look: into; their; cMidnehs; fiMures;:.......................... • • -A$ Par pt Day; 1987;t rnij;w; fc m :. pdfShip; pf -; vided-with! dh: iuric ficial: tour! :6f! the curopua arid classes!! A! par-! erilsi iview! !df iParenL’s! !Day i described i: by!: ibbrii i: Blizzard’s! (sqjhomorr !patents was ;itheday Is; Interesting;befause:jypti feel like; you are; part ;pf; a fomilyType activity.; You ewd the; day meet ihg; ipeople; ahd; j;u$t; i jpylpg-yburaelf iahd! the! time! with !yi u diild! There !a -iust! a igdodispio aixnjt die whole bdwtty:! •: I •: | • i ::!Each!iperson wasifrBediwctl sadness as the: parents began to depart? feaying their ichilcfeeh iat school until !the next visit: !::::::: k pish or -Muon ; Uiui sMd; .u :ow«e gwrisiBcdai' W'hei io: rta heit: p ;pri»; i xj noftw iwk;a«iVjruv;ir} fvy ieo» aod tbeic ididdrm id piwkwfe irt 28 • fcrvnt s DayA group oI parents and their children take a breather from their long, but exciting Parents' Day. The day's activities were marked a success. Photo by Jenny Vargas The Bullets, a rockabilly band, woke us to a glorious Parents' Day. They performed their concert by the pond for an appreciative crowd. Photo by Jenny Vargas Fbrent's Day • 29 Changing staff sex policy No Policy Change for Students ---------by Patrick Morgan-------- The MU Administration. Infirmary staff, and students had another major issue facing them upon the start of the spring semester 1988. No. it was not alcoholic beverages or bad grades. Although these two items are always an area of concern, there was one problem that faced everyone on campus. This was the threat of the spread of social diseases. from crabs to AIDS. AIDS was rising throughout the U. S. and everyday the odds that an MU student would contact it rose also. Apparently, however, it seemed that the students were not as concerned about the risk of Sexually Transmitted Disease as much as the staff was. This year the infirmary staff began a sort of disease awareness program. They went around and informed and explained to groups of students the odds, the symptoms. the danger if not cured, or treated, and also and most importantly the prevention. Ms. Goshen, Head Nurse, was assisted by her staff and by pamphlets issued to her by various health association. She was also assisted by the posters about various diseases that were spread all around campus. Also, as an aid to students condom machines were placed in each dorm. However, they were not used as much as was expected. Said Ms. Goshen. "We ordered a lot of them (condoms) in expectance and hopes that they would be sold, but we still have most of them. The statistics showed that many students did not bother to use condoms as the number of cases of social diseases reported was slightly increased. One problem was that students thought they would not be the one to get it and. even when symptoms showed up they ignored it and in the long run. only made it worse. A disease such as Chlamydia, if not reported, could damage the reproduction possibilities. Education about STD s is going to take awhile but this year was successful in getting that education to a start. In any event, the infirmary was always there to provide tests, information. treatment and preventive measures, it was up to the students to take that extra step to go get help. mam "Chlamydia is not a flower!" Posters like this one were scattered around campus to aid in the "diseases awareness program." Photo by Patrick Morgan Pamphlets are the most common form of facts and figures available. The infirmary was sure to have these pamphlets at all times to answer any questions lhal arose Photo by Patrick Morgan 30 • SexMs. Goshen organizes yet another informative program. There were o lot of presentations organized by the infirmary staff to keep the students informed. Photo by Patrick Morgan This machine isn't being used as much os the administration hod hoped it would. There were a lot of condoms ordered but there were still a lot left at the end of the spring semester. Photo by Patrick Morgan I Sex • 3 ILions and tigers and bears? Wellf maybe not, but we have our share of The Wildlife — by Lisa Olson — What has four legs, two wings, fur. feather, and hops. runs, swims, and flies around campus? The answer-any of the numerous forms of wildlife that have chosen Millersville as their home. On any given day. students could encounter squirrels, swans, rabbits, or low-flying birds, while walking to class. The most numerous of the creatures that roamed our campus seemed to be the squirrels. Those little furballs were everywhere. They scurried up and down trees faster than a speeding bullet, and were able to leap across branches in a single bound. The winter saw the squirrels searching for food-in trashcans, bushes, and outside the dining halls. Springtime saw the squirrels searching for other things. Many a furry-tailed creature could be seen chasing his scope up and down trees, hoping for a little action. Besides extracurricular activity, the squirrels got their exercise playing chicken with the students. Students encountered squirrels jumping friskily back and forth across sidewalks, trying to trip up the unsuspecting students and their friends. A walk past Wickersham brought into view more animals. The pond housed the two most famous members of the Millersville menagerie-Miller and Seville. our swans. In keeping up with those squirrels, the swans seemed to know what goes on in the spring, and we began the hopeful await for the arrival of a few swan offspring. An evergrowing family of ducks also found its way into the pond, and although they took up some extra space. Miller and Seville did not seem to mind their new roommates. One of the more surprising additions to the pond was noticed by many students walking to and from classes on those few. bright, sunny days. A quick glance led to a double-take, as a multitude of flaming orange fish were seen swimming to the top of the water to catch some rays. These critters were not the only inhabitants on campus. Those living in nearby apartments, and those who could pull it off in the dorms, kept puppies, cats, birds, and hamsters living with them. These students should be congratulated for their cunning efforts at hiding their animal friends from RAs. MA's, and irritable landlords. The Millersville menagerie contained more than just a bunch of animals idly wandering about campus. These creatures were signs of things to come. They signaled the coming of winter and the coming of spring, they greeted us after a long day of classes, and they gave us support when we needed it. be it a purr, a chirp, or a sloppy lick to the face. The animals of Millersville would do anyone proud-even Dr. Doolittle himself. Miller and Seville assume their 'swanley'' duties. The swans added a little serenity to our hectic days Photo by Patrick Mor gan Bob McCauley and Dude play a little catch to pass the afternoon. Pets proved to provide comfort and companionship for students. Photo by Patrick Morgan 32 • Wi dli eA squirrel searches for food on a cold, winters day. Squirrels could be seen scurrying and scampering about campus. Photo by Merin Studios Miller, one of Mlllcrsville's swans, checks out the campus scene The swans are a cherished tradition on campus. Photo by Merin Studios Wildlife • 33HO SMOKING NO Bobs, crewcuts, and kinky perms, no matter what the style, if is Hair Today, Gone Tomorrow by Tracey Short What s hot? What's not? What were the latest styles in hair fashion? After a look around the campus. the answers to these questiones were found. “Quick and easy" definitely seemed to be in demand. Simple hair styles were a must for busy college students. Most girls preferred long, cur-ley hair. Some were lucky enough to have naturally curly hair, while others had to rely on perms. Of course a simple ponytail did suffice in any situation. However, the ponytail grew up a bit with the invention of banana clips and big. decorative barretts. Bows were still seen, but were on their way out. Bands were a must, and were generally longer and wispy. Bobs tended to be out. along with short hair. Most girls wanted medium length to long hair with little or no layers. The feathered look was definitely out. along with the glazed look. Asymetrical and punk styles were a thing of the past, as were colored mousses and gells. Crimped hair was the latest thing, but was too trendy. The styles for guys were simple too. Crew cuts or flat tops were among the favorites, although some guys still wanted their hair a little longer in the back. Whatever the case, short, spikey hair in the front was the preferred look. This spiked effect could be created either by a very close trim or mousse. Stripes cut out on the sides were seen a lot in the fall. Many guys liked more conservative looks, and some wanted no sideburns. Among the wilder looks this year were the many versions of mohawks, seen especially in the spring semester. Long hair, punk cuts, and perms were clearly last year’s look for guys. Whatever the look one chose, it was made simple and natural to save a little extra time for other things, such as sleeping or eating. Students left their brushes and combs at home, as the messy look was also "in." Sargc lounges on his bed sporting his traditional army haircut This type of hair style proved to be quick and easy for the guys. Photo by Merin Studios Caridoc Goode prefers a shoulder length do. Many girls found long hair easy to manage. Photo by Mcrin Studios 34 • HoirBob "Kazoo McCauley finishes his modified high and tight with a moussed up spiked looked while John Orcutt shows of I his typical buzz. Both styles were very trendy this year. Photo by Patrick Morgan Scott Jacobs not only prefers the trendy short hair, but also a beard giving him a more mature look, Beards and stubble also portrayed a rugged, down-to-earth look. Photo by Patrick Morgan Mary Pal Ray and Lisa Capuzzi show the stylish long hair preferred by many of the female students. Longer hair seemed to b one of the more popular styles worn on campus. 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Photo by Patrick Morgan Lucky students can lind a place to live in the Cottage Place townhouses. These townhouses sold lor about $50,000, but fortunately investors bought them and made them available for rent. Photo by-Patrick Morgan Sue likes the convenience of Brookwood. Without cars, students put on their walking shoes and set out to cross the tundra to become a part of campus life. Photo by Patrick Morgan and bustle of Brookwood activities. Of course Brookwood was not as noisy as previous years due to the pressure applied to the tenants by the manager and her entourage of assistants. After all, there had always been such a demand for living space in Brookwood by students, and the manager knew if someone got out of hand they could be quickly replace. So. while more students got out of the dorms to enjoy the freedom that apartments offered, they still had to follow rules to avoid eviction and homelessness. Decorating o new apartment and possibly having a private room are only two of the many advantages of moving off campus. Each room of an apartment reflected the style of the students who lived there. Photo by Patrick Morgan JJP□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□! Apartments • 37□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□a □□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□a Whether the weather is hot or whether the weather is not, there always seems to be Brighter Days Ahead The weather during the past year proved to be less than inspiring. Mo one seemed to be able to predict an accurate forecast so that the students would be properly dressed for a day's excursion. It seemed more intelligent to have a wardrobe that could be adjusted for any type of climate. As the students dragged all their worldly possessions to their home away from home, they were greeted by a spurt of uncontrollable hot weather. The students preferred to catch a few rays and get some exercise rather than roast indoors. People could be seen enjoying any activitiies such as hackey sack, jogging, softball, soccer, tennis, and basketball. by Trish Marsh Many individuals could be found lounging in the grass or studying in the warm fresh air. The blistering temperatures lasted for approxiamately one third of the semester. Sporatically in this time, the students would experience torrential downpours which flooded the campus. The pond rose, the paths became sinkholes, the steps by Lyle Dining Hall became a waterfall, and the smell of wet sneakers filled the air. Eventually, everyone felt that it was raining every other day. A sturdy umbrella was the most trendy thing on campus. As the semester continued, the leaves changed colors and started to cover the ground. These leaves floated down to sink into the pond and bury the sidewalks by Wickersham. the pond. Dr. Capu-to's house, the tennis courts, and the library. Autumn was also disturbed by the downpours of rain. The leaves became a dangerous ride as people slipped and slided across the drenched foliage. The final days of the semester brought a few snowflakes down upon the campus after a week of sunny weather. People could be seen outside having snowball fights, riding down Gaige hill on dining hall trays and just having a fun time in the snow with their friends. The girls of Gilbert take advantage of the sunny weather and catch some rays. Stu dents hit the "beaches" as soon as springtime weather arrived. Photo by Patrick Morgan A student makes her way to class despite the cold and snow. No matter what the weather. M(J students faithfully attended their classes. Photo by Menn Studios 38 • WeatherPatrick Morgan enjoys one of the first days of spring by just "hanging out Each student found his or her own way to enjoy nice weather. Photo by Steve Olson □□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□ The snow didn't really accumulate until the start of the spring semester. When the students returned from Christmas Break, they were greeted by Ice encrusted trees and sidewalks, a frozen pond, and the blinding glare of crisp, white snow. The brisk winter's wind blew every girl’s perfectly groomed hair askew, freezing everyone to the bone, and making everybody want to stay inside rather than venture outside in the cold air. The snow and freezing temperatures lasted for about one third of the semester. When everyone started to thaw under a warm sun. and the uncluttered areas of the dorms became beaches, the rain came. There were many days where everyone could go outside in their spring outfits and continue the activities they had stopped over the winter. Radios blared out of dorm windows while people lounged outside and tried to get a head start on their summer tans. As spring fever gripped the campus. more and more diseased people could be seen tramping around campus in their jams and t-shirts, in any type of weather. Towards the end of the spring semester, the clouds turned gray and hovered low over campus. Everytime a student embarked to go to class, he was either helped or hindered on his way by strong gusts of cold wind. These winds made the days seem colder, and when the rain finally came, it came in sheets and made big puddles everywhere. The weather for the 1987-1988 year could be described as unpredictable. Warm, cold, snowy, overcast. rainy, and windy are just a few of the words that described the past year at Millersville University. □ □□□ Wzather • 39 □□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□aIf you had a buck to spare, put it towards something worthwhile Jail A Friend -----by Trish Marsh------- If you had ten dollars and a friend (or enemy) to spare, then you could have participated in the 1987 fall semester activity ‘Jail and Bail.” This Greek Council sponsored. March of Dimes fund raiser took place on October 27th and 28th. Jail and Bail" involved the apprehension of local citizens and participants from the surrounding business area and from the campus. Any group or individual just needed to pay a ten dollar arresting fee at the Student Memorial Center. Gordinier. or Lyle during lunch or dinner to get a person arrested. Once a name had been registered. one of the volunteers (a member of Greek Council) would call the arrestee and set a time and place for their arrest. At that specific time a Millersville police officer would apprehend the victim. handcuff them, put them in their police car and transport them back to their makeshift jail in the TV room of the SMC. An appointed judge then pronounced a sentence and set bail for each prisoner. The "jail" was properly supplied with plenty of telephones with which the arrestee tried to raise his or her bail. They were permitted the freedom of the entire SMC and campus area to roam and find contributions. Needless to say, many arrestees obviously made more than the usual one phone call. The bail accumulated was in the form of March of Dimes con- tributions. None of the money collected was used toward funding for the University. The average rate of bail was between $50 and $500. The Jail and Bail" committee collected over $2800 from their 250 registers for arrests and provided the March of Dimes foundation with a large donation. Charlene Rineer, who was in charge of the activity had set a goal for $2000 which was thankfully bypassed. Just a few of the more notable arrestees were Dr. Caputo. Mrs. Mackiewicz. Professor of History. Dr. Shapiro. Professor of Communications. Dr. Thomson, advisor to Greek Council, and Brian Rider and Jay Whitmer. both of Greek Council. Diane Cuff is apprehended by a University police officer. She had a lot of phone calls to make to try and raise her bail Photo by Jason Miller 40 • Jail-n-bailMs. Zantantas shows her enthusiasm at raising bail. She was arrested by a University police officer Photo by Jason Miller Brad Beschler and Charlene Rineer place a call organizing the arrest of a student or University figure. The activity was held to raise money for the March of Dimes. Photo by Jason Miller Frances Zantantas. Director of Registra- • tion. tries to make ball at the Greek I Council-sponsored Jail and Bail. The J council raised over $2,000.00 at the event. Photo by Jason Miller Joil-n-Bail • 41To some boring, to others treacherous, but basically Sundays Are Fundays! -------by Trish Marsh--------- There was no such thing as a typical Sunday at Millersville University. Students used their last day of the weekend in a variety of ways to relax before th beginning of another long week. There were many students who used Sunday as a day of rest. They came home late the night before and then slept in late Sunday morning. When they finally rose to begin the day. they might have gone to brunch and then spent the rest of the day recuperating from the strenuous hours spent partying during the previous nights. Contrary to these recovering college students there were many students scattered across campus that made Sundays the time to use up their athletic energy. Despite all weather conditions such as snow or rain, people could be seen outside playing football, tennis. baseball, volleyball, kicking a soccerball around or simply staying in shape. This day could also be used as a day of communion with God. Many students woke up early, got dressed in their finery and went to church. Following church, most of these students could be found rambling to Gordinier for brunch. After brunch, the day was pretty much decided by the whim of the individual. For the people who trekked home every or most weekends, whether to work or just to spend time with their family and friends. Sundays were spent commuting back to school from their home. As soon as they reached Millersville. the day became a frenzy of unpacking and reorganizing all the things that they lugged home for their short visit. To many students, Sunday seemed to be the most boring day of the week. If there really didn't seem to be anything to do. a student may have road tripped to one of the nearby shopping centers, such as Park City, with his or her friends for a few hours. Many students stuck around campus and completed their assignments, lounged around recovering from the weekend, watched television, listened to the radio, read a book, talked on the phone, played games or simply just hung out with their friends. Just having a good time. Lynn CifKOttA. Kate Evans. Jen El ledge. Kim Phillips, and Julie Luneburg hangout on the steps at Lyle. These girls and many others found that doing nothing was the best way to pass a Sunday Photo by Patrick Morgan Kristin Fleische cranks up the tunes and picks up the weights to work out. Sundays were not only used lor working the mind to catch up on schootwork. but also for working the body Photo by Mcnn Studios For those hard charging "go get um" students who just couldn't stop for an afternoon to watch sports, or those who really didn't like to study on Sundays, the university had a few volunteer programs one could get into. There was the school newspaper. the Snapper, which had a weekly Sunday deadline workday, and the yearbook, the Touchstone. whose section editors met every Sunday to catch up and gel layouts done. Fraternities and sororities also usually met on Sundays to decide on their weekly activities. And let's not forget the SMC employees who diligently showed up from noon to 11 p.m. to provide a place for other students to come and enjoy and relax. As exciting or boring Sundays may have seemed, there was without a doubt a need for Sundays whether it was for a break from classes and studying or a chance to catch up or a chance to burn off a few calories. 42 • SundaySunday • 43 Karl Kuhl productively uses his Sunday afternoons catching up on lost work. Sundays seemed the best time to finish those lost minute assignments that were due Monday morning. Photo by Merin Studios As this student demonstrates, books aren't the only things that get hit on Sun days. The library and its Infotrac system were two popular areas to work on those long term papers. Photo by Mcrin Studios Ginl Quinn relaxes at the Sugar Bowl on Sunday afternoon. Many students took a break from dining hall food to eat out on the weekends- Photo by Mcrin Studios□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□a The once drab walls of an empty dorm room are transformed Into displays of each individual's taste. Posters, pictures, and lights turned dorm walls into collages of imagination and personality. Photo by Aterin Studios Boring, small, and cluttered, but it's still Dorm Sweet Dorm by Tracey Short Moving into a dorm room may be one of the most difficult adjustments a student has to make. But if you are able to rearrange a little and add a few personal touches, a room can become just like home. These additions may include a loft, like the one Amy Longenecker and Deb Kura have which holds both of their beds, a lamp, a clock radio, and a TV. Lofts provide efficient space to sleep, while still allowing plenty of room for steroes. televisions, refrigerators, chairs, sofas, and — oh yes. desks. Maybe one could hang pictures on the ceiling. The view might be better if the mattress was on the floor as opposed to the bed frame. Scott Byrne and Chris Callis not only have a fishnet hanging from the ceiling, but also a red flashing light and an untraviolet light to create atmosphere. Almost every room on campus is decorated with posters of rock groups, movie stars, sports teams, and beer. Among the favorites are (J2. Led Zepplin. the Beastie Boys. Whitney. Paulina, and Spuds Mackenzie. Signs often hang in dorm windows. Some of these are obvious in meaning, but others are known to only a few people. Some people with "green thumbs" have plants. The rooms are small enough to be transformed onto jungles with only two or three plants. Some students miss their pet from home, so they harbor hamsters, fish, or even a bird, although this is against school rules. Sometimes one roommate isn't enough so a mannequin can be used to fill space as in Cindy Merrill's room. It can also be a type of burglar alarm. Cindy explains. "It scares people away in case I leave my door unlocked.” One could have three or four roomates in a "quad." "Its cool," says Forde Hansell. "We use a desk for a card table and a wardrobe for the bar which is dry at the moment, but stocked as often as possible." If one likes to decorate for holidays. as each one approaches, a room can be covered in Valentine's hearts or St. Patrick's Day shamrocks. One could just have Christmas all year long, demonstrated by one room in Bard. A 60 s style is moderately popular for a dorm room with paisley prints, candles, incense, and Grateful Dead and Beatles posters. There are many decorating possibilities for dorm rooms. All it takes is a little ingenuity, creativity and time, although uniqueness does help. The sign on the door of room 235 Diehm Hall sums it all up: "I've been here so long. I've got to calling it home." 44 • Dorm roomsARMAGEDDON The conventional beds are replaced by homemade bunkbeds in hopes of adding a little space and diversity to this room. Bunkbeds were a familiar sight in dorm rooms, not only for extra space, but to add an air of home to the room. Photo by Mcrin Studios The inhabitants of Harbold Hall, room 107 in particular, took creativity outside the four walls and onto the door. Many students chose to start their personal statements before entering their rooms Photo by Mcrin Studios All the necessities of college life arc strategically located throughout this room. Crates, baskets, and boxes became makeshift shelves and cabinets to hold knick-knacks. memorabilia, and. oh yes. books. Photo by Mcrin Studios □ Dormrooms • 45 □ Joe. John, and Brian take a break from their studious lives. Dorm rooms were the place to relax and take a breather. Photo by Mcrin Studios CD □ With so much activity going on at the 9Ville there is Never A Dull Moment by Deana Pearn If any student at Millersville University was bored this past year, they simply were not trying hard enough to entertain themselves. The cultural events calendar listed many performances for those with an ear for music. Nearly every week some example of musical expertise was displayed at Lyte Auditorium where a wide variety of tastes could be pleased, with everything from jazz to chamber music and from gospel to madrigal singers. For "pop" oriented tastes, the Pirate's Cove hosted musical groups such as the Ocean Blue Band and Blackmail. If this was still not satisfying, one could have spent time shaking and shimmying at one of Millersville's popular video dances. Movies were an alternative to music. Every Friday and Sunday night, the SMC featured a movie With nothing else to occupy their time, the Bard Barbarians arc seen outside attacking a hackeysack. In the warmer weather, students participated in many activities. Photo by Amy Hawks in the all purpose room. If these times were inconvenient, one could have borrowed a VCR and rented a movie from the Harbold Office. Live performances by Citamard and other production companies provided options for the most culturally inclined. Dracula, the Male Animal, and Jesus Christ Super-star were the highlights of the year. Finally, for the sports lover or dedicated Millersville students, competitive scholastic sporting events provided for an exciting night out. Although football and basketball were most popularly attended, a wide range of sporting competitions were available. With an identification card on hand and perhaps some loose change, all this was available. How could someone have missed having a good time at the Ville? Taking a break from studying, students take their frustrations out on the video games Video games most often provided an exciting form of entertainment. Photo by Patrick Morgan 46 • EntertainmentThe Drama Club presents "Dracula." Participating in the theater was an enjoyable way to spend free time during the semester. Photo by Merin Studios The Bullets 50's music is a very entertaining welcome to visiting parents. The band performed as one of the many scheduled activities during Parent's Day Weekend. Photo by Merin Studios Playing pool at the S'AAC is a familiar sight in the downstairs game room. Students flocked to the SMAC not only for food and games, but also for some friendly competition. Photo by Patrick Morgan Entertainment • 47The House of Pizza, Sugar Bowl and SMC all provide Deviation From The Norm by Deana Pearn Salvation from the dining halls of Millersville University was effortlessly acquired by students this year. Fast food and a heavenly change of pace were accessible by either a simple phone call or a brief walk. Restaurants and delivery organizations not only offered an alternative to the dining hall meals, but because of their hours, they offered food at times when the dining halls were closed. Many times, the services cured the familiar midnight hunger pang. An extra advantage to delivery was it attractive alternative for students who normally eat at Lyle dining hall to avoid the weekend walk to Gordinier dining hall. Although delivery seemed the easiest way to obtain fast food, the campus' very own Student Memorial Center won as the choice for variety and low prices. From 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. nearly everyday, one could have enjoyed anything from icecream to steak sandwiches and from onion rings to nachos. The SMC'c menu dominated over any other fast food choice in the area. Unfortunately. the SMC did not deliver, and the tired, hard working students of MU sometimes found it hard to take on the outdoors at such a time of need. Luckily enough, the options were still plentiful. The students still had five delivery organizations to choose from. The two most popular choices in Millersville were the Sugar Bowl and the House of Pizza. The Sugar Bowl not only delivered but it was alsp located within walking distance for students. It offered an assortment of strom-bolis. steaks, pizzas, and grinders. The major attractions to the Sugar Bowl were its long business hours, free delivery, and lack of a restrictive minimum order. The House of Pizza, within walking distance of campus, also delivered and was the major competitor of the Sugar Bow. While the establishment mainly specialized in pizza and subs, it offered similar delivery and hours as those of the Sugar Bowl. The remaining three alternatives were Budda's Breakaway. Metro Express, and Domino's Pizza. All offered a large scale operation which led to higher prices and a $5 minimum order. The price for professionalism seemed too high for most college students. While each of the mentioned establishments specialized in its own area and had its separate advantages and disadvantages, all offered a much needed service to the hungry students of Millersville University. The picture that speaks a thousand words The House of Pizza signified hot food, cold beer, and no meal ticket. Photo by Aierin Studios □□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□"IQ 48 • Campus Dining Jeff Tibbs and Kevin Burke discuss an assignment as they take time out for a quick bite to eat. The SMC became a pop ular place to "hang out" and socialize. Photo by Merin Studios Tracey Meltzer and David Sax find an alternative to the "same old food" at the SMC. Many students ventured outside the dining hall walls to get their meals. Photo by Merin Studios While grabbing a Coke at the SMC. Steve McCarty and Terri Wolpert check out the SNAPPER. Friends and couples alike gave their studies the boot and relaxed with each other at the SMC. Photo by Merin Studios □□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□ Dominoes ... the latest in pizza heaven. Despite high prices, students kept coming back for more. Photo by Patrick Morgan Twenty-four hour service is a quality that draws late-night students to Denny's. A quick run to Columbia Avenue brought an array of choices for the dining connoisseur. Photo by Patrick Morgan Campus Dining • 49The Paragon Tavern, a favorite of stu dents, played host to many good times and. once in a while, a professional athlete. Students discovered their favorite bars and frequented them. Photo by Patrick Morgan Getting excited at the mention of going out to a bar. John Orcutt makes the decision unanymous. Going to bars was exciting to students because it meant a night away from books and TV. Photo by Patrick Morgan Drinking students leave (he ’Ville to Party in Bars by Patrick Morgan "Bartender, give me another and get my friends a round, too." This was quite familiar this year as students were kept from drinking on campus and relocated to many barstools across Lancaster. MCI and the borough joined forces again this year to limit the number of parties on campus and in the borough. Therefore, instead of frequenting parties in Brookwood or E-Courts many students found a welcome spot in public bars such as the Paragon, the Villa Nova, the Village, the Chemeleon. and Your Place. While some students frequented only one or two of the bars, other well-rounded students preferred to spend a little time in each and became professional bar hoppers. Often, bar hoppers did so because each bar had something different to offer. Maybe one bar was slow one night or another may have had all you can eat clams for a dollar per dozen. While still others, had dancing and a good band. Whatever the case every bar had friends and friendly faces, and just to get out to mingle with old friends and meet new ones is part of what attracted students to the bars. Besides the occasional bar goers. and the bar hoopers. MCJ students had another type of bar-going students. These students would go to classes in the morning, be home by 11:00 or 12:00 to do their work and be in the bar sometimes before the evening bartender started, which was usually 5 or 6 p.m. They were there to welcome the students and other local patrons as they crowded in after classes or work. This type of student was usually good and hammered by the time the crowd arrived and entertained well into the evening and some- 50 • barlifeKim Cookson can t wait till she too can get out and go to bars but tor now.' she's happy to stay at home and study which sometimes made the weekends much more fun. Photo by Patrick Morgan times till closing. They were also the ones who usually had drinks bought for them by fellow guests in the establishments. At any rate, bars hosted many people some of whom were well known, such as Brian Propp of the Philadelphia Flyers, who was said to have been present at a local bar sometime late in the Spring Semester. Bars also allowed students to have a good time and socialize with old and new friends. They allowed students to kick back, suck down a brew, and escape the pressures of school for a few hours, which was something that had gotten increasingly harder to do at the 'Ville. Barlife • 5 IMillersville University’s Lesley Symons purports for on exam after pulling an "all-nighter" Students crammed for these exams whether the class was beat" or interesting Photo by Merin Studio 1987-88 Revised Collegiate Slang Dictionary 1st Edition Abridged by Patrick Morgan and Lisa Olson Every year as another class graduated. MU received a fresh new group of students. The seniors took with them an education. The freshman brought with them a contribution to popular slang. To the casual non-student observer, student speech sounded like gibberish, but underneath the spoken word was a definition that the students understood. Here is a list of some of today’s popular slang of the ’Ville. • all-nighter: an occurence in which students must occasionally go through the night before a test in order to pass: a night of studying and drinking coffee. Occurs most often during finals. • awesome: word meaning great. Also narly. "That party was awesome." • babe: a term used by men in reference to a sweet looking gal. • beat: adjective describing something that is not pretty or not cool. "That girl is beat.' — That girl is ugly. 'That class is beat!' — That class is hard or boring. • bimbo: used especially as a generalized term of disparagement. Blatent disrespect; short of hate. • blow it off: to skip or not go to a class or meeting. Can also be changed to blow him her off which is done when the person is not important enough to worry about. Also bag. "Blow off that class, stay and party." • bonehead: stupid, nerdy guy. Also Mortimer. Elliot, dweeb. • bumming: hanging out in a depressed mood. • buzz: just a slight, warm feeling one gets when drinking; early warning of becoming drunk. "I caught a buzz, give me another beer." • chilling out: relaxing, hanging out. Often done after a full weekend of partying when one needs a night to unwind. • crashing: going to sleep. • drunken stupor, a zombie-1 ike state one falls into after many hours of heavy drinking. Usually occurs around 3 to 4 a.m. and leads to crashing. • dude: term to refer to a friend, usually for males but occasionally for females. Also bud. chief. • ert: one word comment meaning "that’s so retarted". • flagged: term to describe one who has had a little too much to drink. Also hammered, wasted, ripped, loaded. "She’s flagged, no more to drink for her." 52 • Slang• good to go: ready to leave. "She's good to go.!' • hooking up: to get together with a member of the opposite sex for a night of romance; usually takes place at a party. "Yo with last night?" • jingle: another word for telephone call. "Give me a jingle later." • later late: one word farewell; exit line. much all the time: a habitual drunk, alcoholic. • scope: to study intently the opposite sex to see what is available to snake on. "Let’s go to the dance and scope some babes dudes." • snag: to get caught scoping. "He snagged me." • snaking: mingling among the crowd trying to pick up one or more dates for the evening. Guys snake on many girls before hooking up. • stud: a term used by women in reference to a physically attractive male. Also hunk, hot. fine. • the 'Ville: an affectionate term for our illustrious university. • what's up: short question that gets right to the point: more commonly known as sup. Also what's up with that. • yo: short greeting or acknowledgement often used in conjuc-tion with other slang terms. "Yo dude, what's up?" Waiting lor his "babe". Keith Floyd "chill out" in Gilbert lobby. "Chilling out" or veggtng" became a popular past time among University students. Photo by Morin Studios Mike Fletcher gives a jingle" to an admirer as Fred Owen feeds him the right words. Calling up a "scope" proved effective for pre-party hook ups Photo by Morin Studios "Yo babe, what's up?". Marianne Kuehl responds to this slang term with a grin This phrase was commonly used to ad dress a female student by a number of "studs" on campus. Photo by Morin Stu dios Slang • 53To lend money,; advice, or a helping hand, could always rely on Brotherly Love ------by Lisa Olson-------- There comes a time in high school when one must decide where he or she wants to go to college. People weigh their choices very carefully and many factors are included in making the final decison. Location, cost. Steve Olson. Lisa Olson. Bruce Morgan, and Patrick Morgan not only all work on the TOUCHSTONE, but they are also lucky enough to have a brother or sister working with them. Siblings sometimes grouped together to bring a homey touch to things. Photo by Steve Olson prestige, and academic standing are a few of these factors. To some, college was a chance to get away from their families, but to others, myself included, college became a place where I became closer to one member of my family. My decision to attend Millers-ville did not revolve solely around the fact that my brother attended the University, however, I came to realize that his being here made my choice all the more wiser. Having a sibling on campus had obvious advantages. There were those times when financially once could not make it. A phone call to a brother or sister was easier than tapping MAC — and there was no servie charge. There was also the pressing problem of transportation, for the freshmen and sophomores. What better way to save bus fare than to get one s favorite brother or sis to make that trip to Park City? Was making the social scene a problem? An older brother or sisterBeth and Ann Allwein are not only sisters, but twins. MO housed many brothers and sisters but not as many were twins. Photo by Patrick Morgan could either lead one to the party scene or at least to someone who could. I had these experiences — and everytime my big brother came through. Whether it was a party or a few bucks, my brother was there to lend a hand, or in some cases, his wallet. My brother was not only my personal taxi or my Swiss bank account, he was my friend. He helped me adjust to college life when I was a freshman, he listened to me when I thought about changing my major, and he helped me figure out how to register for classes the first time. He gave me all kinds of advice and he always seemed to have time for my problems, and when I needed a hug. it didn't have to come over the phone from a college two hundred miles away. I am sure there are people who thought that having a brother or sister on campus was a drag or "cramping one's style", but I never felt that way. All I ever felt was pride-pride when his band won first place in the Air Band Contest, pride that he served on Student Senate, and pride that he could hold down a.job and still make great grades in school. The advantages of having a sibling on campus may have seemed clearer to me because my brother and I have such a close relationship — and that's fine with me. There was never one time that I was not glad to have him on campus. He was not only my brother, but my friend and confidante. My brother graduated in May. He is out in the real world now. away from the dorms, the dining halls, and the rest of college life. I've looked forward to my last two years at the Ville. but there will be a different feeling when I return. A sense of loneliness has already settled in whenever I think of not having one of my best friends around — my brother. Blood relations were one thing, but as on many campuses, there is another type of fraternal or sisterly relation that is in the Greek system as Deb and Kelly are Greek sisters. In some cases Greek brothers and sisters got along better than blood brothers and sisters. Photo by Merin Studios Sibling Relations 55Parking is a pain Commuters Complain ----by Maria Mauro-- Commuting students made up a majority of the 7.200 enrolled at Millersville in the last school year. Approximately 4.400 students commuted from nearby apartment complexes and homes in surrounding communities. Commuting students had many reasons for living off campus. Some liked the privacy of their own apartment, while others felt it was more convenient and economical to drive to campus. With cars, commuters were more mobile than many residents. During the times between their classes, most commuters "hung out"' in the Student Memorial Center. Facilities in the SMC include television, food service in the galley and a gameroom. The galley seemed to be the most popular place for commuters to socialize and study, and most ate lunch there. The Philadelphia House, head- Cars of all makes, models, and sizes fill the streets before and after classes. The ever-present traffic cop was there to stop commuters to allow those traveling by foot to cross George Street Photo by Pa trick At organ M(J students use whatever resources are available when pressed for parking spaces A lack of available space made parking a trying experience for commuters Photo by Patrick Morgan Those parking violations! Commuters all over campus found those little yellow envelopes invading their windshields. Photo by Patrick Morgan But they had the comfortable knowledge that at the end of the day. they could drive home and park in a driveway. Hey Pat. keep your eyes on the road! Pat Morgan was one of over 4.000 student commuting to and from campus. Photo by Amy Howks quarters for the Commuting Students Association. gave non residents a voice on campus and also provided a "second home" to commuters. The Philadelphia House has a kitchen, lockers, a stereo, television, study rooms and a typewriter all for commuters’ convenience. During the winter, if the road conditions were not suitable for driving, commuters could spend the night in the Philadelphia House. One problem faced by commuters was the campus-wide crunch for parking. Trying to find a parking spot became time consuming. and in the end. many places on campus looked like used car lots. 56 • Commuting ODDDDQDDDDDDDDOOOODODDDOOOOODDQQDODDDOODaDDQDDDDODODODDDDDn This car belongs to a student? The lucky few that had these fine cars often were commuters who could saw a few bucks on housing. Photo by Patrick Morgan An MU police car roams up and down George Street, keeping watch for speed' ing commuters, illegal U-turns, and those following the optional stop sign law. MU and borough police were seen everywhere trying to prevent George Street from be coming the next Indy 500. Photo l y Patrick Morgan Caught in the act. and MU police officer puts a parking ticket on an unsuspecting car. These tickets were dreaded by all those who could not find proper parking places. Photo by Patrick Morgan Commuting • 57 Dorms came to life As Students Moved In -----by Tracey Short----- On Sunday. August 30 and Monday. August 31. the town of Millersville increased its population by about 8.000. The streets became lined with cars and vans packed so full there was barely enough room for the passengers. Many parents, especially fathers. These lovely ladies. Mary Pat Ray. Suzanne Palumbo. Usa Capuzzi. and Liz Kennedy smile and pose for a roommate group shot. Aoving into an apartment was a lot of work but. with all four helping, the task was easily accomplished and a lot of fun Photo by Patrick Morgan could be seen lugging boxes and crates and suitcases up to their children's new homes-away-from-home. One father in Diehm was overheard asking "Don't you have elevators here?" For many, this was the first time away from home. After three months of preparation, the time was finally here to move out and start a new life as a college student. Mothers and students were seen crying as they parted. Several freshmen were unsure of what to expect. Living in a dorm was a totally new experience. One freshman. Gena Lorson. thought her room would be bigger. Having a roomate. using a community bathroom, and for many, living in a co-ed dorm, were just a few of the adjustments these incoming students had to make. Finally, the moving in period was over and the first day of classes began. This again for freshman was a new experience. They no longer had to follow the same schedule each day for 7 hours. Now they had only two or three classes for two or three hours per day. However, getting 58 • Mewing Inthere was the hardest part. Freshmen could be seen all over with their campus maps. "We didn't go anywhere unless we had it mapped out." said Beth Shoen-felt. The start of a new year brought the chance to meet new friends and learn new things. Everyone was moved in. dorm rooms were arranged, and classes had begun. The Millersville campus was alive again. Freshman Peg McDonnell was heard saying "It was everything I expected." Whether that was good or bad is still unknown. Three of the Bard snakes. Shawn. Miguel, and Deen sit idly by after successfully moving back into Bard to join forces again. Dorm students looked forward to moving back in as they got to meet their old friends and welcome new ones. Photo by Patrick Morgan Chris Michael laughs at the realization that he and his roommates were evicted and don’t have anywhere to move to. Homelessness was not common but once In awhile an unlucky few fell into the unfortunate hassle of living on the streets. Photo by Patrick Morgan □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ O □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ o □ □ □ □ □ □ Mowng In • 59En trees, fast food, and deli Gordy Has It All by Jen Crissman ‘This is Gordy?” It can t be. it looks too nice!" These were several of the comments made by the upperclassmen during the first week of the fall semester. While all the students went home for summer vacation. Gordinier dining hall underwent a major face lift. Gone were the four large separate dining rooms — in its place was a large dining room for students and another area for faculty and private banquets. The most notable changes were the interior of the dining area and the scramble system set up. Gone were the large ugly round tables for eight people, the ugly green walls and curtains left over from the 60s. Instead, there were new tables that came in a variety of different sizes, and new painted walls that matched the ceiling and carpet. The scramble system, which had previously been in effect at Lyle, was making an appearance at Gordy. Instead of waiting in one long serving line, there were several different food stations: the deli, the fast food place, the main entree part, the salad bar. and the favorite spot, the dessert area. While the interior had dramatically changed for the better, unfortunately the food had not. There was still a choice of entrees. fast food, of the deli, but the quality wasn't great. It was pretty sad when the food on the plate couldn't be recognized, when the quarter pounder "griddle pucks” crunched, and when everyone got severe stomach pains after dinner. However, we often forget that Mom wasn't back in the kitchen preparing dinner for us. We had learned to make do with what we were served and when it got really bad, we called our favorite delivery place and ordered out! Arranging the food on the tabic helps somewhat in the appearance and makes the food look edible. Although the dining hall received a new look, the food did not Photo by Lisa Smith 60 • GordinierLandscape arid modern building techniques create a dominating appearance to Gordinicr Dining Hall Although the external structure remained the same, the interior underwent major summer renovations Photo by Patrick Morgan New tables and chairs allow for more comfortable seating arrangements. The okl plastic chairs served their purpose but gave little comfort, Plxtlo by Patrick Alor-gan Ceiling fixtures enhance the lighting and add another dimension to the atmosphere. Although serving no functional purpose, these fixtures n»ade students look up. Photo by Patrick Morgan Tom Burns tests the Coke dispenser at Gordy's beverage counter. Although the machines arc the same, the counter was an addition installed during the summer renovation Photo by Lisa Smith Gordmier • 61This moped sits alone ami waits lot its owner outside ol Brooks Hall. Good gas mileage and convenience mode mopeds a popular choice with some students. Photo by Patrick Morgan The l-oncaster train station provides students with a quick way to get home from school. Many students relied on the train to get them to and from during breaks and on weekends. Photo by Pattick Mon gan Various forms of vehicles All were Transportation by Tracey Short All of the students at Millers-ville had to find some sort of transportation to get to classes, visit friends, go to parties, and otherwise get around campus. But what kind of transportation did they usually choose? Other than commuters, the majority of students hod no alternative but their own two feet to get them around. A few lucky on-campus students owned their own cars, however, a problem is posed by the University policy that does not allow freshmen and sophomores to have cars on campus unless they have jobs or some other legitimate excuse. Most students that did have cars, owned Subarus. Toyotas. Chevys. and Fords. Some also owned Jeeps and trucks. There were a few sporty cars around, like a white MG. a few Ford Mustangs. some Z28's. and even a cute black and white Volkswagen Bug. But where did those few Saabs. BMW's and Porsches. seen occasionally on campus, come from? Maybe they belonged to some professors or visitors ... Some other means of transportation were also seen. Skateboards seemed to be popular again with the guys, however, they were seen mostly in the parking lots and in dorm halls, where students rode them just for fun. With the fitness craze still going strong, many students were seen riding bicycles to classes, and other places. By the same token. many students jogged or ran to classes — but was that because they wanted to exercise, or because they were late? A few motercycles, mopeds, and scooters had been spotted also. Obviously, enough students had some form of motor transportation. The amount of traffic in between classes and the crowded parking lots proved that fact to be true. Most of the students found the campus small enough and the surrounding areas close enough, however, that they chose to walk most places. Kim Morris and todd (Jmstead take a cruise on Todd's motoi cycle. Motorcycles were a popular way to jet around campus despite the fact that they were not water proof. Photo by AMixta Soscnko The owner of this car goes to Millersville? Although many of us had cars on campus. only a select few were lucky enough to own fine drivinq machines. Photo by Patrick Morgan 62 • Transportation  Danny Watkins proves that although we rely on motorized vehicles for transpora lion, nothing beats a good pair of feet Walking kept students in shape ond feel never ran out of gas. Photo by Patrick Morgan Transportation • 63Noted anthropologist Richard Leaky discussed The Origins Of Mankind ---------by Tracey Short--------- On Tuesday. November 10. Mil-lersville University's science department presented the 3rd annual International Signal Control Science Lectureship, the guest speaker for the evening was Dr. Richard Leakey, son of Lewis and Mary Leakey, noted anthropologists who discovered in Africa the skeleton of a human from more than 3 million years ago. Dr. Leakey has contributed greatly to discoveries of human evolutionary origins. He has participated in many excavations, written over 100 books and papers, and produced the BBC series “The Making of Mankind." Presently. Dr. Leakey is the director of the Museum of Kenya. Dr. Leakey came to Millersville to share his thoughts, ideas, and excitement of anthropology. He and his family have conducted most of their excavations in Lake Tacono on the eastern side of Africa. Since he started his research. he found remains of tools from over 2.3 million years ago. and a complete human skeleton from over 1.5 million years ago. Dr. Leakey admitted the existence of opposition to the theory of evolution and stressed that he was not speaking to convert or convince the audience to believe in evolution. He also stressed that there is room for interpretation in a spiritual and theological perspective. Dr. Leakey did state that our closest relatives are the African great apes, but we are not descended from the apes. Our origins are from a species of hu- mans who lived in Africa. After his speech. Dr. Leakey took questions from the audience. When asked of his ideas of evolution for future generations, he answered that it was beyond his competence, but it was highly unlikely due to the fact that no cultures are isolated enough to develop significant changes in their genetic appearances. In response to a question of what he would say to a 35,000 year old man here in Lancaster. Dr. Leakey said "Welcome. Its about time you showed up." Df. Richard Leaky, noted anthropologist, speaks to CJniversity students. The lecture was presented by the Science Department. Photo by Stephen Jackson. SNAP PER Todd Rissmlller takes a break from study ing anthropology. Dr Leaky's visit to Mil lersville sparked many students' interests in the subject. Photo by Her in Studios 64 • AnthropologistDr. Leaky shares his ideas on evolution. He has written over 100 books and papers on this and various subjects Photo by Stef hcn Jackson, SNAPPER Dr Leaky answers questions from the au dience. He was very onimoted and excited in his responses. Photo by Stephen Jack son. SNAPPER Anthropologist • 65■The speaker at the Spring Graduation. Dr. Jerrold S. Pctrofsky. receives an honorary degree from the MU administrators. Guest speakers gave the graduates encouragement to "go out into the real world and apply everything they learned." Photo by Amy Howies ■ (opposite page, left) Graduation practice is a time to reflect on the past and wonder about the future for Steve Olson. Bruce Selby, and Becky Beardslcc. Every graduate hod to attend practice to be placed in line for the big day. Photo by Amy Howies ■ (top) Mother swan is very protective of her newly-hatched young. This year's seniors were lucky to see the now cigncttcs the week before they graduated. Photo by Amy Howies ■ (bottom) Nothing is keeping this graduate from receiving her long-awaited degree. Crutches or not. no one would miss the day they worked so hard for. Photo by Amy Howies ■ 66 • Senior Divider■ Graduation ■ It's not just the last step towards getting out of here ■ It's the culmination of several years of hard work and dedication, and maybe a touch of luck now and then ■ It's also the beginning of a whole new experience beyond these campus boundaries ■ Commencement ■ The day for the conferring of degrees and diplomas ■ The day for a fresh beginning ■ It's time for the Millersville University Class of 1988 to move on from this period of our lives and begin careers, start families or seek higher degrees, and find what it is in life that makes us truly happy ■ Success ■ It's not merely material wealth, a nice car or a big house in the hills ■ It’s satisfaction, love, peace and contentment ■ It's whatever makes us feel that our lives are worthwhile ■ There is only one success — to be able to spend your life in your own way. (Christopher Morley) ■ In your own way, you must learn new things in order to continue to grow ■ Whether it be in business, family or personal life, there are things to be learned every day ■ One of the most important and beneficial lessons that will be of great help in every realm of your life is don't judge a book by its cover ■ 0Q©O®©r Virginia E. Ackiewlcz Commercial Art Elizabeth Anne Achtermann Business Administration Accounting Lisa Gail Adams Special Education Thomas Grahm Agncw Secondary Education Sociology Stcfanic A. Albanese Business Administration Marketing Michelle Alberts Psychology Paul Bryant Alexander Computer Science Shari Dawn Allison Business Administration Management Brian Keith Alpaugh Psychology B. Diane Althouse Elementary Education Early Childhood Ann Teresa Altland Special Education Bonnie Lynn Anderson Elementary Education Early Childhood Richard G. Anderson Computer Science Scott Adam Anderson Computer Science Michael M. Andre Computer Science Kristine J. Andrews Psychology Steven R. Angstadt Psychology Doris Arbelaez Business Administration Michael J. Ashner Business Administration Marketing Peter W. Asscnmacher Business Administration V 68 • Senior FbrtroitsJacqueline_____________________ Kershner_______________________ Major: Spanish Secondary Education Favorite Pastimes; Summing. Odd hockey, owning Many students at Millersville spent their entire college career within the same dorm room or apartment, staring at the same walls. For a change of scenery a student might move from HarbokJ to Gaige Hall Jackie Kershner. however, went to Valencia. Spain instead. She studied at the American Institute during her junior year as an exchange student. The transition to the life style was hard at first. Jackie said. The beginning was also difficult for her because of the street terminology used by the Spaniards. "I would have to say that improving my Spanish was the best part of the trip." she said. Jackie also enjoyed traveling across Europe between the semesters. "I have always been interested in teaching It's in my heart, concluded Jackie, and her fluency in Spanish gained by the exchange program should aid her in that goal. Photo by Amy Haute Mary Jean Aston Nursing Phil L. Aube I History Jill Ann Aymold Elementary Education Constance S. Babcock Music Industires Studies Roger A. Baer Secondary Education Social Studies Michelle Eileen Bahls Business Administration Marketing Connie Jean Bailey Secondary Education Math Lisa Michelle Baker Elementary Education Barbara A. Ballard Business Administration Jill Kimberly Banks Political Science Deborah Jean Barnett Spanish Lisa M. Barovich Computer Science J Senior Portraits • 69 Janet E. Bartch Music Education Phoebe Margaret Barton Elementary Education Beth Ann Bateman English Brenda Sue Bauknccht Computer Science Gregory Edward Beard Chemistry Becky Anne Beardslec Art Sharon L. Beavers English Journalism Political Science Kathleen Mae Becher Medical Technology Jeanne L. Becker Elementary Education Timothy Lee Becker Industrial Arts Education James M. Bell Political Science English Kimberly Ann Belzncr German Tracy Lynn Benedict Business Administration Lori L. Benevento Art Debra Louise Bennis Speech Communications Stephanie Ann Ewing Bcrgcy Business Administration Finance 70 • Senior FbrtraitsBrian_____________________________ Smith_____________________________ Major. Speech Communx:aims Pubtic Relations Favorite Pastime Photography, women, summing Being the son of a Marine Officer, Brian has had the opportuntiy to live in such places as Africa. Hawaii, Scotland and even went to high school in Japan. Brian is also a Marine who graduated Honorman at Paris Island, and has served for the past four years in the reserves. With plans of a (J.S-M.C. career Brian says. 'Miliersville has taught me how to be a better communicator and how to deal with people. I've gotten a vivid and accurate picture of the world. The textbooks, speakers and practical experience gives you the big picture of how people tick out there — a realistic view of how society functions.” Photos by Sieve Olson Bonnie Jean Bcrndt Library Science Karen M. Bener.our Computer Science Karen Sue Beyer Music Education Joseph Francis Bilder Economics Hazim M. Bitar Computer and Information Science Michelle M. Bittner German John L. Blair Economics Mark A. Blair Business Administration Robin Lynn Biakey Business Administration Beth Ann Blocher Psychology Traci Ellen Block Social fork Karen L. Blusiewicz Business Administration Accounting Christopher John Bodnar Computer Science Dcbora Ann Boland Dclmas John Bolin Biochemistry Dorissa Bolinski English Journalism y Senior Portraits • 71 Suzanne B. Bosold Elementary Education Corinne Ann Bower Occupational Safety and Hygiene Management Michelle Elaine Bower Business Administration Carolyn Sue Bowers Library Science Alicia Dawn Boyer Business Administration Management Lynn Diane Boyer Elementary Education Early Childhood Michele D. Boyer Elementary Education Early Childhood Lisa A. Braccio Special Education Donna Lynn Bradenbaugh Business Administration Accounting Claire E. Bradley Business Administration Finance Lori Helene Brager Elementary Education Diane Josephine Braungard Biology Marjo_____________________________ Rauhala___________________________ .Major: Enghsh fbliica! Science Favorite Pastimes: Listening to music, debating hot issues and traveling "Seeing something I haven't seen before stimulates my thinking." said Martie and she can surely apply this to her three years at Millersville coming from the south west coast of Finland. "Without Millersville I wouldn't be what I am now. It hasn't prepared me for life as such but three years at one place molds you somehow to be effective in a positive way later on in life." she explained. Upon graduation this R.A, plans to go back to Finland to work on a newspaper, but first Martie intends "to go to the beach and get a tan." Photo by Amy Howies 72 • Senior Portraits Sheila M. Bravo Businesss Administration Denise M. Bronokoski Elementary Education Early Childhood Stuart A. Brosey Computer Science Michael C. Brower Communications Broadcasting David C. Brown Computer Science Donna Marie Brown Elementary Education Early Childhood Rebecca Lynn Brown Psychology Carol Esther Bruckart Economics Matthew Thomas Buchko Physics Sheila A. Budge Elementary Education Kim Monique Bullock Business Administration Marketing Lori Ann Burkholder Communications Broadcasting Cynthia L. Butler Business Administration.' Marketing Francis E. Butler Social Work Eileen Rose Butz Biology Mark Buzzwcdore Social Studies History John Michael Cacciatorc Business Administration Marketing Marie Elizabeth Cachia Elementary Education Early Childhood Suzanne E. Campbell Library Science John E. Carlcy Industrial Arts Education y Senior Portraits • 73Margaret A. Carr Elementary Education Early Childhood Christine T. Carroll Business Administration Christine C. Casey Business Administration Marketing John Castrovinci Elementary Education Lisa A. Catania Psychology John W. Cauffman Computer Science Eric A. Cechak Business Administration Management Yvette Nadine Chesnet Secondary Education Math Thomas T. Cipoletti Economics Holly Beth Clabaugh Business Administration Accounting Mark Jon Coldren Biology Ronette Louise Comfort Art Education Thomas Liam Connelly English Tracy Lynn Cook Psychology John Paul Cooper Secondary Education History Tiffany C. Cope Mathematics V 74 • Senior Portraits Banks Major: ftjtotcai Science Favorite Pastimes: Sports (spectator or participant) If there existed an award for the senior with the most experience in university activities. Jill would have won it. She has been involved with the Political Science Organization, the Black Student Onion, Student Senate and has served as a member of the Cultural Affairs Commit' tee Her list of accomplishments goes on to include a position on the Board of Directors for Student Services, holding jobs with Affirmative Actions and as a SMAC manager and front desk worker. And as if she does not have enough to do. Jill is a Trustee. This volunteer appointment involves overseeing the President and university activities. According to Jill the pressure is worth it because 'I have gained a lot of experience that I wouldn't have had under normal circumstances. and I have received help from people that are steering me in the right directions, especially Dr. Reighard. Photo by Steve Obon Tammie Jill Corle Industrial Arts Sandra Lee Crane Political Science History Jennifer Ann Cronan Biology Scan E. Crossman Mathematics Jane Elizabeth Crosson Elementary Education Early Childhood Cynthia A. Cuddy Mathematics Brenda Sue Cunard Business Administration Kerry E. Cunningham Business Administration Scan Christopher Daly Industrial Technology Denise Kimberly D'Amico Social Work Daniel George Dancker Secondary Education Earth Science Biology Stephen Paul Danforth Industrial Arts Curtis R. Datko Library Science Beryl Ann Davis Library Science James G. Davis Industrial Arts Karen M. Davis Business Administration' Marketing y Senior Portraits • 75Graduates grapple with rowing pressures by Amy Howies You're a senior. It's the end of your college career: no more worries, no more strug-gles, no more decisions. All you have to do is just cruise til graduation. Right? Wrong. Contrary to popular belief, being a senior isn't all fun. games, and parties. Along with the joy and anticipation of moving on and moving up from Millersville's halls comes a host of new decisions, responsibilities and last-minute red tape. Take, for example, one Jim Machuga. A double major of Economics and Business Administration with a Management concentration keeps Jim busy enough and with less time for his favorite pasttimes of cycling. golfing and reading — thrown in for the sake of something educational sounding. But the four year resident of 428 Burrows Hall, commonly known as "The Rat's Nest", didn't stop at the heavy course work. (By the way. his room was so named because. "It was always messy and we got tired of cleaning up." Jim said.) Jim got involved in various campus activities that helped to speed his college career along. These included, but were not limited to. the Economics Club, the Society for the Advancement of Management, and The Snapper. Did these activities take away from his academic performance? No. Jim's name could be seen regularly on the Dean's List and on the Who’s Who for American Colleges and Universities. And if that wasn't enough Jim received depart- mental honors in economics. With all of this on his resume Jim should have no problem in finding a good job and start paying off his student loans. But that was only one of his four options for his postgraduate opportunities. 'Trying to figure out what to do with your life and how to go about doing it." said Jim. listing the greatest pressures of being a senior. Along with joining the grind of the working force Jim found many avenues appealing to him. Continuing his education by either going for a Masters Degree or coming back to Mil-lersville to earn a teaching certificate for secondary education favored Jim's options. He even took on extra campus jobs to help gain money in this endeavor, which sometimes kept him up all night security guarding in one of the dorms and then working lunch and dinner banquets the next day! But a chance to serve for two years in the Peace Corps always was a dream for Jim. So on the spare minutes he could find. Jim filled out what he called, "tons of forms" for the Corps. Decisions, decisions, decisions. Aside from all of the worries about the future beyond graduation. Jim's ultimate goal is to be happy and he should be. After Jim worked out a schedule to come back to Millers-ville for a teaching degree and after interviewing at several businesses. Jim received an acceptance letter from the Peace Corps. Now all he has to do it pack his bags and wait for graduation. Well, that is. after he applies for his degree, orders his cap and gown, picks up his engraved announcements, returns all of the library materials he signed out. Not to mention filling out his graduation form for the Public Relations Office and remembering to attend graduation practice, learning when he should remove his cap during the commencement and the all important right to left repositioning of his tassel. All of which costs over forty dollars and adds to the hassles of being a senior at Millersville University. And to think it only took four years. Gordinier Dining Hall provides Jim achuga the opportunity to discuss the hassles of being a senior and trying to keep up with all the work. Friends prove to be a strong supportive force throughout ones college career as many seniors agree. Photo by Amy Howies Senior Hassles Jim. Managing Editor (or The Snapper. helps freshman. Kevin Ketchum with the bookkeeping and billing procedures of the student newspaper. Working with (he university publication gave Jim first-hand experience that he can put into his business career. Photo by Amy Howies A lot of Jim's time Is spent in the Snapper computer room, either working on ads for the paper or typing final term papers. Many seniors agree that involvement in extra-curricular activities helped to moke life at MCI more exciting. Photo by Amy Howies College life isn't all work and no play." Jim and his roommate. Eric Lawrence. take a break from studying in Ganser with a little game of library tag. Seniors are not always serious. Photo by Nam Truong Senior Hassles 77 Deborah Ann Dean Psychology Richard A. Dean Computer Science Sherri L. DcAngelis Psychology Peter Anthony Deardorff Occupational Safety Hygiene Management Laura E. DeCicco Psychology Treanna D. DeFazio Biology Michelle D. Delamain Elementary Education Spanish Maura Eileen DcLany Elementary Education Bernadette J. Delia Business Administration Accounting Chris Alan DcLong Business Administration Marianne Theresa DeMatteo Business Administration Maureen K. Dent Secondary Education French Tom _ Knapp Major: En Joumabsm Sociobgy Favorite Pastimes: Music, Comicbook collecting, computers Commuting from heme all four years hasn't kept Tom out of the happenings on Millersvi lie campus. In fact, he is right in the middle of the news events through his involvement with the Snapper. In Tom's words. "I received the most practical, hands on experience I could have gotten towards my career goals from my work on the Snapper. I learned more doing the work down there than I ever could have learned in any classroom. In the classroom, however. I have gained a much greater appreciation for areas outside my major.' Photo by Janeen Merbnger V 78 • Senior PortraitsWE v DruAnn Elizabeth Dcntlcr Speech Communications Trista Alexandra Derby Nursing Lynette Marie Derrico Psychology Gerontology Michelle Marie Detz Elementary Education Jean Marie DeVitto Social Work Michael Dicely Industry and Technology Elizabeth A. Diller Business Administration Finance Economics Jay William Dimler Occupational Safety Hygiene Management Deborah DiPete Elementary Education' Early Childhood David Michael DiPietro Economics Loredanna Margaret DiStravolo Secondary Education Spanish Jeffrey B. Dittenhafer Psychology Carole Cherie Divelbiss Secondary Education German Thuha Thi Do Biology Krista Irene Doennig Business Administration Marketing Theresa A. Dolan Business Administration Marketing Christopher William Dooner Business Administration Management Alicia Marie Doud Psychology Mary Jo M. Dressel Business Administration Theresa Clare Driscoll Elementary Education y Senior Portraits • 79r Stcphania Ann Drosdak Psychology Jacqueline O. Duncan Business Administration Susan Lynne Dunham Elementary Education Early Childhood Ann Michele Eagler Elementary Education Harold Eugene Eberly Industry Technology Susan A. Eckton Elementary Education Early Childhood Paul J. Elisii Computer Science Karen Louise Engle Business Administration Marketing Terry Carl Erb Biology Jennifer L. Erisman Social Work Karl J. Ernst Secondary Education Math David L. Eshleman Chemistry Jody L. Evans Art Karen Sue Everett Elementary Education Laurie A. Farmer Art Susan Elaine Farney Elementary Education Janet____________________________ Bartch___________________________ Major. Musk Educauoc Favorite Pastimes: Practicing music. word games and boaing With encouragement and support from her family. Janet turned her musical hobby into a career goal. She feels that non-traditional students are' trailblaters" but not alone. "We seem to seek each other out... and really the classes all accepted me." explained Janet. "I leel part of them." The music professors here at Millers-ville are exceptional teachers and outstanding musicians." she commented. But her engineering and musical sons had to help her through physics and math courses. She found her educational experience 'stretching and it exercised my brain " Janet left a piece of advice for those who might be discouraged: to use what she did to get through the rough times — prayer, support from family and plain, hard work Photo by Amy Howtes 80 • Senior Ponroits Suzanne Y. Farren Secondary Education Biology Barbara A. Fasnacht Elementary Education Early Childhood Terri Faust Elementary Education Alan Michael Fellzzi Elementary Education Amanda Ann Felty Psychology Kathleen Marie Ferguson Elementary Education Spanish Nicole Ann Fetsko Business Administration Marketing Pamela j. Finefrock Business Administration Marketing Maxine Leigh Fisher Art Rodney Todd Fisher Industrial Art Stephen M. Fisher Earth Science Geology David Brent Fitzgerald Meteorology Stephen Allen Flank Business Administration Marketing Kimberly A. Flichman Computer Science John L. Florio Computer Science Susan K. Foley Secondary Education Biology Senior Portraits • 81r v Bradley R. Fortna Business Administration Accounting Tamar Marie Fortna Music Education Edward James Fossi Business Administration Accounting Brenda Foust Special Education Sheryl Marie Fox Business Administration Michelle D. Francis Elementary Education Special Education Vasilia Frangiadis English French Kristine L. Frantz Speech Communications Joseph F. Fritz Communications Elizabeth S. Fry Secondard Education English Amy Jo Cable Mathematics Education Theresa Marie Gable Secondary Education Mathematics Karen E. Gahs Elementary Education Stephen Jay Galambos Elementary Education Judith Ann Galdencio Nursing Laurie Diane Gale Psychology Roscann M. Gambino Elementary Education Janet Louise Gardner Social Work Leigh LaNell Gardner Political Science Lisa K. Garman Elementary Education Early Childhood 82 • Senior Portraits-4- Jeff______________________________ Sweigart__________________________ Major Computer SocnceMccounfing Favorite Pastimes: Partying anywhere; any type of sport and listening to any style of music "I know what it is like to stay up late. You have a program to do the next day and you know you have to get it done -Some sort of weird body chemical keeps you awake. But it's not true what everyone thinks about computer science majors. We're not all geeks and hackers." Jeff explained that Millersville's computer science program is the best of all the state schools. "We blow them away,” Jeff said. But the best part of school is the social life.' Jeff continued. "The reason we are all here is for the education and social life is part of that education — classes just prove you can learn to an employer." "I'm not ready for work." Jeff explained, so he is going to take the summer off and took for a job. When asked where he'd like to work, he responded, anywhere." Photo by Amy Howies Lisa A. Gaster Psychology Wendy Lynne Gbur Elementary Education Early Childhood Stephen Robert Gegg Political Science Craig Gahosky Psychology Albert Peter Geier Economics Dori A. Gerber English Business Administration Economics Alisa Rebekah Gcrncrd Elementary Education Mathematics Cynthia A. Ghee English Deborah A. Gianguilio Economics Marketing Sherry M. Gilbert Secondary Education Biology Helen A. Gillespie Nursing Kristin Lyn Gindcr Special Education Elementary Education Senior Portroits • 83Carl Milton claims o-op works by Cathie Hannon and Heather Dunbar Cooperative Education, or Co-op, can be described as a cooperative effort involving a student, an employer, and the University by employing the student in a full or part-time work position closely related to the students academic major. Interested students can become involved in the program after the successful completion of their freshman year. They are then able to participate in the Co-op program by alternating semesters of work with semesters of academic study. Such things as internships or single term assignments are also options for students who are involved in the program. The eligibility requirements for Co op are simple. Interested students must have at least twenty-five credits and a QPA of 2.0 or more at the completion of their freshman year. The student must then be approved by the department of their academic major. Then the Job Placement Career Planning Office will assist the student in his job hunt. The student himself must go through all the necessary steps in obtaining a job: writing a cover letter, submitting a resume. and being interviewed by the perspective employer. This is when the process becomes competitive for the student. Just as in the job market, only the most skilled and the "best person for the job" will be hired. "Co op works." says Carl Milton, head of the twelve-year-old Cooperative Education program. The benefits to a student who graduates with Co op experience are confidence and greater ability to find a job and work in his field. Most of these studetns excell in the job market because of the experience they have already obtained through Co-op. Coop also affords the student the opportunity to earn money and college credits simultaneously. Up to six credits can be earned for one semester of work. But a student who participates in Co-op by alternating a semester of work with a semester of academic study can only earn twelve credits for four semesters of work. The department of the student's academic major decides how many credits may be earned in one term of work. Considered are the number of credits the student needs, whether the job is full or part-time, and what kind of work the student will be doing. At the end of the job. the student submits a paper to the department and the Co-op office detailing his experiences on the job. The employer gives the student a grade, either a satisfactory or unsatisfactory, considering the quality of work done by the student and if the student works his full term. Co-op jobs are available in many academic majors including Business Administration Economics. Math Computer Science. English. Psychology, and Speech Communications. The Co-op program provides practical experience and better prepares students for their futures. Carl Milton reviews a student s resume. Co-op student's were advised to put a resume together before going out in the field. Photo by Jeff Sweigart 84 • Cooperative Education' "N Interested students look through Job descriptions. Various sources were available to aid in placement decisions. Photo by Jeff Swtigart were printed out according to the student's abilities and interests. Photo by Jeff Sivcigart f Bruce_______________________________________________________ Morgan______________________________________________________ Major: Engtish Joum in) Bruce's senior year, fall semester included a cooperative educational experience receiving an internship at the Lancaster Chapter of the American Cancer Society. He earned his three credits by writing press releases, newsletters and updating other materials. "It was my first real experience in the working world doing what I want to do when I graduate." Bruce further explained that the experimental education enhanced his confidence that his choke of major suited him well and that he was "doing the right thing." He found enjoyment in the work and liked his co-workers but Bruce expressed that he constantly felt presssed for time and money. The twelve hour work week required time out of his already crammed schedule, much more than any other equally credited campus course. Gas expenses had to be provided out of his ow n pocket because the co-op was unpaid. Despite the hassles. Bruce concluded, "In the long run. when I look back at it. I know (the experience) will be worth it." v___________________________________________ Cooperate Education 85Timothy Michael Gingrich Earth Science Meteorology Peter W. Giorgi Psychology Ellen Louise Gotthold Elementary Education Early Childhood Susan Grady Elementary EducatiorV Early Childhood Juan Alberto Grajales Jr. History Susan L. Grammer Biochemistry Tiffany A. Grant Elementary Education Margaret M. Grant Business Administration' Management Robert C. Grasser Business Administration Management Kevin Richard Gretz Computer Science Maureen Ann Gross Mat hematics Gregory Scott Guinette Business Administration Management Bob_______________________________ Hollister_________________________ Major: Industrial Arts Visual Communications Favorite Pastimes: Outdoor acfiwtes, helping Dad at the sawmill beer andpu a at the HOP' "Learning about how to deal with people primarily through my R.A. job and activities has given me confidence in my abilities." Bob has not spent his four years in the dorms idly. His leadership skills have been expressed as a brother of the Phi Sigma Pi Honor Fraternity, as a summer orientation guide and holding officer positions in various industrial associations. "Know ledge gained in class isn't as important as the abilities to gain the knowledge and the people skills. The caring attitude of my I.A professors have made me feel good about teaching and my area. I am caught up in the excitement of the industrial world." Photo by Steve Olson V 86 • Senior PortraitsDavid Louis Gutekunst Computer Science Donald Charles Haines Jr. History David P. Hangen Industrial Arts Kenneth A. Hansell Jr. Economics Deborah Marie Harding Secondary Education Mathematics Laura C. Hart Communications Public Relations Andrew N. Hartman Computer Science Herbert D. Hayes Jr. Earth Science Eileen M. Hazel Elementary Education' Early Childhood Daniel Patrick Hearn Business Administration Marketing Krista Lea Heinz Elementary Education Early Childhood Debra Kay Heisey Computer Science John D. Henderson Earth Science Geology David Ian Henriques Psychology Michael Allen Henry Computer Science Michael Joseph Henry Business Administration Nancy Lynn Henry Library Science Troy S. Herr Physics Robert Alan Herbein Industrial Technology Debra Sue Hersh Elementary Education _____ , ■ Senior Portraits • 87- Deborah Lynn Hilbert Elementary Education Special Education George Clinton Hippie Industrial Arts Technology Education Stephen Andrew Hipszer Computer Science Heidi Anne Hirth Elementary Education Early Childhood Curtis C. Hitchens Business Administration Elizabeth A. Hnat Elementary Education Sharon Elizabeth Hobbs English Garth A. Hoffman Industrial Arts Steven Jeffrey Hoffman Industrial Arts Education Robert Michael Hollister Industrial Arts C. Scott Holloway Computer Science Anna Maria Holowsko English Business Administration Jeff Hornig Economics Joseph F. Hornig Business Administration Dean Allen Homing Computer Science Joseph George Horst Business Administration Cinny____________________________ Ackiewicz________________________ Major: Commercial Art Favorite Pastimes: Sports and artreisied things Ginny has her goals set to work as an illustrator or commercial artist. But she is not afraid to "go wherever" to find employment. as proven by her willingness to move from the dorms to lynnbrook, Fcrndale and Cottage apartments. 'I enjoy art and I would much rather sit down for six hours than study for six hours.” She could have gotten an art degree from any two year college but Millersville provided Ginny with her second interest — basketball. Along with her teammates. Ginny won the women’s basketball state championship in the 86-87 season and as a senior she is co-captain of the sguad. "The competitiveness on the court carries over into the work force and will help me with landing a job." Photo by Chad Carmack 88 • Senior PortroitsA Robert Michael Hoskins Computer Science Carol Ann Hostetler Elementary Education Kelly Lynn Hougcntoglcr Psychology Ted Wayne Houtz Business Administration Finance Kathleen Howard English Stephen D. Hrcbenach Earth Science Meteorology Janet D. Hudson Business Administration James Joseph Humbert Industrial Arts Education Brenda L. Hunsberger Elementary Education Early Childhood Kay L. Hunsicker Speech Communications Stephen M. Husic Computer Science Margaret J. Ingalls Elementary Education Early Childhood Stephen Michael Jackson Marine Biology David G. Jacobs Psychology Scott Thomas Jacobs Meteorology David Lee James Secondary Education English J Senior Portraits • 89David M. Janaskie Earth Science Meteorology Joseph Michael Janowski Communications Amy Carol Jansson History Applied History Kristine Marie Jarecki Special Education Cynthia Lee Jefferson Economics Business Administration Nancy A. Jenkins Elementary Education Diane Louise Johnson Elementary Education Arlecn Rena Jones Business Administration Accounting Economics Dorothy M. Jones Elementary Education Mark Alan Jones Computer Science Deborah Jordan Business Administration Jacqueline Virginia Julius Secondary Education Mathematics Valeric Kagno Psychology Gail Diane Kaiser Business Administration Michele Nicole Kandrac Mathematics Kimberly L. Kane Sociology Anthropology Despina C. Karamanos French Michael A. Karcewski Art Chris Early Kauffman Business Administration Michael John Kauffman Business Administration V 90 • Senior PortroitsBob________________________________ Shearer____________________________ Major: Visual ConvTiunicatois EdjAcaiiofl Favorite Pastimes: Gamma Pi Fraternity and rugby "Milkrsville hasn’t reaily prepared me. Industry and society are totally different MU has the technology and in reality the schools have limited supplies It's harder to get things accomplished when there are no materials or equipment to do it," Bob relayed his student teaching experiences at Penn Manor High School Never attending full time and being a non-traditional student could have alienated Bob. but he chose to get involved ' Being a brother (of a fraternity) gives you someone to relate to. The same goes for clubs — everyone has something in common." The best part of college for Bob was pledging and all the parties. Photo by Amy Howies "N Peg A. Kauffman Psychology Stephanie L. Kauffman German Theresa Marie Kauffman Social Work James Francis Keane Jr. Computer Science Mark G. Kedzierski Elementary Education Beth Ann Keebler Art Eric L. Keepers Speech' Communications Broadcasting Laura M. Keepers Music Industry Rodney Todd Keiser Industrial Arts David Thomas Kelleher Bachelor of Fine Arts Regan Kelly English! Communications Christine Michael Kennedy Commercial Art Senior Portraits • 9 I Cynthia A. Kcough Economics Dana L. Keplinger Business Administration Management Diane Kcrlin Secondary Education Mathematics Thomas Edward Kern Business Administration Jodi Sue Ketcham Business Administration Accounting Michelle D. Key Elementary Education Kelly Lindley King Speech Theater Mark Joseph Kirchner Computer Science Jacquelyn Kish Medical Technology Jodi Lynn Klader Elementary Education Early Childhood Ernest R. Klee Industrial Technology Ronald Lynn Kline Business Administration Accounting Peggy Lea Klinedinst Meteorology Thomas A. Knapp English Journalism Mary Knappenberger Special Education Elementary Education Carol B. Knickerbocker Environmental Biology Harvey W. Knipe Jr. Mathematics Computer Science Cathleen M. Koch Economics Mathematics Cynthia L. Kostenbadcr Elementary Education Bruce David Kraft Economics 92 • Senior PortraitsJoanne _ Markman Major: Psychology Favorite Pastimes: Spending timewdhfnends, shopping and eating hoi fudge sundaes af Friendly's With ambitions of attaining a doctorate degree in counseling psychology, Joanne plans to attend graduate school soon after graduating from Mil As a professor explained to her. under graduate work is where you gain the vocabulary for your area, but graduate school is the place where you begin to apply what you've learned.'' To relieve senior year stress Joanne drives up to Pinnacle Park to enjoy the scenery or works out by doing "apartment aerobics" with her roommates. Kim and Karen. Photo by Amy Houles ----- Karen Y. Krall Business Administration Accounting Regina Kathryn Krall Business Administration Brian Neil Kramp Business Administration Cynthia Lou Kroh Elementary Education Early Childhood Lisa Carol Kruhm Computer Science Heidi Lee Lahm Music Industry Studies Glen E. Lamson Occupational Safety Hygiene Management George Joseph Lauer Industrial Arts Education John Allen Lauer Jr. Industrial Arts John Brent Lauver Industrial Arts Leo L. Lawler, III Industrial Arts Mary Beth Lawrence Art J Senior Fbnraits • 93r Thu M. Le Business Administration Acccounting Randall S. Leaman English Journalism Kelly E. Learner Medical Technology Sean Ann LcDonne Special Education Stacy Ann Lee Elementary Education Early Childhood Michelle Diane Lesse Computer Science Economics Beth Ann Lehman Psychology Madeline Lorraine Lehn Elementary Education Early Childhood Joseph D. Lennon Industrial Arts Darin Robert Lentz Biology Pamela J. Leopold Elementary Education Debra Jean Light Social Work Stephen W. Lilly Mathematics Kevin T. Lindauer Business Administration James E. Lindemuth Physics Kim Marie Lineaweaver Psychology V 94 • Senior FbrtraitsKris________________________________ Lovgren_____________________________ Major German Favorite Pastimes fai'dling. ooBeyball and winJer ac flfcs Kris came to MiBetsvilte because the Foreign Language Department was recommended to her. She also came to M(J because she knew Miliersvilte had a study abroad program. She wanted to study in Germany - not that going to Europe was anything new to her. Kris lived six years of her childhood in Norway and has spent many summers travelling back to visit family. But Norwegian and English weren't enough. Kris had to ieam German also and what better a place than Germany? The Millersville program, entitled Junior Year in Marburg, allowed Kris the opportunity to practice and perfect her third language, she explained. "It was hard being an American over there. No matter what you wore they could still tell your were an American," Kris elaboratd cm her experiences in Germany She went on to say. "It was worth it." Obviously Kris enjoyed Germany because she intends to go back after graduation to work there. Photo by Amy Howies Kristine Annette Lingg Business Administration James B. Littkell Biology Kristin Mary Little Elementary Education John D. Livezey Computer Science Mark Steven Lloyd Computer Science Lauri A. Loar Art Jeffrey Charles Lobb Business Administration Lisa Marie Locb Elementary Education Early Childhood Ann Margaret Long Social Work Daryl M. Long Computer Science Michael Jon Long Industrial Art Lori Ann Longcncckcr Elementary Education Early Childhood Sheryl Longenccker Elementary Education Early Childhood Michael William Louella Secondary Education English Alice Kay Ludwig Social Work Susan Marie Lusk Business Administration Senior Fbrtraiis • 95Doc and Mama roc iscuss Millersville memories by Tom Knapp "Those oldies but goodies Remind me of you. The songs of the past Bring back memories of you." Little Caesar and the Romans Rockin' and hoppin' and bip-pin’ and boppin', Doc and Mama Roc dust off the old vinyl disks each weekend and fill the airwaves with those old familiar sounds from the '50s. Familiar faces on the old Ville campus since the early 1970s. the Rocs have been a happily married couple since 1962. And no. Roc is not their real last name. But music has always been such a big part of their lives, that for their 25th wedding anniversary, Doc gave Mama her first boom box. Since our kids went away, we don’t have a good stereo." Doc explained. "It was our silver anniversary, and the boom box is silver." Dr. Ralph G. Anttonen (alias Doc) received his first position at Millersville State College in 1971. At the same time. Judy S. Anttonen (Mama) was working on her bachelor s degree and MSC. and in 1973 she received her B.S. in elementary education and early childhood. By 1976, she had earned her masters of education in early childhood. Currently, she is employed with the special education services at Lancaster I.C. 13. Doc. with a Ph.D. in educational psychology and a B.S. in mathematics, in 1971 became the director of education research and an associate professor of education at Millersville State College. In 1985. Millersville University dissolved the director's po- sition and created a new one — the retention officer, responsible for keeping MU students at MU. But Doc wasn't satisfied just putting in the hours needed in his cluttered, closet-size office in Stayer Research and Learning Center. So when the students at the campus radio station — then WMSR-AM — asked him to be their adviser in 1975. he gladly accepted. Unfortunately. Doc said. AM broadcasts couldn't be heard beyond the campus, so in December 1977, WIXQ-FM was formed. Stereo sound followed in January 1985. But in the meantime. Dr. Anttonen the adviser became Doc Roc the DJ. "Doc Roc comes from, of all people, a black DJ called the Duke of Soul" Doc said. "I was playing records at a record shop for a library science honor sorority. The Duke of Soul was the program director for WMSR. and he set me up for a regular show." "I said. 'If you can be the Duke of Soul. I can be the Doc of Rock'. Then I shortened it to just Doc Roc,“ he explained. "Then I named Mama.” Mama joined the show "when they ran out of students to run the board with me" in September 1979. She quickly learned the controls of an FM studio, and the two have been making beautiful music together ever since. The show has always aired on Saturday afternoons, and has always only played oldies. Said Mama. "I'm not into The Rocs take a break from their weekend oldies show. They haw filled the WIXQ Saturday afternoon time slot since 1979. Photo by Tom Knapp metal." Throughout the show. Doc and Mama woo their listeners with free candy bars, black-and-gold MG pens, hamburgers. sodas and long-stemmed roses, given to the lucky callers who know the answers to their significant trivia. In addition to his many other roles on campus, inc-eluding that of outspoken faculty senator. Doc became adviser to The Snapper in January 1986. But to those who know Doc's face well. Mama s has become almost as familiar. ------ "I don't think I ever left Millersville." Mama said. She often attends the school sports events, and worked for a while with the track program. "I'm giving back to Millers- ville what they gave to me." she explained. "I wish more faculty were as involved with the students.' Doc commented. "I think it's a very important part of education." "I think I do more teaching (as an adviser) than I would in the classroom." he added. "I enjoy it when they come back.' said Doc referring to the many alumni he has helped to send on their way. "I get a great deal of satisfaction from seeing the kids grow up and do something. Anyone who's a teacher will understand that." Numerous cards and letters from grateful alumni always serve to bring memories of the old days. "I'm very sentimental." he explained solemnly. V 96 • Doc and Mama PocJudy Anltonen (Mama) records the As his wife works the boards. Dr. names of the callers answering her tri Ralph Anttonen (Doc) Introduces the via question. Listeners base received next tune over the WIXQ airwaves, anything from MCI pens to red roses The Doc and Mama show has always when they have called with the correct played only oldies. Photo by Tom answer. Photo by Tom Knapf.) Knapp IDoc and Mama sing Love is Strange" as Mickey and Sylvia In the fall 1986 Air Band Competition. This song became popular this year when it was used in the hot movie Dirty Dancing Photo by Janccn Fiertinyer Pennsylvania The Roc mobiles are appropriately licensed to identify their drivers. Dr Anttoncn donned the title "Doc Roc" when he became a Millersvillc DJ and he later named his wife Mama Photo by Tom Knapp J Doc and Mama Roc • 97 Gregory Owen Lyon English Timothy Alan Lyter Communications Xiao Ma Earth Science Geology Katharine Ann MacNutt Elementary Education Early Childhood Carolyn Magrogan Biology Respiratory Therapy Charles G. Makosky Engineering Physics Computer Science Daniel P. Maloney Computer Science Mark Hayden Manley Mathematics Joanne M. Markman Psychology Lori Suzanne Marsh Art Andrew Marshall Speech Communications Donald Edward Martin Music Judy W. Martin Biology Sherri Lynn Martin Elementary Education Early Childhood William David Martin Elementary Education Ernest Jacob Marvel Industrial Arts Jody____________________________ McElhinney______________________ Major: Buiness Mmauslnbon Marketing Fawrite Pastimes: Collecting teddy bens, sports (but not on Wind exercising June 3.1989 has been set as the date when Jody will marry her college sweetheart. But MllJersville has given her more than Steve, her true lose. Co aptain of the cheerleading squad. Jody and the team travelled to Dallas. Texas to compete in the Cheer leading Nationals. It was a lifelong dream to do this," she said, and it was an honor to go." The MU competitors were chosen from a group of about 50 area rivals. Jody plans to stay in the Lancaster area with a long term goal of coming back to Millcrsville for a second degree in elementary education. Her goal would be to open a day care. Photo by Amy foute 98 • Senior FbrtraitsBrian David Massar Business Administration Finance Marketing Patrice Marie Mathias Elementary Education James B. Maurer Business Administration Accounting Julie Aileen Mavros Psychology Amy E. Mays Business Administration Marketing Lori Ann McClellan English Charlene McCloskey Business Administration Finance Bryan Scott McCreary Mathematics Roberta Joan McDowell Business Administration Accounting Jody Lynn McElhinny Business Administration Marketing Teresa Anne McFadden Special Education Daniel Lee McFalls Respiratory Therapy Jeffery J. McFarland Industrial Arts Joseph E. McFarland Elementary Education Early Childhood Robert D. McFarland Business Administration Marketing Shelley McGaughey Occupational Safety Hygiene Managcmetn 'N Senior Portraits 99Mary Catherine McGee Occupational Safety Hygiene Management Craig Arthur McGinley Business Administration Louis I. McGriff Occupational Safety Hygiene Management James B. McGrogan Business Administration Finance James Joseph McKcvitt Business Administration Nancy Ann McLean German International Business Patricia A. McNally Social Work Gerontology Thomas J. McNeil Elementary Education Thomas J. McTaggart Business Administration Management Marjorie Kay McGaughey Physics Joseph Harry Meier Computer Science Mathematics Peter Earl Mcllor Business Administration Marketing Jill Melrath Business Administration Accounting Cheryl Menges Music Education Craig A. Merrill Secondary Education History Mary Beth A. Messina Special Education Mr. Mrs_________________________ Rivenburg_________________________ Kevin Rivenburg, a computer science major, and Debbie Reddish, a special education teaching major. wed on August 6.1968. Plans for the wedding were hard because the wedding and families were in Maryland and the couple was finishing up their last semester at Millersville. "It's scary and exciting — a nice pressure. explained Debbie of planning the ceremony. She described the preparations of student teaching, graduating and for the wedding as a "nerve battle." Kev in's pressures are less from the academic areas and more concentrated on graduation, finding a job and the wedding. "1 find myself thinking less about classes and more about how to get a job.' said Kevin. He has applied everywhere from Colorado to Florida, which leaves the couple in limbo until he definitely is employed. Even with half of their senior year left Kevin and Debbie agreed that the days seemed to be going faster. Photo by Amy Howies V 100 • Senior Portraits Laurcen Mcthven Business Administration Accounting Tracey Lynn Metzler Biology Lisa Diana Michael Psychology Christine Renee Michaels Elementary Education Early Childhood Michael J. Michener Mathematics Lorri Anne Mikula English Beth Ann Miller Psychology Eric P. Miller Industrial Arts Kaj F. Miller Secondary Education English Kris Ellen Miller Computer Science Lisa Michelle Miller Elementary Education' Early Childhood Mark A. Miller Broadcast Communications Pam M. Miller Secondary Education Mathematics Paul Edward Miller Computer Science Robert John Miller Industrial Arts Richard M. Mills Computer Science J Senior Portraits • 101 Jeffrey Todd Minnich Biology Respiratory Therapy Barbara J. Mitchell Sociology Keith Patrick Mitchell Secondard Education Social Studies Abidan J. Mlaki Meteorology Eric Brian Molz Physics Roberts Marie Moore Art Michelle Suzette Morey Elementary Education Early Childhood Bruce M. Morgan English Ann Morrison Special Education Darryl L. Moser Computer Science Deborah A. Moser Business Administration Courtney D. Moyer Industrial Arts Amy_________________________________ Mays________________________________ Major: Bunness Admmba iron Marketing Favorite Pastimes: Calligraphy, talking with and going out with friends especially to four Place) "I came here undecided and I'm leaving here undecided," said Amy about her plans for after graduation. She is trying to decide between law school and graduate school after taking a year or so to work at a "fun" job. "The friendships are the most important thing to me." Amy explained about her four years at MillwsvilJc. I've met totally different people than myself and that has opened my mind I've learned how to deal with people for example, waiting in line for the bathrooms in the dorm" Amy spent many hours relaxing with dorm mates frorti her room number 107 Hull Hall. "Mlllcrsville is a place to come home to. It has a friendly atmosphere and that is especially from the people." she corv eluded Photo by Amy Houles V 102 • Senior Portraits Mary J. Moyer Elementary Education Carol Leigh Mucklow Biology Respiratory Therapy Michael E. Mullen Computer Science Karen A. Murawski Business Administration Accounting Bradford W. Murphy Business Administration Jayne Ellen Mutter Business Administration Accounting Barbara Ann Myers Elementary Education Early Childhood Sherrie Lynn Myers Psychology William Herman Myers III Communications Broadcasting Patricia M. Naimoli Social Work David Lowell Nauman Business Administration Donald Leroy Neiffer Biology Jocllen Marie Nickel Math Spanish Jennifer Renee Nicklaus Business Administration John Mark Nikolaus Business Administration Management Linda J. Noll Psychology Pamela Sue Noll Elementary Education Nancy Elaine Nolt Art Education Suzanne P. Norbury English Mari Lyn Novak Medical Technology y Senior Portraits • 103r v Michel Monique Obetz Art Education Christine M. O'Brien Business Administration Accounting Robert Emmitt O'Conner Business Administration Patrick O’Keener Industrial Arts Steven Lee Olson Business Administration Kevin George O'Malley Secondary Education Biology Paula Michelle O'Neal Business Administration Eric Orihuel Computer Science Daniel W. O’Sullivan Chemical Oceanography Robert Sharpe Over Industrial Arts Sharon Painter Business Administration Lynette Michelle Palmer Psychology Jennifer Sue Parmer Social Work Steven M. Paul Mathematics Patricia Elaine Peoples Biology Lynwood Harrison Pernsley Economics 104 • Senior PortraitsWendy_________________________ Schonely______________________ Major: Social Wock Gemtotogy Favorite Pastimes Long walks; listening to music (especially Ned Diamond) and reading Wendy spent seven semesters as an R.A. and can honestly say. "It's not easy. I've learned a lot about myself as well as other people. The difficult times are challenging but I've grown so much.' Because of a change of major it has taken Wendy five years to reach graduation. but in her words, "it was worth it because I'm much happier now. When asked about graduation she replied. "I'm so itchy to get out of here. I'm tired of being a student." Photo by Amy Howies Gloria Ann Petro Elementary Education Beth Ann Pettigrew Library Science Janac M. Plummer Elementary Education Bonnie Sue Poff Elementary Education Lyn Ringquist Pontz Earth Science Geology Michelle Renee Porter Special Education Sandra W. Posey Business Administration Sue Anne Posipanko-Reiff Economics Deborah Lynn Pressler Sociology Teresa Lynn Price Computer Science Business Administration Management Diane D. Prouse Business Administration Lee Ann Pumphrey Elementary Education Early Childhood Jacqueline M. Queene Music Education Christine Marie Quinn Nuclear Medicine Technology Donna L. Ragan Business Administration Management Robert C. Rathsam Business Administration y Senior Fbrtraits • 105r v Natalie Raudabough Secondary Education Biology Constance Lynettc Raught Mathematics Marjo Riitta Rauhala English James L. Rayburn Industry Technology Lisa Marie Reantillo Elementary Education Early Childhood Deborah Lee Reddish Special Education Dion L. Reed Occupational Safety Hygiene Management Donna Lynn Reen Secondary Education Mathematics Traci Lynn Reichart Psychology Shirely A. Reindollar Nursing Jeffrey Allen Rentschler Business Administration Tammy Kay Rhodes Special Education John____________________________ Cauffman________________________ Major: Computer Science Favorite Pastimes: Intrarmyals. listening to music and sleeping The Wolf s lair has been the home for Christian guys since 1983. but this is the last year because the rent was raised." John explained. John lived out the last year of the Lair, as well as the last year of his college career, at the North George Street address. Even though it's ahvasy cold at the Lair, "it's a great place for Christians - and non-Christians — to hangout.' said John. Being a member of the Christian group I.V.C.F. has helped John through his college career. "It's been a big part of my life and has helped me with personal problems." John plans to go home after graduation and start paying off his student loan "After sixteen years of studying I'm skk of school." he concluded. Photo by Tom Knapp r 106 • Senior PortraitsRobert Louis Ricciuti English Kimberly G. Richards Business Administration Marketing Susan Ruth Richards Elementary Education Early Childhood Scott L. Rickert Business Administration Accounting Brian Andrew Rider Political Science Daryl D. Riegel Computer Science John R. Rishar, Jr. Political Science Economics Sherri Ann Ritter Business Administration Accounting Cynthia L. Ritz Computer Science Mathematics Kevin Ronald Rivenburg Computer Science Michele Lynn Roberts Elementary Education Early Childhood James M. Robinson Secondary Education Social Studies History Gregory D. Rohaly Meteorology Stephanie M. Rotella Special Education John Jacob Roth III Computer Science Andrew Gregg Roth Speech Broadcasting Lacie Jane Rowlands Elementary Education Julie Lynn Roy Special Education Bridget C. Rush Special Education Jenene Marie Sobol Business Administration y Senior Portraits • 107Student teachers spend final emesters in local schools --------------by Amy Howies------ You've listened. You've observed. You've sat in class, inundated by the theories and hypothetical situations. You've heard the hints and suggestions. You've practiced and prepared. cutting, pasting and laminating until your fingers went numb. You survived the grueling junior block. You've absorbed almost everything they've thrown at you. But there's one more step you must take before moving on to head a classroom of your own. Student teaching. Some approach it with excitement and confidence, others with nervousness and fear. Under the guidance of a tried and true teacher, you move out into the real world for a whole semester. A class full of faces, younger than yours watch you expectantly, to see what you've got and what you can give them. The superviser eyes you for technique and charisma. The pressure's on. the finish line is near. It's sink, float or swim for the horizon. You're a teacher. Joe McFarland is one such teacher, spending his last semester student teaching. An elementary early childhood major. Joe found time in his busy senior year to perform the duties of president of his fraternity. Phi Sigma Pi along with serving on Student Senate. the Student Alumni Association and the Millersville's Jaycees. But among his favorite activities Joe listed working with kids. This is the aspect that made Joe one of the student teachers that dove into the experience confidently. His first placement was in a kindergarten classroom at Brecht Elementary in Manheim Township. "I was amazed at the Kindergarten structure. The kids only have 20 minutes of play in their two and a half hour day. I was surprised at the small class size of only fifteen. I wish it could be like that everywhere." Joe explained of his experience at Brecht. But Joe's first placement was not typical because his co- The fifth graders respond to Joe McFarland s question concerning his lesson on weather. Student teaching was the final step toward graduation for Joe after tour years of teaching experiences at M(1 Photo by Amy Howies operating teacher was absent from school with an illness that left Joe in charge of the class with a substitute teacher from the first week. Even though Joe felt "thrown into the job" he felt that it was beneficial for his student teaching experience. The principal at the elementary school helped to get Joe prepared for the working world by going through a mock interview with him. Joe found valuable Information on the modern approach for teacher interviews, things that he suggested that Millersville should improve in their system for education majors. After Joe finished his full week at Brecht Elementary, where he was in charge of the classroom and the teacher left, and after a much needed spring break. Joe was promoted to fifth grade. The advantage to having two student teaching experiences for Joe was that he was introduced to two different settings and two different faculty. But the lack of consistency for him was a minus. "You feel like you can finally do the job and then you have to start all over. Especially with Early Childhood majors, because we have so much field experience going into student teaching." Joe elaborated on his concerns. He added that the attachment to the students is hard to break along with the co operating faculty bonds. "I can't explain how great student teaching is." Joe said. "I was apprehensive at first about student teaching. I would be in someone else's classroom and have to adapt to their ways. But the Millersville staff showed strong enthusiasm and gave me helpful assistance. They served as a liaison. It has to be the best experience in my four years at Millersville. And student teaching prepares and gets you enthusiastic to go right out into a job." When asked what was the best part of his student teaching experience Joe replied. "The best part is seeing the light in the kids eyes when they finally spark on a concept you were trying to get across. It is so rewarding and makes all the work worthwhile." Tim Mateer. cooperating teacher, observes Joe McFarland's teaching with an experienced eye A Millersville graudate. Tim did his student teaching in the same room that he has been teaching fifth grade in for the past fifteen years. Photo by Amy Howies 108 • Student TeachingEvery student knows that teacher, but it is on the days their performance is observed when the Millersville supervi-every day by their co operating sor comes to critique that the Mary_________________________ Knappenberger________________ Major: Special and Elementary Education Activities: Student Senate; Council for Exceptional Children; Chamber Ensemble; Orchestra Diversity is the word to describe Mary's student teaching placement experiences. She started her last semester at Millersville at the Hummelstown Child Care Center for the severely and profoundly mentally retarded. The understaffed residential setting exposed Mary to very severely handicapped people but the teachers there were supportive and helped her to adjust. '1 really enjoyed it at Hummelstown." said Mary. But I didn't do a lot of teaching" Mary instead spent time getting the students out of bed. as well as feeding and diapering. 1 was more a caregiver than a teacher, but Hummelstown has no choice because of lack of funding." explained .Mary. Teaching was a challenge because most of the students were without speech capabilities. Basic level sensory stimulation was the focus of Mary's lessons. Probably the hardest thing was the realisation that most of the student's were dying. "You teach what you could, but you knew that they were dying and even sometimes the students were aware, too." .Mary said. From Hummelstown Mary switched gears to student teach in George Washington Elementary, a Lancaster city school, and Mary's favorite The students there are different especially in personality. Her pre-first graders were "street wise as Mary explained She went on to say. "I like the diversity. That's what teaching is all about, being flexible — adapting to change." And Mary will experience another change, adapting to a new culture, when she travels to Puerto Rico after graduation to volunteer at a private church school to teach conversational English. pressure really is felt. Grades are on the line. Supervisor's suggestions can mean the difference it takes to handle a problem student, but a supervisors criticism can crush your spirits. Dr. Dennis Denenberg. a first year Millersville assistant professor, enjoys his role as supervisor for elementary majors because it allows him to be one-on-one with a student in the public school setting. ' It's rewarding to see a student form the first lesson to the last" Dr. Denenberg said. "It enables you to see the progress and you feel like you can make a difference." He explained his job in student teaching as an observer Dr. Dennis Denenberg. Assistant Professor and Student Teacher Supervisor. displays one of his prize-possessions that a former student made for him. Dr. Denenberg came to Millersville with the experlece of being a teacher, a principal and a superin. tendent and he also brought along his love for the "Wizard of Or", as can be seen on the wall in his office Photo by Amy Howies Using the knowledge she gained at Millersville to the fullest. Mary intends to teach in a large inner city school socne-day. that reinforces the good ways of the student teacher's techniques. And then giving suggestions on ways to improve and challenge them to take risks after basics are understood. “I access where a student is in their teaching and go on from there." he said. About his relationship with the student teacher Dr. Denenberg explained. "I believe in being candid because a student will never improve if you aren't." And his key to this openess is communicaton. With communication the experience "can be richer” and without it the student teacher is cheated. But the bottom line to education is that "learning has got to be fun," according to Dr. Denenberg. And he takes that idea personally. Whether it be on the job observing in the classroom or on his escape weekends to travel or go to the theater. Or even if it is just to stay at home and watch the "Wizard of Oz" one more time to try and remember the dialogue. With plans to work in the inner city. .Mary Knappenberger finishes her final semester student teaching. Through her experience at Mli. .Mary has been exposed to the various extremes of the special education field. Photo by Amy Howies Student Teaching • 109 --------------------------------- Lisa C. Salisbury Mathematics Judith Lee Saltzer Elementary Education Early Childhood Alasan Samateh Business Administration Marketing Charles D. Saneman Business Administration Thomas P. Sauer Computer Science George Gregory Sauers Business Administration David Charles Sax Mathematics Arthur H. Saxon, Jr. Meteorology Linda E. Saylor Psychology Lynn R. Sayman Computer Science John Erik Schada Economics Cecelia M. Schcetz Elementary Education Early Childhood Jamie Gene Schempp Industrial Arts Donald E. Schlater Industrial Arts Education Kathleen Marie Schlegel Elementary Education Early Childhood Howard D. Schmidt Meteorology John D. Schmuck Business Administration Wendy Jo Schonely Social Work Michelle A. Schonour Business Administration Cynthia Kathleen Schweizer Elementary Education Early Childhood V 110 • Senior PortraitsCharlie__________________________ Sines____________________________ Major: Broadcast Communications Favorite Pastimes: Lying on the beach going to parties and causin' trouble “What you get out of MU is what you put into it. You have to take time on the side for other activities." Charlie takes his own words seriously. Spending his senior year serving as president of the University Activities Board is proof. He explained that his three year involvement with UAB helped him “come out of his shell. I'm not afraid to speak out for what I want and to exercise my abilities." “My degree is proof that I'm educated to do the things I want to do... but until you go out there and do it. you never really know." Photo by Tom Knapp Judy A. Scott Business Administration Michael T. Scott Elementary Education Karen R. Seller Business Administration Accounting Bruce Edward Selby Economics Lisa Marie Sellers Elementary Education Angela Mary Serafin Nursing Lori Joan Shade Business Administration Finance Stacey L. Shank Physics Claude Liam Shannon Sociology Kelley Ann Shea Special Education Valerie Lynne Shcaffer Occupational Safety Hygiene Management Robert Lynn Shearer Industrial Arts Education y Senior Portraits • IKevin M. Sheehan Computer Science Dawn M. Shepherd Business Administration Laura Lee Shiplet Elementary Education Early Childhood Christine A. Shriner Elementary Education Early Childhood John A. Shriver Industrial Arts Jeffrey Charles Shupp Speech Communications Public Relations Gregory Siano Business Administration Tracy A. Simon Business Administration Management Charles W. Sines Broadcast Communications Rajni Singal Secondary Education Mathematics Samantha Singer English Susan P. Sirianni Social Work Lisa Ann Skelly Elementary Education Early Childhood Stephen Bradley Skrocki Psychology James M. Slemmer Music Education Traci Anne Slisher Elementary Education Early Childhood V John_ Stefani Major: Business Admiration Not unlike many of his fellow seniors. John's schedule is packed full with academic and extra curricular activities, such as cheerleading and R.O.T.C John is pictured here during one of his rare spare moments in the SMC. Photo by Kini Morris r I I 2 • Senior PortraitsKimberly Ann Smee Mathematics Barbara A. Smith Elementary Education Early Childhood Barbara Jean Smith History Brian Douglas Smith Speech Communications Cynthia Ann Smith English James Richard Smith Psychology Sally Ann Smith Music Education Stephanie M. Smith Business Administration Alison G. Smoker Secondary Education Mathematics Loretta Marie Snelbaker Nuclear Medicine Technology Kimberly Kristina Sofroney Special Education Stephen John Spak Business Administration Lynne D. Spence Mathematics Donna W. Stadel Nursing James R. Stafford, Jr. Industrial Arts Patricia Kim Stafford Computer Science Senior Portraits • I I 3Michelle Renee Stanley Psychology Scott J. Starr Speech Communications Cynthia Ann Stasulli Secondary Education Mathematics Jennifer L. Stauffer Secondary Education Mathematics Thomas P. Stauffer Industrial Arts Education Denise Lynn Stebner Elementary Education Early Childhood John Joseph Stecz Business Administration Joseph John Stecz Business Administration Suzanne Marie Stefani Secondary Education Sociology Gayle Diane Steffy Biology Environmental Science Steven Scott Stetler Geological Oceanography Michael A. Stettner Secondary Education Earth Science Pat______ McOueney Major: Biology Favorite Pastimes- Hanging out with friends, playing LolkybaS in spare time and relaxing with mustc. "Miller svillc has changed me a lot. I'm more outgoing and more involved." Pat explained of her four years. Being a member of Phi Sigma Sigma has helped her in that transition. "Bad things are said about being Greek but on the whole being a part has many benefits. The good things Greeks do aren't mentioned and I'm upset by that We do good things for charities." she said. About living all four years in the dorm. Pat commented. "I like living in the dorm It's convenient. You don't have to cook or clean if you don't want to and friends are always around if you need to talk " Pat w ill certainly have a lot of people around when she heads to graduate school at Penn State to work on her Ph D. in genetics or molecular biology. Photo by Amy Howies A 114 • Senior Portraits4 V Jill Dawn Stitely Special Education Margaret Mary Stoefflcr Mathematics Debra Stoltzfus Business Administration John Alan Stoner Economics R. Michael Stoops Economics Charles Francis Stork Economics Cathy J. Stoudt Elementary Education Early Childhood Eric E. Stranere Industrial Arts Heidi Jean Strausbaugh Elementary Education Early Childhood Karen Mary Stucbing Psychology Kristina Marie Stump Elementary Education Robert Scott Susan Biology Respiratory Therapy Jeffery S. Sweigart Computer Science Cynthia Kay Sweitzer Business Administration Marketing Daryl Lee Swisher Communications Theater Julia Ann Talipsky Secondary Education' Mathematics Sheri Lyn Talz Marine Biology Lisa M. Taylor Art Education Melissa B. Taylor Elementary Education Christine L. Tclfer Psychology J Senior Portraits •IISJulie Ann Templin Communications Douglas Charles Tobias Computer Science Mary C. Tranter (Nursing Diane M. Travis Nursing Andrew Wayne Trump Industrial Arts Angela Tsoflias Business Administration Accounting Donald R. Tunnell Computer Science Gina Marie Turo History Stacey Lisbcth Clpton Psychology Katherine Mary (JU Elementary Education Louann M. Valenti Biology Respiratory Therapy Diane M. Valudcs Psychology Robin Leigh VanFleet Psychology Dorothy Ann Vassallo Business Administration Management Ann L. Vassil Business Administration Linda Lee Vcntresca Secondary Education Spanish I 6 • Senior PortraitsBrian____________________________ Kramp____________________________ Major Business Adnrnstralion Management Accounting Favorite Pastimes: GoH, shopping, travel 'Small classrooms and a more personalized atmosphere are what attracted Brian to M.U. Brian notes that, "selected professors have been able to teach me how to handle situations and what to expect. I take their word for what it is probably because they have been out in the workforce and they bring their personal experiences into the classroom Working as an SMAC manager has taught me not to take people for granted and. when needed, to ask them questions so that I may be of better assistance to them. It has also made me realize that I come first — my first responsibility is to myself" Photo by Steve Olson - Stephen Michael Vincent Computer Science Tina Murphy Volz Elementary Education Karen A. Votta Business Administration Marketing Andrea N. Wagaman Elementary Education Darin L. Wagner Secondary Education Social Studies' History Jody Todd Wagner Computer Science Robert V. Wagoner Meteorology Mathematics Kimberly Ann Wall Elementary Education Early Childhood Ellen Marie Walsh Elementary Education Robert J. Walsh English David R. Walton Computer Science Patrice H. Ward French Business A Ellen Elizabeth Watson Secondary Education Biology Janice Lynn Watson Elementary Education Alan Richard Weaner Industrial Arts Education Maureen P. Weathers Elementary Education Early Childhood Senior Portraits 117Pressed For Time The Duck Man. Charlie Sinev and Beast. Brian Heist, waited patiently far the WIXQ airwaves to be theirs Photo by Amiy Howies Brookwood Break Brian Smith worked oil the extra Flirting With The Boss .. SMC manager. Bruce Gordon calories he consumed at a party the night before. Photo by and Tish Brian, man the Iron! desk. Photo by hkrtn Studios Steve Obon Concentration Required Tension Rain ot Shine? Roddy's weather station provides meteorology majors. Scott Jacobs and Art Saxon, with the Information mounted lor Greg Rohaly during the needed to predict Mlllersvllle weather condition . Photo by Amy Howtos last lew minutes ol his exam Photo by Aimi Hou.tos I 8 • A.munct thf Clock % ninrx $ Synchronized Swimming Mlllmvillc Trio. Jachie Kenhner Jackie and Donna Scot! placed lirM in regional competition representing Milicrsvllte'a Synchronized swimming club. Photo by John Hendcrwn Slayer Reconstruction . MckJl Slrausbaugh worked on soil ware reviews her microcomputers in i»k dtaroom class in the new lab opened at Stayer t the spring semester. Photo by Merin Studios Saturday Swim and Picnic Phi Sigma Pi brother. Joe Steer with Kan Halenda work with Donald tiom the Council lor Exceptional Children. Photo I Scott Hanoi Spring Sunshine Winter's recession allowed Denis Jones a lew moment! ' outside to review lor his music test- Photo tx Amy Howies Around the Clock Senior! 119round the clock ctivities continued... ---by Scott James and Tom Knapp SMC Attack Commuting students, like senior Bruce Selby, frequently crowd the SMC galley for lunch. Photo by Amy Howies 120 • Around the Cock Seniors MCJ Singers The University Choir practice for their spring concert with Sally Smith, center. Photo by Scott Ranch Industrial Arts ... A ark Williams puts the finishing touches on his project with the use of a lathe. Photo by Merin StudiosCampus Republicans ... Andre ' Janssen and Dirksen Lehman man the polls tor the mock election. Photo by Amy Howies Photographer Photographed .. . Steve Olson caught relaxing in the TOUCHSTONE office. Photo by Amy Howies Swing Break . .. After the successful interview. Tom Knapp releases tension with a swing. Photo by Amy Howies Frustration ... English major. Bruce Morgan experiences writer's block. Photo by Amy Howies Senate Officers ... Seniors. John Rishar and Mary Knappcnborgcr. with Doug Kraft enjoy student senate procedures. Photo by Stax Olson Around the Clock Seniors V Keith A. Weaver Occupational Safety Hygiene Management Lois A. Weaver Spanish Vaughn Dexter Weedon Computer Science Richard Thomas Wehnke Art Education Christopher Trace Wcinoldt Business Administration David J. Weiser Secondary Education Biology Gloria Ann Wenger Nursing David Lee Wenrich Computer Science Heidi Beth Wert Social Work • Kathleen M. Wetzel Sociology Laura Anne Whaley Special Education Christina Marie White Elementary Education Early Childhood Edward John Whitelock English Susan Leslie Wilding French English Brian Lee Williams Industrial Arts Diana Patzer Williams Special Education Kim Marie Williams Elementary Education Early Childhood Timothy Charles Williams Commercial Art Deborah Elaine Wilson Business Administration Marketing Michelle R. Wilson Elementary Education Early Childhood I 22 • Senior Portraitstf-fH Dcidrc Ann Wingenroth Broadcasting Communications Dawn Treier Witmer History Richard L. Witmer Business Administration Mary Elisabeth Wittemann Secondary Education Biology David J. Wixon Communications Kim M. Wohlhueter Business Administration Jill Ann Wolfgang Biology Betty Anne Wooldridge Business Administration Marketing David Wayne Wright Marine Biology Edward_________________________ Whitelock______________________ Major: English Photography Favorite Pastimes: Wating and reading Through the various organizations he is invoked in. Ed sees a "vent for creative forces inside to grow" Tve learned more valuable lessons — some good and some painful — outside of class." Editor of George Street Carnival, a WIXQ deejay. and a Snapper writer. Ed has become an individual. As a writer, he is working on a book of poetry and is trying to get it published. T like the environment of peers here in which to portray my work, and through acceptance of bad results. I've grown creatively.' Millersville has not seen the last of Ed. He will be working towards a graduate degree here, starting the fall semester of 1988 Photo by Tom Knapp Maryevelyn K. Wilt Nursing Crystal Melissa Wilt Elementary Education Tracy Lynn Wilson Elementary Education Early Childhood Senior Fbrtrails • 123r John Players Wylie Economics Brett S. Yeagley Computer Science A. Jean Yiengst Elementary Education Kendra Lee Yingcr Business Administration Accounting Jeff A. Yingst Political Science History Lori Joan Yost Psychology Arthur H. Young Computer Science Barbara Ann Young Psychology Charles Warren Young Business Administration Finance Pele DeAnn Young Secondary Education Spanish Gregory M. Zarus Meteorology Michelle Karen Zerbe Secondary Education German Lisa Marie Zern Business Administration Finance Jerry Zodl Marine Biology Jill Ruth Zuber Social Work Darrell Robert Zug Computer Science "The toughest thing about success is that you’ve got to keep on being a success." — Irving Berlin You’ve gone to classes, you’ve studied and taken your exams. You have had fun and laughs, hard work and tears. Your senior year fades into oblivion. Graduation has come. Mow it is time to leave Millersville. Best of luck on your endeavors! Strive to be happy. And most of all, keep on being a success. Senior Tom Knapp gives valuable suggestions to Snapper freshmen. Shannon Hubbard and Jeff Griffin Experience gained by graduate hopefuls help underclassmen reach their senior year more successfully. Photo by MeririStudios 124 • Senior PortraitsSnapper seniors ign off sorrowfully Tom________________________________ Knapp______________________________ For four years. I've spent most of my time in the business of the SMC. in a yellow and orange office, behind an old and rusty desk. This is TV Snapper office — perpetually cluttered, usually noisy and frequently frenzied God. I love it. Over the years, the staff has blended and changed. Old faces have and are replaced by new ones; only a few remain for more than a semester or two. They have grown, this staff and this newspaper, in ways more important than physical size A trendy tabloid became a full-sized publication. At the same lime, a traditional style replaced the modernistic format. Typewriters went out. to be replaced by computers and high-tech printers. Binder, folders and computer disks allowed for efficient organization of resources. Photo files and faculty data sheets were compiled for future access. Back issues were saved and stories were catalogued in our new library system. But no one ever cleaned the old refrigera tor and coffee pot. And editors used every scrap of decor possible to cover up the unsightly yellow walls and the remnants of a long forgotten, crayon-wielding graffiti artist. Beyond the office walls, things changed too. The merits of a fall break were debated for years — this year, it became a reality. General education floundered m the midst of attempted improvements, and few people yet understand what really resulted The university police force grew and developed, while (he administration began cracking down on alcohol violations in the borough. Ronald Reagan paid us a visit, and turned a gym-full of sensible students into a rav ing mob of cheer- leaders. Fred and Ralph, honored campus swans, have passed into memory. Their successors, Miller and Seville, have accomplished what they could not; eggs. Several academic departments have grown and been strengthened. Others have been allowed to falter. The state and the school have continued programs to desegregate the staff and students, and skin-color has once again become a key factor in the consideration of a person's application. In many peoples opinions, they have made the problem worse, not better. On the other hand. MU is making new educational opportunities available through downtown Lancaster and Harrisburg satellites. Only the problem of funding remains. Renovations and other campus projects also severely drained MU finances. And. despite the occurrence of gun-related incidents on or near campus, school officials still debate whether or not the police should be armed. Throughout it all. TV Snapper has watched and. to the best of the staff s ability, presented the facts to the campus community. Not everyone has agreed with our policies and decisions, and we all have beeen subject to complaints and abuses. But we did our best. The Snapper has been and will continue to be a newspaper, publishing for our readers the best news, sports, features and com mentary that we have to offer. TV paper will continue to grow and improve, to meet t V needs of Millersville. However, its time again for the staff to change. Some of us are graduating. Others are moving to new positions or are leaving t V staff for personal reasons. A few will return next year to t V same place they are now Hopefully, we who are leaving have made a difference. To those who follow us. we wish t V best of luck. scott______________________________ Jacobs_____________________________ When last my words occupied this space. I asked for someone — anyone -to take over writing an article every week to keep the campus aware of national sports Well. Todd Suarez came down to TV Snapper and took over the duties of the sports columnist. Todd was very interested in sports and sports journalism, making him the perfect choice for next year s sports editor. So I can leave after gradution this semester knowing that Millersville's sports world is in good hands. As for leaving MU. I have mixed feeling. Part of me is excited at the prospect of new challenges in graduate school, yet I still remember the time I have spent at my desk working with (or. as some see it. aganst) tV athletic departments and wish that I could continue. However, things must change and people must move on; therefore. I am writing my last article for Millersville. t V -Marauder sports teams and The Snapper. All that I can remember about TV Snapper from my freshman year is that it came out once a week. Dan Christ, the sports editor, came to me in my sophomore year and asked me to cover women's basketball for the newspaper This led to my becoming editor when Dan left to pursue a journalism degree at Temple TV next two years are a blur of activity in MU sports In the fall of 1986. Brother Jed and h«s bunch were stealing t V front page, but Dr. Carpenter and the Maraud ers were 5-0. Little did anyone else realize that the football squad would continue winning and end the season 9-1. the best record in recent years. Also that fall, the field hockey team went to and won tV state championship game. The Marauder teams continued their winning streak w-Vn tV lacrosse team also won the PSAC championship In tV spring of 1987. tV Millersville basketball teams showed that they could keep the streak going in what would be the MU Year in Sports. TV men and women won t V PSAC state titles, and both teams went to the NCAA regional finals. To top off a great year. John Fox. MU s star center, was drafted into the US8L on the Rhode Island Gulls. If 1986-87 was the .Marauder's year. tVn 1987-88 was a trip back to reality. TV football team finished at 7-3. however it was tV first year that tV passing game gained more yards than the rushing game. This may mean that tV MU offense will be more diverse in coming years. TV women s basketball team finished in second place in t V state championship. losing tV final game to KJP. TV men's team put together a winning season although they lost three players from tVir starting line-up. Two left after tV May 1967 graduation John Fox and Andrew Marshall. TV other was Amos Clay, who was brought up on charges and suspended from school After all is said and done. I have had a great time here at MU and TV Snapper. I will remember tV good times, and some of tV bad times, from MU. but most of all I will remember t V people who have made tV past two years memorable ______________________________________________ Sgn Off 125■ Drop Add is now possible without chasing profs around campus. In the second year of computerized registration, most of the wrinkles were worked out. Photo by Steve Olson ■ (opposite page, left) It seems that Steve Habowski has yet to encounter the "joys of computers." The various computer labs around campus became home to many students when they had two hours to type a twenty-page paper. Photo by Merin Studios ■ (top) This particular student apparently feels that it's helpful to take notes as well as complete experiments in lab. Science labs once a week enabled students to get a better understanding of what they learned in lecture. Photo by Merin Studios ■ (bottom) Karen Glah finds herself forced to select all new classes. Registration proved to be an horrendous hassle for everyone — especially underclassmen. Photo by Main Studios ■ I 26 • Academic Divider■ Who were the people in the front of the classroom? ■ Yes, they're people too and. believe it or not. they affected our lives and guided our futures ■ They were the professors of MG and each one had a specific goal and wanted to make the students the best that they could be ■ Often they did not receive enough recognition for their talents and ability to help the students ■ Each professor had a unique quality which added to the pages of Millersville's book ■ They have taught us that the young mind is an eager one ready to explore, experience, and grow ■ It not only builds on the base of what the professors have taught us. but it indulges in the new and the unusual ■ Part of the college experience was to find a major and try to excel in it to the best of one's ability ■ Whether it was in the norm or the dare to be different this was all part of Millersville and what has made it such an unique university ■ Each professor had something special to contribute to our college experience ■ However, despite all of their dedication and hard work, it was our responsibility to use those contributions to our best interest ■ Always remember as you add to the chapters, don't judge a book by its cover ■ ©®0®®®0®Dr. Hau. originally from Korea, loves teaching In the United States. He often felt the need to return to Korea, but America has more opportunities and it has met his needs much better. Photo by Morin Stu (hos Dr. Joseph J. Abromaitls Mr. Melvin Allen Dr. Robert F. Ambacher Mr. Marshall Anderson Dr. Ralph G. Anttoncn Dr. Marlene S. Arnold Dr. Hossein Azani Mr. C. Richard Beam Mr. Paul S. Belgrade Ms. Jean Bradel Berlin Dr. David G. Bird Dr. Michael J. Birkncr Mr. Phillip R. Bishop Mr. Walter W. Blackburn I 28 • Foreign ProfessorsTrom their country to ours, foreign professors help M.U. I--------by Todd L. Palmer------1 Academics are an universal system of instruction and learning is evident in every country in the world. The universal facets of academics allow for a significant amount of foreign influx into the American system of education. Currently. Millersville University has important numbers of foreign-born faculty and professors on its staff. The ingress of foreign-born instructors provides diversified learning and promotes brotherhood among nations. Interchanging instructors between eastern and western countries has especially generated a peaceful attitude between nations with different ideologies. Foreign-born professors who have had to make the relocation from their homeland to the United States are bi- or multilingual. Traditionally, learning the English language has been the most difficult part in the series of changes immigrants experience. Dr. Tae Woo. who immigrated from Seoul. Korea, said that learning English "took forever", while Dr. Yin Soong. of the Mandarin section of China, has been learning English since middle school. Even with the language obstacle the United States is the first and only choice as a country to live and teach in for most profs. Foreign-born professors received. for the most part, their base education in their home country but agree that the best graduate training possible is available in the United States. Dr. Jong-Chol Hau has lived in the U.S. for over thirty years. "I came for the higher education, and then came back for the opportunity." he said. Although the professors have family ties and cultural obligations in their home country, they consider the United State their home but vacation occasionally in the homeland. Dr. Woo. who is a social psychologist and psychology professor, goes to Seoul every summer, but others visit less frequently. The system of academics in the United States is considered by foreign-born. American professors to be less concentrated than eastern academics. and many professors see western students as more well-rounded and equally balanced. Some professors from other countries see American students as more honest, but lacking somewhat in academic rigor and discipline. The diversity of academic instruction reflected by the many foreign-born professors teaching at Millersville University creates a definite enhancement of the entire learning environment. Dr. Chaudhary enjoys leaching calculus and other related math areas to American students. He rarely receives the opportu nity to return to his home country, but America has found him great happiness. Photo by Jeff Sweigart Dr. Richard G. Blouch Mrs. Julia Bowers Dr. Donald L. Brady Ms. Anita L. Brandon Dr. Seymour Brandon Mr. Peter J. Brye Dr. Arlene Bucher Dr. Ruth C. Buehler Mr. Gerald Burkhardt Dr. Joseph A. Caputo Dr. Gene A. Carpenter Dr. Samuel E. Casselberry Mr. Steven R. Centola Mr. Richard D. Clark Foreign Professors • I 29Mr. Robert Coley Or. Patrick J. Coooey Mr. Joseph E. DeCamp Jr. Or. Kenneth P. DcLuccj Or. Dennis Dencnberg Mr. Charles Ocolinger Dr. Russell L. DeSouza Or. Cynthia C. Dilgard Mr. Donald ERAam Or. Charles A. Ekstrom Woller Yost enjoys wearing swealponls and a tee-shirt while studying. Yost found that being more comfortably dressed was more relaxing when studying Photo by Ken Crawford Sitting on the bed. clothed in a pair of loosely fitting sweatpants and sweatshirt, a student begins to study for her Biology class. She has the music on to her favorite station and a glass of. her favorite drink close at hand. She reads her material, absorbing the information which she will probably be quizzed on during her next class. This is just one example of the many ways the students at Mil-lersville studied during the year. The first step in preparing to study would be to select a suitable location. The Ganser Library was the home to many students in preparing for their classes or just a nice quiet place to relax. If the students needed help with their social work, they had a whole library of resource material to provide them with all of their needed information. Some students were able to study with other members of their classes when in the library. If the library was not the best place for peace and quiet, then the dorm rooms offered a haven of interruption-free study time. The dormitory room may offer the best place for studying for its home type atmosphere and its lack of human interruption. While in the dorm, students have Ms. lone L. Dorwort Ms. Rachel D. Oread the freedom of total relaxation for the most optimum concentration on their material. To be really relaxed during studying, people could be found wearing sweatpants and tee shirts. Walter Yost, an undeclared sophomore, gave his views on studying. "I need to study where there is not noise like in my room when there is nobody around or else in the library.” "The only way I can study with a radio on is if I study math and do problems because I can't read and listen to the radio at the same time" Yost declared about his study habits. He also expressed an interest in the more casual study wear of sweats and a tee shirt. Tom Shaffer, an Elementary Education major had a different view of studvinq than his room- mate Walter. "I study in the library a lot because living in "the quad" is kind of hard with four people; you never know when someone is coming in or out. The library is always quiet and is a good place to study." Shaffer stated. “I just go to class and study my notes. I rarely read my textbooks, and I am doing fairly well that way and that's good enough." Shaffer later stated. Out of all the people asked, they all agreed that the best place to study was in their dorm rooms. This area was the best for climate, atmosphere, and familiarity for the best conditions for studying. Tom Shaffer concentrates on drawings for his art class Shaffer felt that living in "the quad" was too noisy for him to study. Photo by Ken Crawtonl Kicking back on a rediner brought from home. Walter Yost prepares to tackle the books. He found that external noises interrupted his studies. Photo by Ken Crawford Or. Howard C. Ellis Mr. Fritz J. Erickson Ms. Ermaleen B. Etter Dr. Jack R. Flschel Mr. Robert H. Fogg Dr. Denis J. Foley Jr. Dr. Stuart Foreman Mr. Stephan R. France Mr. Charles E. Franz Jr. Mr. J. Douglas Frazer Mr. Richard L Frerichs Mr. Eugene Fritz Mr. Richard H. Fulmer Mr. Timothy J. Galdencio Ways of Studying • I 3 Ihrista McCauliffe once Dr. James M. Garrett Mr. William H. Geiger Mr. Sumner J. Germain Mrs. Catherine Glass Dr. Joseph W. Glass Dr. Katherine Green Dr. Charles E. Grecnawalt 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 132 • Education Majors said, I touch the future, I teach I —by Lori Blizzard---------- "I touch the future ... I teach." This saying became popularized in the United States by Christa McCauliffe who believed in it as she went on the space shuttle mission in 1986. This simple sentence is relevant here at Millers-ville since many students here major or are interested in education. This year Millersville had the pleasure of hiring a new dean of education. Dr. Nancy Smith is excited about the possibilities she brought with her and is supported by her staff. Dr. Smith believes in team work and is always very supportive of her co-workers. She is willing to try new ideas and is also encouraging the broadening of the education curriculum. Before coming to Millersville. Dr. Smith worked in the South and moved to Kansas. Dr. Kreider. professor of education, said that the staff is "very fortunate to have her." The requirements are straightforward and are not as easy as many other majors like to believe. A required 120 credits, including a demanding semester of student teaching is only the beginning. Along with the courses and memorization comes the love of children and a lot of patience. From the time one is a freshman it is suggested that one want to be the best teacher or to leave the field. The curriculum provides four full years of extensive experience in the field. Students go out to the schools once a week as freshmen and three times a week in their sophomore year. The freshman year is a chance for students to immediatley take introductory courses in the field of education. In the sophomore block, the main area of concentration is the foun- dation behind education. In the junior year, the curriculum focuses on specific subjects and then student teaching begins in the senior year. This is the most thrilling, stimulating and frightening experience. All the years of learning depend on one big exam when a student teaches a class alone. Classes and professors help prepare students so teaching will be a fun time as well as a learning experience. The student teachers are sent out into different areas such as York. Lebanon and Lancaster Counties. The main goal for teachers is to find the best possible schools that will help and encourage them, and will also work directly with the student and help either with any problems. In addition to the surrounding counties, some students choose to go to Europe and all over the United States for field experience. One student even wants to go to an Indian reservation since choices are unlimited. These experiences take MU Alumni all over the world, and the staff is proud of this fact. Looking for new possibilities such as computers in the classroom. Millersville is looking towards the future and helping the dreams of many become a reality. As Christa McCauliffe believed, so must future teachers — "the children are our future, teach them well and let them lead the way." Working patiently with the children at Elizabeth Jenkins Day Care helps them to learn the days of the week. This was a part of the extensive experience in the field by Mil students. Photo by Mtrtn StudiosWaiting for lunch in anticipation, the children sit at the tables thinking of the food to come. After working all morning, lunch was a well deserved break. Photo by Main Studios Looking up with anticipation, a child hopes that her fingerpainting will be hung up. Children were wry enthusiastic with the art activities they did. Photo by Aterin Studios The children often participate In large and small group activities. This played on Important role in their learning experience. Photo by Merin Studios Dr. Harold J. Harris Jr. Mr. Merris W. Harvey Dr. Jong-Chol Hau Dr. Laveme S. Hauck Jr. Mr. Isaac K. Hay Dr. Philip T. Heeson Dr. Alex Henderson Mrs. Molly Henderson Mr. B. LeMar Henry Mr. John C. Hibberd Dr. Mario Hlraoka Dr. Albert C. Hoffman Mr. Leroy T. Hopkins Jr. Mr. John L. Horst Education Moprs 133 §c tudent needs are satisfied by satellite campuses Mrs. Doris K. Hosier Mr. John M. Hughes Dr. Helen S. Hundley Mrs. Nancy Hungerford Mrs. Barbara B. Hunsberger Dr. Robert M. Hurst Mr. Robert G. Hustead Dr. Troy J. Isaak Mrs. Hazel I. Jackson Dr. Richard C. Johnson Mr. James A. Jolly Dr. William V. Kahlcr Mr. Carl J. Kanaskle Mr. Carl R. Kane |—by Tom Knapp and Maria Mauro—| Millersville University officials completed a tentative schedule in April for the first semester at the downtown Lancaster satellite campus. According to Gary Sellers, vice president for finance and administration, the university had "a handshake agreement” with Lancaster General Hospital representatives for the use of the former Haupt Elementary School. The Haupt building, located at the corner of Lime and Lemon streets, was being used by LGH for nursing classes. Dr. Robert J. Labriola, dean of graduate studies and special events, explaiend that the building would be rented on an hourly basis. Sellers worked with LGH officials to negotiate the contract. A schedule of 11 credit and two non-credit courses was issued for the fall semester, but the list was at first open to revision. Labriola said that he worked closely with the three school deans at MU to devise the first satellite schedule. ' My thought all along was that we would start small — with quality." he said. 'That's why we're starting with 11 courses rather than a greater number." "We have a good representation of courses from different areas.” he added. In the future, he said. MU will potentially expand the course offerings. Some target students for the program were non-traditional students {usually 23 and above), since they had more conflicts with regular scheduling at MU. Also targeted were Lancaster business people and minority residents. since the downtown facility was easily accessible to both groups. No new full-time professors were added to the MU payroll, but several fill-in teachers were required to meet scheduling needs. "Our regular faculty members will be teaching the courses downtown." Labriola explained. " with the exception of one or two 134 Satellite Campuses fa.v f The classrooms In the new building look very much like class-rooms at Millcrsvllle. Some MUIersvUle students liked the fact of a satellite campus to be a change of pace. Photo by Ken Cnui'fonl cases where the faculty couldn't be spared here." In those cases, an adjunct would be used downtown and adjuncts would be hired to substitute for absent professors here. The average faculty schedule for those who teach downtown courses included nine credit hours on campus and three credit hours in Lancaster. LGH provided custodial services and security at the facility. Courses at the satellite campus cost the same. $76 per credit, as on the main campus. Initially, classes were scheduled for early morning, noon and late aftcrnoon early evening time slots. Future scheduling will depend on which blocks fill up with students. The first load of courses offered included Fluid Environments of the Earth. English Composition. Culture and Personality. Criminology. Elements of Statistics and the World to 1500. Also offered were General Psychology. Fundamentals of Speech, the American Presidency. Principles of Marketing and Health Education. Non-credit courses on the schedule were Introductions to Microcomputer Software. Spreadsheets. Word Processing and Data Base Management, and How to Apply for College. "I’m hoping that (the branch campus) is in place for a long term." Labriola said, and "that this is something we ll do every semester.” The new satellite campus tor Millersville will be located in Lancaster (or students starting in the fall of 1980 The building was the home for the Lancaster General Hospital school of Nursing Photo by Ken Cnuvfoat Mrs. Susan S. Kastncr Mr. Bruce D. Kellner Dr. W. Richard Kettering Dr. Yvonne M. King Dr. Audrey Klrchner Dr. Marie Kiser Dr. R. Kit Kittappa Mr. Daniel E. Kogut Dr. Barbara Kokenes Dr. Reynold S. Koppel Cpt. F. Ronald S. Kozoro Mrs. Fay E. Kramer Dr. Walter Kreider Jr. Dr. Thomas L. Kruse Satellite Campuses 135Some experiments required the use of Instruments to help gather Important data. Psychology experiments were often done on a one to one basis. Photo by Mertn Studios Dr. Robert J. Labrlola Mr. Keith A. Lauderbach Dr. Harold A. Laynor Mr. Blaise W. Liffick Mr. Leonard S. Lltowltt Mrs. Jacqueline Long Dr. F. Perry Love Donald M. Lucy Dr. Susan P. Luek-Keen Mr. Robert A. Lyon Jr. Ms. Evelyn L. Lyons Dr. Anne L. Mallery Dr. Marvin S. Margolls Miss Marjorie A. Markoff I 36 • Psychology Experiments 'Psychology majors needed guinea pigs to help with experiments by Karen Stuebing Psychology experiments were an important aspect of the psychology department. They were performed by both undergraduate and graduate level students. The undergraduates got very involved in their statistic classes that were required of all psychology students. The stats classes were conducted by Dr. Moyer and Dr. Sheridan who were affectionately known as "Dr. Whip” and 'Dr. Chain”. They encouraged the students to use their imaginations In research and experiments. For example, some students liked to gather information through questionaires and surveys. Other experimenters had their subjects perform a task or series of tasks and then studied the response made or the manner in which the response was made so they could be compared to other subjects and a conclusion could be drawn. Many times, students had the option of conditioning a rat. Each rat was trained to do a specific task and then display the task to the professor. Many psychology experiments are conducted In the classrooms. The experimenters found that these were the easiest places possible. Photo by Main Studio Since there was no homebase for the psychology student, the sign up board was located on the ground floor of the library and the experiments were held in the basement of dorms and any other available space. The reopening of Byerly Hall was greatly anticipated. The students who participated were usually given an extra credit point if they had a psychology class, which was an added incentive to participate and also gave the experimentors the required number of subjects. This year the fortunate students from the psychology department got to go to Miami, Florida. A National Conference was held and the opportunity came through Dr. Harold Harris. It was a real learning experience since they attended workshops throughout several days and where they gained valuable information from many faculty from colleges across the (J.S. They were invited down to present a Pennsylvania showcase workshop. This was a huge success. The Relaxation Maze: A Sensory Experience was created by Dr. Harold Harris. Three additional faculty members also attended. They were Mrs. Dorothy Harris. Lou Gill, and Dr. William Kehler. Pallaui Talaty works wllh one of the many instruments used to conduct an experiment. The students learned many valuable techniques throughout the year that will help in the workfield. Photo by Main Studtos Mr. Robert K. Marshall Mr. Robert S. Matulis MaJ. James H. McDole Mr. Richard Melly Mr. Thomas E. Mertz Mr. Peter C. Messlmer Mr. Kenneth C. Miller Mr. Ralph W. Miller Dr. Timothy C Miller Mr. Carl J. Milton Mr. Conrad Miziumski Mr. Ferdinand Molz Dr. Karl E. Moyer Dr. William W. Moyer Psychology Experiments •IB?Mr. David L. Myer Mrs. Carol J. Myers Dr. Robert A. Nelson Dr. Paul H. Nichols Dr. John F. O’Donnell Dr. Bernard L. Oostdam Dr. Fred E. Oppenhelmer Dr. John B. Osborne Jr. Dr. Hassan Osman Dr. Edward D. Ottinger Ms. Virginia C. Palmer Dr. James C. Parks Ms. Theresa M. Patrick Mr. Charles P. Patton Treachers evaluate us constantly. Now it’s the students’ turn I-----by Kenneth E. Crawford------1 Just when students thought there were no more tests, the professor brings out yet another stack of computer test sheets. Yes. it s those pink and white dotted forms that make one s vision blurred after a grueling test. But wait, this is not a test for students, however, it's a test for the professors. It's time for the students to evaluate their professors and teachers for their past performance in their teaching abilities. Some students feel that filling these forms out is a waste of time or just another tedious act of college that must be performed to receive your diploma. But. as many of the students didn't know, these student evaluations were a major deciding factor in their professor's future advancements in their field. What happens to those forms after they leave the classroom and go to the department secretaries? Are the students' grades effected if they wrote a negative comment on the evaluations? Which professors get evaluated and how often? These questions and more pop up in the minds of students while they were filling out the forms and after they left the classroom. These students often have no idea why they fill out those forms, but they continuously do it with no questions asked. With the computer sheet there is another sheet which was optional and could be filled out by the student. This second sheet was for personal comments and suggestions for the professor. After the semester is finished and all grades are turned in to the registrar's office, then and only then are the evaluations handed back to the professor. No evaluation is given to any professor before all the grading is done. Professors and staff members with tenure must be evaluated every five years. Tenure is achieved after the teacher or professor has been with the school for a certain amount of time and has fulfilled certain requirements according to Millersville's policy for tenure. The members who are not tenured or hold adjunct teaching positions with the university must be evaluated by the students every year. Dr. Walter vomSaal, assistant professor at Millersville. explained that their ratings of the professors are very important in evaluating their job and teaching performances. He also explained that the evaluations lead to or were a major factor in promotions. evaluations, and also tenure. "The evaluations were started several years ago and were agreed upon by both sides in the union contracts.” vomSaal explained. "Although the evaluations are common to other schools, the details of the form are unique to Millersville," he stated. "The ratings are returned to the department chairperson after the grades are submitted." vomSaal said. The ratings are returned to both the professor and also the chairperson for both members to go over together. If any problems occur, they can be worked out with each other so it would not happen again the following semester. The hand written evaluations were handed back to the professor only, no other person was given those forms. This was a 138 Teacher Evaluations personal way of helping the professor correct his or her teaching habits. If there was an error in the way they taught, let them know about it. On the 'other hand, if there was a way the person taught that was really interesting or worthwhile or unique from other professors, write them a comment on the evaluation. Let them know how you feel. The evalua- Student evaluation forms are common to most classrooms near the end of the year. Students often felt their opinions were not important to their professors. Photo by Jeff Swigart tions were there for your benefit and others coming the next semester. They are important, so don't think of it as another test, pencil in those little dots and take it seriously. Evaluations by students arc very Important tor professor advancement Some students involved with the evaluations felt like they were taking another test. Photo by Merin Studios Dr. William A. Pearman Mrs. Elaine K. Pease Dr. John E. Pflum Mrs. Carol S. Phillips Mr. Edward Plank Dr. Clifton W. Price Jr. Dr. Sydney Radinovsky Mr. Leonard Ragouzeos Mr. Clarence J. Randolph Dr. Willis Ratzlaff Dr. Gary W. Reighard Mr. Merrl R. Reinford Miss Jane L. Reinhard Dr. Robert J. Rkkelman Teachers Evaluations 139Mrs. Helen Conway Rlso Mrs. Irene K. Risser Dr. Lawrence A. Rosenberg Mr. Paul W. Ross Dr. Robert S. Ross Mr. Joseph L. Rousseau Dr. Frank E. Rozman Mrs. Adelc S. Ruszak Dr. William S. RybkW Dr. Nicholas R. Santllll Dr. Richard Sasln Dr. Charles K. Schamberger Dr. L William Schott Mr. Gary H. Sellers fCi tudent education requirements are guided by academic advisors by Kenneth E. Crawford Academic Advisors play a crucial role in the development of the students life at Millersville. The job at first may appear to be relatively easy but it is rather long and detailed with many lives affected by the decisions that will take place in the students four years at the university. Each student when they first arrive at the university is assigned to an academic advisor who is a faculty member in the student's major. In many majors there are specialty areas, in these cases the advisor assignments are made so that the interest of the advisor are closely related to that of the advisee. Students often will change their majors and as part of the changing process they will receive a new advisor. The advisors job is to help the students complete and to aid in any decision making processes for classes each semester and any future plans. There are approximately two hundred and fifty-two advisors for students with majors. Dr. Bird has one of the largest responsibilities for advisors taking care of all early childhood education majors. For the students that are undecided there are ap proximately fifty faculty advisors to help guide them in their decision making process. There is no limit to how many students a faculty member takes on as an advisor. This varies considerably depending how much the faculty member chooses to get involved. The general amount of students one advisor has is ten to thirty. His students arc always pleased with his advice or his willingness to help with their schedules. Mr. Robert Lyon had many meetings with other professors about student life at Millersville Photo by Steve Danforth 140 • Academic AdviserStudents with special needs, i.e., foreign, physically handicapped, or learning disabled students, are assigned to advisors who are best able to assist them. This is a vital part of Millersville and their job as an advisor is important because it oversees the future of the students and guides them in the directions needed to complete the total credits in order to graduate on time. Dr. Wright is the Director of the advisors and is there when students have needed his help. First the students should go to their advisor, then to the head of the department, then to Dr. Wright when any problems might arise. Dr. Wright has been at Millersville for nineteen years and is hopeful about the future. He has a well-rounded staff helping him. including some students from the school, to make sure everything runs smoothly. With the help of the well-rounded staff the job of an advisor still is not easy. Each time a new semester appears it is their duty to find out and inform their students of any changes that have taken place in their curriculum and to sign all the correct papers so that registration will go smoothly. It is important that the student makes an attempt to get to know their advisor as best they can. when this is done it makes their stay at Millersville a lot easier and will find it was well worth the extra effort to make a new friend. Being an advisor requires that extra caring and giving out phone numbers and talking to students any time of the day to make sure they are happy and are understanding of what their major is all about and the school as a whole. Academic advisors do play a crucial role in the students life. It is important that the student realizes this role and make an attempt to get to know their advisors to make their stay at Millersville more complete. Dr. Thomson hopes that all of his hard work will pay off when his students graduate. He spent many hours working in his office helping to guide students with their curriculum along with his class preparations. Photo by Main Studka Mr. Robert Shaak Dr. M.P.A. Scheaffer Mr. Leo Shelley Dr. Jan M. Shepherd Dr. James J. Sheridan Dr. Lewis H. Shoemaker Dr. Byron H. Showers Dr. William H. Skelly Dr. Hans G. Skitter Mr. Robert L. Slablnskl Dr. Dalton E. Smart Jr. Dr. Joyce Smedley Dr. Rita R. Smith Dr. Robert T. Smith Academic Adviser • 141142 • faying for College Mr. Donald M. Snyder Dr. Yin S. Soong Dr. Paul G. Specht Dr. James Stager Dr. Barbara S. Stengel Dr. George F. Stine Mr. Donald A. Stollenwcrk Dr. Ronald E. Sykes Dr. Paul Talley Mr. John E. Tannehlll Dr. Margaret R. ‘fossla Mr. Clark E. Taylor Ms. Janine F. Thomas Dr. Edward A. Thomson 1 he responsibility of growing up hits home by Lori Blizzard College holds different responsibilities for different people. These responsibilities ranged from small things, like keeping one's dorm room neat, to much larger problems, such as finding a job that did not interfere with school. Having to pay one's own college tuition was yet another awesome responsibility that many Millersville University students have faced. At the Millersville University's Financial Aid Office, students were able to find the help and funding they needed in order to go to college. The Financial Aid program was less complicated for the student seeking financial support than bank loans. When a student applied for a loan at a bank, he was offered a Guaranteed Student Loan. This loan supplied him with $2,500 which had to pay a full year's tuition fee. The student was responsible for paying back the loan six months after the year of graduation; therefore, this type of loan was not in the student's best interest. There were other options open Working at one of the offices on campus is one of the options students take to earn money to pay their way through school. Studentscan look back and realize what a great task they have completed. Photo by Merin Studios to students who sought financial support. These included: going to a different bank, applying for scholarships, or finding a part-time job. Along with a part-time job came the added responsibility of trying to maintain a good grade point average. Many professors felt that the student who tried to juggle a job and school was just cheating himself from doing well in his field of study. Two Millersville University students who managed to hold down jobs and school were Ken Crawford and Michelle Button. Ken said that his "employment opportunities and a college career would be unob tainable." Michelle stated that her job kept her busy, "but sometimes it was really hard to juggle working and keeping my grades up." Some students may have chosen to apply for scholarships to help pay for their educations. Most scholarships came from private insitutions that were in the students home area. There were many scholarships which offered Leanne Spomy lakes orders from a hungry student on break. The SMAC has not only been a social place but a working atmosphere for many students. Photo by Jeff Swetg tvarying amounts, which was a great asset in helping the student go to college. As the times are moving so are the regulations for receiving many loans. Some students feel that it is hard to receive the appropriate amount. The board will usually either approve, disapprove, or will adjust accounts to what they feel is necessary. Students are taking a great responsibility in paying their own way through college; however, it is a responsibility many feed is needed. Ken Coutlangus works at the front desk at the SMAC. The SMAC helped many students by giving them job opportunities. Photo by Jeff Stvcigart Ms. Renee D. Toback Mr. Blair E. Treasure Mr. Donald Tribit Mrs. Marjorie Trout Dr. Ronald N. (Jmble Mr. Charles Van Gorden Dr. Simone J. Vincens Ms. Cynthia Vlnn Mr. James G. Voulopos Mrs. Ellen B. Waldeck Miss Barbara J. Waltman Mr. Lawrence Warshawsky Dr. Gerald S. Weiss Dr. Jamc W. White faying for College • 143Mr. Richard S. Will Dr. Rosemary J. Wlnkeljohn Dr. John E. Winter Mr. Gene R. Wise Dr. Gorden R. Wise Dr. Robert K. Wlsmer Mr. Charles T. Wolf Dr. Ralph L. Wright Dr. Philip D. Wynn Dr. Sandra Veager Dr. George J. Yelagotes Dr. Carolyn S. Yoder Dr. Liliana Zancu Miss Barbara J. Zimmerman Dr . Parks keeps things in sight with the electron microscope ------by Kenneth E. Crawford-- session. They had a transmission electron microscope (TEM) and they also had a scanning electron microscope (SEM). The SEM had a lower magnification range than the TEM. When students wished to view a structure using TEM. they first sliced the material to a 10.000th of an inch before the scope could magnify the substance. After the material was sliced, it was then stained with Two plant cells are magnified with the microscope so that the inside of the cells can be studied. Plant and animal cells were often magnified to find and study the workings of the cells. Photo by Dr. David Dobbin To some students, an electron microscope may not have been high on their list of interesting topics at Millersville but. to some members of the school, it was a vital tool used in their education. The microscope was first acquired about fourteen years ago from a company in Marietta by the name of YF laboratories. At the time of purchase, the RCA electron microscope was the top of the line model. The particular model that we own could magnify objects anywhere from 3.000 to 250.000 times their normal size. Electron microscopes work on the principle of electron particles passing through thin slices of material instead of the normal use of a light source. When we received our microscope. the cost was about $110.000 but. that was fourteen years ago. Today, an electron microscope of this caliber would cost many times more than that which was paid. Millersville actually had two different types of electron microscopes in their pos- 'We believe that independent studies are a very important part of our curriculum" Dobbins said. special dyes to permit the scope to read the image. The images then could be photographed for later studies and for a hard copy of the magnified material. Dr. David Dobbins from the Roddy science center, explained the importance of the microscope at Millersville as a vital learning tool for the graduates in the field of Chemistry. Biology, and Earth Sciences. Dobbins had several classes in which the electron microscope was the topic of the course. In addition to the classes that Dobbins taught, he also had several independent studies on the subject of cell division and also the study of flowering plants "Biology is a hands-on science, and our students need the experience Dobbins stated. that were parasites to other plants. An example of a plant that was flowering and also a parasite was the mistletoe plant. The electron miscroscope at MG was the only one in Lancaster county that could be used by the public (students, faculty, and those permitted). The next microscope like the one here would be 144 • Feature  the microscope at the Hershey Medical Center. The uses of an electron microscope would be to look at a cells ultrastructure or in other words, to look inside a cell at its various components. The previous semester. one of Dr. Dobbins classes was doing a study of the effects of alcohol on the liver cells of mice. The classes also did a study on the effects of caffeine on the intestine cells in mice. “Besides those kinds of projects. you can use it to look at molecule like DNA. lipids, and fat molecules." Dobbins said. "You can also use the microscope to study viruses such as cold. flu. and even the AIDS viruses, not at Millersville at the present, but it can be done,” Dobbins later stated. "At Millersville, Uie students have an advantage over other schools because of our size." Dobbins said. Mario Macip looks through o microscope while preparing a section for the electron microscope Students had to prepare each section for long periods of time be fore they could even use the electron mi croscope. Photo by Ken Crawford Millersville students in the past sometimes enjoyed an exchange with Armstrong Corp. in the use of their equipment. Students at Millersville were able to get a "Hands-on" learning experience which later helped them receive better jobs in their field in which they had to use an electron microscope. Since Millersville is smaller than some other schools, more students were able to receive the training which helped them when they graduated. The electron microscope was indeed something that was not on each person s mind at Millersville but. it was a very important stepping block for people finding jobs in the field of Chemistry. Biology, and Earth Sciences. If not for their use of the equipment at Millersville. they might not have been able to operate such machines in their fields of study. The electron microscope sits In o tiny room hidden in the Roddy science center, The microscope was purchased for Millersville in 1974 for the students. Phoio by Ken Crawford Feature • 145In 1855. the old Science and Math build' ing stood beside the pond. In 1988. Wick-ersham stood In place of the old building and the pond changed in shape. Photo courtesy MU archives. Tuition Tuition...............$15.00 and Languages extra........$5.00 Fees Oil Painting...........$12.00 in 1855 Penmanship..............$6.00 Music lessons.......$16.00 Use of instrument .... $2.00 Vocal music ...........$4.00 Board, weekly..........$4.00 Fuel and laundry........$.50 Total for one session . $70.00 Football games were often played in the field next to Dutcher Hall. Students at the time enjoyed mixing pleasure with their education. Photo courtesy MU archives. Dorm rooms were often filled with per sonal belongings to give an "at home" feeling. Two typical students stand below a 1907 high school ribbon, holding a beer stein. Pttoto courtesy MU archives. 5y look back in time: the way things were |---------by Kenneth Many students at Millersville complained about tution increases and extra fees added on to their bills each semester but. what about when the school first opened? Millersville University has come a long way sin« the beginnings back n 1855. Millersville State Normal School (MSNS) was the name of this small teachers college located in the fields of a small village with the name of Millersville. At MSNS. there were a total of two courses that were offered to the students, one for the common schools (elementary grades) and an advanced course “Embracing the higher mathematics, general literature, and several of the natural sciences.” At Millersville. there were also several courses that were offered to the student on an optional basis. The students could choose between modern or ancient language. vocal or instrumental music. or painting and drawing. The students attending Millersville E. Crawford-----------------1 had to go to school for two sessions each year. The first session began on the first Monday of April and the next session began on the second Monday in October. Each of the two sessions lasted a total twenty-two weeks with two vacations, one in the spring for three weeks and the second during the fall for five weeks. The students at this school not only had to pay for their tuition, but they also had to pay their room and board, monies for laundry. and also monies for their fuel use each week. The members of the school had to pay half their bill prior to the beginning of the session with full payment upon arrival. The course catalog gave a break down listing of where the money went for the parents who wanted to know where their money was going. Even to this day. Millersville still puts into their catalogs a break down of costs for each student attending Millersville University. 146 • The Way Things Were2 • Greek Life. 1988 r CONTENTS Formed In 1969. Gamma Pi fraternity continues to support the interests of Millers-vide and surrounding communities. Not only Is their bond of brotherhood a prominent factor in providing exemplary service, it Is also why they have so much fun! Photo by Jeff Swelgcrl Greek Life, 1988 • 3Everyone loves seafood but starfish isn't usually a preferred delicacy. Students were often found abusing inanimate objects to relieve the tension that was so commonly associated with books. Photo by Steve KaeHn OTS sisters are also roommates. Because of the policy on campus that didn't allow greek houses, frat brothers and sorority sisters tried to beat it by sharing apartments. Photo by Stax- Kaelin 4 • Greek Life. 1988■E TKE brothers always think they’re number one. Competition to be the best among the greek organizations ran rampant. Photo by Steve HaeHn Alter a greek council meeting, there is a lot to talk about. When the reps met each week, there were decisions made which affected everyone. Photo by Sieve Kactln Greek Life. 1988 5Following the lead of other national Greeks Wickers becomes TKE by Maria Mauro he first social fraternity on campus. Wick-I___________I ers. became na- tional after being a strong local fraternity for over a decade. Tau Kappa Epsilon, with outstanding alumni such as Danny Thomas and Ronald Reagan, is the largest fraternity in the world. In January 1987, Stan Haines, a TKE brother who has transferred from another school, met with the Wickers brothers and asked them if they would go national. Haines wanted to start a TKE chapter and contacted nationals. Haines, now president of TKE. claims that they had everything to gain by going national. Last spring there were twelve Wickers brothers and a class of 28 pledges, or associate members. During pledging. the Wickers TKE group received their pledge letters and became a TKE colony. In the spring of 1988 TKE became a full chapter. The fraternity held a car wash for muscular dystrophy, and sold NCAA Basketball I-shirts and candy for fund raisers last spring. Other community services included a community trash pickup, painting the McDonald's restaurant on Columbia Avenue, and a phone-a-thon in which members called parents to ask for donations. In the fall semester the TKE brothers again had a trash pickup, which they were planning to hold every semester, and planned to have another car wash. In addition to this, and in order to improve the image of students, they also planned to shovel snow for the elderly or handicapped in the community. The fall pledge class of 1987 had four members. Jay Han-cuscin pledged because he "wanted to be a part of some- Caught in the act of nor skipping class! Joining a greek organization helped students meet people more easily. Photo by Mcrtn Studios thing in its early stages" and "it offers more than other fraternities." Michael Fasick said pledging "gives him incentive to achieve goals because the brothers are very supportive." When asked why he pledged. Scott Bailey simply proclaimed. "its the biggest and the best!" A Phi Kappa Sigma Jason wannabe attempts to terrorize some unsuspecting students. Their Skull House was a great fund raiser for M.S. and good scary fun for all. Photo by Jc fSwciga t Contemplating who they should send a balloon to for Valentine's Day. This fund raiser, by Phi Lambda Sigma, helps scopes to overcome their shy inhibitions. Photo by Chad Carmack 6 • Greek Life, 1988ACACIA Greek Council. Front Row: J. Stahl. T. Sutphin, C. French. S. Weiss. C. Miller. B. Lyllle. M. Dressel. D. D'Amico. D. Brosky. Middle Row: L Everett. A Nesbella. S. Drosdok (Secretary), B. Rider (Co president S. Gegg (Co-president), J- Dlttenhafcr (Vice-president). M. Weimer. S. McCarthy. Back Row: M. Karcewski, J. Aymold, B. Beschlcr, 8. Skiles. S. Wiest. K. Kershner. B. Bertolet, J. Seliga. B. Nolen. D. Kcplinger. L Emerick, R. Baubonis. K Sofroney, J. Sloka. P tofo by Mcrin Studios Acacut. Front Row. J. Chipperficld. M. Hess. D. Wakins. B. Boyd, S. Kafluk. Middle Row. D. Colshaw. D. Barge (Treasurer). B. Sktles (President). D. Misselhorn (Secretary). K. Miller (Vice-president). C. Michael Back Row: B. Crawford, M Rivera. B. Beschlcr, D. Adams. S. Yacono. E. Bork. R. Boop. R. Kohr. Photo by Merin Studios COUNCIL Greek Life. 1988 • 7AOQ Alpha Phi Omega. Front Row: T. Granal. J. Hcmrick. E. Dustin president), J. Jackson, B. Allwein (Secretary. Treasurer). Back Row: T. Johnson. A. Young. S. Brusstai. E. Lehman, G. MacMIllian. Photo by Mertn Studio Alpha Stgma Alpha Front Row: S. Evans. S. Weiss. S. Barnett. M. Bermu dcz. J. Waslin. M. Compton. M. Eoton. Row 2: M. Lesko. T. Crouthamd, L Homlen (Secretary). J. Bergey, L. Polonsky. C. Churgai, D. Bronokoski. C French, K Fouflias. Row 3: C. Plocinik. D. Dean. M. Whislcr. L Frymoycr L Louis, L Marsh. M. Jacobson (President). S. Smoker. H. Reinbold. M Carr. Back Row: L. Holecek. K. Humma. J. Dryburgh. D. Riddell. R. Pctro S. Goodhard. C. Ries. J. MacfSair. T. Babich. A Gappa (Vice-president). A Therricn. L Worrall, P. Whelan, K. Sellari. Photo by Merin Studios AIA 8 • Greek Life, 1988Offering protection to late night, pedestrians Greeks Start an Escort Service T by Maria Mauro his semester, the Greeks have organized an escort service for students. Sherry Weist. of the Phi Sigma Sigma sorority, took her idea to Brian Rider, co-president of Greek Council, and also gained support from the University Police. This service, also in progress at Huff! Puff!! Puff!! (I gotta stop partying so much . nah.) The urge to win kept these sororities going in the Homecoming bed races. Photo by Ch.Kt Carmack other colleges, is primarily to prevent assaults and rapes, and for student safety. Held on Friday and Saturday nights, members from one fraternity and one sorority will volunteer from 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. Students can be escorted to anywhere on campus, to Brookwood Court and Cottage Apartments, or to their homes on George and Frederick Streets. Students desiring an escort must call the Greek House 30 minutes before an escort is needed and must also sign a consent form before they will be accompanied anywhere. Then one male and one female will escort the student home. Weist has received only positive reactions from the Greek organizations. The program was at first delayed because of insurance liability since the University would be held responsible in case of an accident or assult. Weist forsees no major problems and hopes that students will take advantage of this new service. Yes. it's true, we're studying. Delta Ze-tas. as well as all the grecks. attempted to shatter the misconception that they weren't serious students. Photo by Mem Studios Some greeks use computers to finish up a graphics project. People from many different majors became a pert of the greek system Photo by Main Studios Greek Life. 1988 9OGO brothers chow down. Pledges soon discovered that there were many ways to be humiliated in the dining halls. Photo by Merin Studios (Signing forms and attending (unctions are parts of being Greek Advisors by Tom Connelly ach fraternity and sorority on campus had a faculty member who served as an advisor to their organization. Dr. Edward Thomson, advisor to the Greek Council, said that he tried to work effectively with the Greek Council in helping them to achieve their goals. Thomson added. "I tried to make every meeting of the council and emphasize that each organization follows its own major objective of quality social and service activities through brotherhood and sisterhood." Thomson said that he also served as a representative of the university. He stated that he “keeps in touch with the national organizations as a representative of Millersville University." Thomson said that each individual fraternity and sorority had its own advisor who served in varying degrees of activity. Dr. Steven Centola was the advisor to the Phi Lambda Sigma sorority. Centola said that two of the sisters asked him to be their advisor. He said. “I was nervous at first being a male advising a female organization. But after being assured by a colleague that there was a precedent. I accepted." Centola said that the job of being an advisor was "not too demanding." He said that the job entailed "basically filling out request forms for money needed to fund events." However. Centola said he felt as though he's not as active as he'd like to be. He said that finding the time was a problem. He continued, "However, they told me that any time that I could provide them with was fine. I also told them that if they ever need to consult me. I'll be available." Centola said that he enjoyed meeting the new pledges who are required to interview him. Centola said that the pledges asked him such questions as "What is my favorite book and why?" These questions really made me think because there are so many that I love." Centola said that what he enjoyed most about the job is being able to communicate with students on a personal level, not just as their professor." Courtney Hartman, a member of the Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity said that advisors "should and shouldn't be more involved." He continued. "Our advisor has no idea who we are and should be more aware of our fund raisers and service things." However. Hartman said that the fraternity business, such as pledging, was their own and advisors should have nothing to do with that. 10 • Greek Life. 1988AXT Alpha Sigma Tau. From Row: S. Gegg. K. Houck. S. Morgan. C. Meiklcjon, M Weber. Middle Row: J. Carbonetti. A. Long. T. Dolan (TrcasurerX K. Davis (SecretaryX M. Wcimer, D. Shaud. L Cailee. Back Row: W. Fenster-macher. N. Henry. L Garman. M. Dressel. C. Young (PresrdentX S. Gram-mer (SecretaryX V Streckcr (Vicc-presidentX R. Thompson Pholo by Mcrin Studios Beta Phi Delta. Front Row: M. Pilny, D. Brosky. B. Bcrndt (SecretaryX P. Breitenstein (TreasurcrX L. Loeb (PresidentX P- McNally (Vicc-presidentX J. Oliveros, J. Patterson. Bock Row: T. Clevenstme. K. Patterson. D. Wolford. S. Mowcry. K. Ferguson, C. Goosman. K. Becker, B. Louy. Photo by Mcrin Studios Using a very direct approach, many pledges were required to Interview members of the opposite sex. not that they minded anyway Photo by hlcrin Studios BCDA Greek Life. 1988 • I IXAT Chi Alpha Tau. Front Row: L. Everett. D. Wilson. D. Cuff. L Hopkins (Vice-president). Middle Row: K. Richards, L. McGovern. S. McCarthy. T. Hufferl. D. Willoughby. C. Raught. Bock Row: A. Strock. K. Flichman (Secretary). C Kostenbader. S. LeDonnc. S. Baun. C Bradley (President K. Lingg (Treasurer). M. Maderick. Photo by Mehn Stutlios Delta Piu Eta. Front Row: C. Adams. M. Somsel. B. Arends. A. Eaglcr. L. Zern, L Ventresca. Middle Row; J. Saltzer. D. Schaeffer (Treasure F. Butler (Secretary S. Arnst (President). H. L. Lahm (Vice-president). A. Mays. Back Row: J. l.emasters. S. Lauback. K Lease. L. Rowlands. M. Linebaugh, V. Kagno, C. Good. Photo by Mehn Studios I 2 • Greek Ufe. 1988Don I Itwse pledges look a little tired? Late night activities took their toll on many prospective greeks. Photo to; Stott photographer The colors of Phi Lambda (Sigma will always remain a part of Delta Phi Epsilon P by hi Lambda Sigma changed their local status and accepted the invitation to join the national sisterhood of Delta Phi Epsilon on March 27. 1988. Although it will be a long and hard journey, founding sisters of the Epsilon Psi Chapter intend to make the transition a successful one. The colors of Phi Lambda, founded in Millersville in 1965. can still be seen on MCJ's campus and will always remain a part of DPhiE's heritage. Just as Phi Lambda was a service sorority. DPhiE's philanthropies are service-oriented. Fundraisers held are to benefit the National Association of Anorexia Nervosa and Associated Disorders: The Delta Phi Epsi- Francine Cooper Ion Scholarship Foundation: and the National Cystic Fibrosis Research Foundation. So far, bake sales, balloon sales, sweatshirt and jacket printing through Hursts, and a unique hitman sale were held. The “hitman'' idea consisted of stu dents being able to buy a con tract on that certain someone needing an attitude adjustment Although the hit was performed with a watergun. it served its purpose. The benefits of going national with Delta Phi Epsilon will be long-running, as members and alumnae will receive The Triad, a newspaper devoted to the women of DPhiE: a scholarship program, provid ing tutoring and other dedications to study habits, test anxieties, and the like; the ca reer networking which aids initiates and alumnae with job and internship possibilities through a computerized system based in the central office. In addition. Delta Phi Epsilon currently has 25.000 Initiated members with chapters all over the United States, including one in Montreal. Canada. making it an international sorority. Road trips are planned to extend and enhance friendships and strengthen sisterhood. Fall 1988 will be very important to Millersville's newly colonized DPhiE chapter, as they face their first formal rush program. Hopefully, all will go well and many will accept the challenge of Delta Phi Epsilon. Greek Life. 1988 13The Greek Life section editor presents An Outsiders Opinion or as long as I've been a student here. three years, the fraternities and sororities have been getting a "bad rap”. However. I'm as guility as the many people who have contributed to this stereotyping. This past year, however, has changed my opinion of those groups of people that like to call them selves Greeks. I'm not a greek myself, and even I thought it was strange that I was offered the chance to be the editor of this section. by Stephen A. Kaelin but that's when it all started. I realized that in order to write this part of the yearbook I would inevitably have to come in contact with greeks. My skepticism got the best of me at first and I felt that the only material available would be parties, pledging, and more parties. However. I was happily disillusioned, and now I'd like to present a view of the Greek system from the other side. “Why are you pledging, do you need friends that bad?!”, is a question that many friends of pledges ask. and the re- sponses are varied, but the underlying reason is usually the same: it's a great way to meet fun. interesting people, and make alot of good friends. Hark back unto your freshman days: the university appeared to be an ominous, exciting playground with loads of people. Full of anxious anticipation. you. the freshman, were apprehensive about approaching many of the other students Mow. I'm sure that this scenario does not apply to how every incoming freshman felt, but to many of them this was a strong feeling. Pitting in has always been important to people, especially when they are placed into new surroundings. Many students choose to join clubs that fit their interests, but sometimes something more is desired. Fraternities and sororities offer more than most clubs on campus, and they require alot more for a person to become a part of them. Perhaps more than any other aspect of greek life, pledging is the one thing that ♦ Continued on page 163. ♦ Greeks standing together (obviously). However, this unity was not limited to the stage of the SMC All-purpose room. Wioto by Chad Camutck 14 • Greek Life, 1988 Although the Greeks began to change their image, there were still many skeptics. This scene calls to mind the Indian saying. "Don't judge a person until you have walked a mile in their moccasins". Photo by Main Studios Gamma Pi. Front Row: R Over. J. Keane (President). B. Shearer. M. Karcewski (Vks-presidcntX C. Schmidtkc. Back Row: R lannetti, M Mun-dell. B. Knipe. R. Dennin. D. Horning (TreasurerX C. Young, T. Kern. P. Redel. Photo by Mchn Studios Decisions, decisions . . Greeks were not immune from the hassles of preregistration. Photo by Jim Bradley Delta Zcta. Front Row: S. Templin. J. Trusz. L Waltz. K. Bell. L Brolley, H Mattis. S. Ritter. E. Secrist. A. Barley. Middle Row: K. Everett. C. Jones, T. Hey. H. Klausman. B. Lyttle(PresidentX W. Parker, C. Miller. K. Weaver. S. Rogers. D. Howley. Back Row: M. Trusz. D. Sotis (TreasurerX K. Gilroy. B. Cassidy. J. Zvaigznc, K. Frantz. V. West. S Friscia. P. Stuart. M. Barr (SecrctaryX S. Bortner. R. Wheatley. Photo by Main Studios Greek Life, 1968 • I 5 KAd Atappa Delta PhL Front Row. Barbara Morris, Karen Kulinski (Treasurer. Historian). Denise D'Amico (President). Lorette Snelbaker (Vice President. Pledgemaster) Tracey Dulin. Sharon Graney. Back Row: Leah Brigham. Jill Aymoid (Greek Council Rep). Gina Van Groesbeck. Megan Sweeney. Anne Mellinger. Photo by Mcrm Studios Onega Theta Sigma. Front Row; Ashley Chisholm. Dana Kcplinger (Greek Council Rep). Kim Stabinski (Pledgemaster) Sheri Moyer. Tina Radford. Middle Row: Sherri Ritter (Treasurer) Stcphania Drosdak. Gail Kaiser. Andrea Mortimer (President) Laura Emcrick (Recording Secretary) Cindy Keough. Back Row: Amy Boettger. Beth Diehl. Daphne Sent . Colleen Nightingale. Kathleen Koont . Maggie Brown. Laura Gf-felman, Trista Derby. Photo by fikrin Studios noi OGO brothers continue their tradition of blasting the canon lor every MG touchdown. Whether it was the canon or the "wave". MG spirit was prevalent at every game. Photo by Pat Morgan Halloween is a time lor creativity In everything from Dr. Spock to the pig mask In the front. Thetc% was abso lutely no limit to the costumes that were seen around campus. Photo by Steve (Xson I 6 • Greek Life. 1988♦ Continued from page 160. + turns people away the most. To those of us who have not expe rienced pledging, it seems to be absolutely ludicrous and degrading. On the other hand, anthropologists have been documenting initiation rituals performed by other cultures for thousands of years. I realize. of course, that this is an extreme comparison, but there are similarities inherent in the pledging of greeks and other rites of acceptance. Through the prodding and abuse, interesting bonds are formed among the members of the frat or sorority. Also, the only thing that non-greeks see is the sophomorish antics that the pledges are put through. Rarely did any of us see the activities and mixers that the brothers and sisters had for their pledges: that's where they had a good time, among other things. After six or so weeks of pledging, the pledges become a brother or a sister. They are now a part of an exclusive group. They may have been put through "hell", but. as I found from talking to many greeks. “IT WAS WORTH IT!". With the security of their fraternity or sorority, the univer- sity didn't appear as foreboding as before, and the lower classmen women had good friends to prove it. I never thought that I would find myself praising the Greek System. but I think that people should stop searching for the bad. because there is an inherent good in this type of network. I feel that if people would drop the stereotypes that they have created about the greeks. perhaps they will start to see the benefits of this friendly aggregation. If I can find the com-radery, support, and morale that the greeks offer, so can everyone else. In 1988. a local and prestig-ous university voted to cease recognizing their sororities and fraternities because the trustees and administration felt that they didn't contribute to the well being of the school. I extend to the greeks a message: You are the largest total body of organized students on Millersville's campus, and you have before you an opportu nity to do a world of good for this university. Realize your potential. and develop it to its fullest. Cultivate within your ranks people who. when they graduate, are proud that they are GREEK. Greek Life, 1988 • I 7oro Playing "Mexican was always fun for a mixer as it let people get to know each other in a more relaxed situation. This Sigma Tau brother realized his limit with the last role of the dice and also maybe it was time to stumble home. Photo by Jell Swetgen Omicron Gamma Omega. Front Row: Paul Flynn. Jack Seliga (Greek Council Rep). Bill Cheese Nolen (Greek Council RcpX Jeff ' Woof' Gerhard. Steve Tiglie. Middle Row: Paul Rabon. Scott Star (TreasurerX John Sebclist (Vice PresidentX Vincent D. McAleer (PresidentX David Hemmcrly (SecretaryX Ron Hockman. Back Row: David Deisinger (Spiritual AdvisorX Todd Silimperi (Rush Chairman) Barry Bertolet (Greek Council RepX Christopher C Young (PledgemasterX Gary Pinkcttl, Chris Laughlln. Matt Toolan, Russell J. Manning. Photo by Main Studios Phi Kappa Stgma. Front Row: Daniel P. Hearn (TreasurerX Tim Williams. Todd (Jmstead, Don Schlater. Darryl Nunan (SocialX Courtney Moyer (Secretary) Middle Row. Kenneth Richard Word (Historian). Patrick Keener (PledgemasterX John Rishar. Jr.. Chris Fair (Sergeant at Arms) Daniel A. Elkins. Bob Eutzy (Seargent at Arms) Back Row: Brian Rider. Jeff Price. Chuck Binkley. Steve Habowski. Tyc Barnhard (PresidentX Dirk Gilbert. Rob Wary. Rich Hollahan. Photo by Main Studios (DKI 18 • Greek Life, 1988Through Thick and Thin. Sig Thu Brothers Are One by Bruce Gordon igma Tau Gamma Na- tional Fraternity was founded at Central Missouri State University in 1922. The Gamma Tau chapter of Sig Tau was established at Millersville in 1972 by the local fraternity. Tau Gamma Lambda. It became the first national fraternity to become recognized at Millersville. Today, Sig Tau has about 24 active brothers from all over the state, including a brother from Kenya. Africa. The only requirements to get into Sig Tau is that one must have 12 Let the party begin os the final people walk in for one of the many mixers that take place during pledging. Mix ers were always part of the fun of pledging. especially with Sigma Tau Gamma, as they sometimes went on all nsght Photo by Jeff Swckprl credits and a 2.0 GPA. What makes Sig Tau stand out at Millersville? It has organized and participated in many campus activities. A Sig Tau brother. Roy Frederick, cochaired the Greek Week com mittee in Spring 1988. He organized all the events and made sure everything went as planned. Greek Week '88 went extremely well. The one activity that immediately brings to mind Sig Tau is their annual barrel roll. The brothers take an empty half keg. put a handle on it. and roll it from Millersville to Shippcnsburg. The Each of the grecks have their own flog to hang designating their fraternity or sorority to others on campus. This Sigma Tou Gamma flog hung proudly during Greek Week to show their en thusiasm Photo by Jeff Sweep whole idea is for each brother to get sponsors to donate money for each mile covered. In past years. Sig Tau has raised money for the American Cancer Society, the S. June Smith Center and the Make-A-Wish Foundation. The walk to Shippensburg includes stops in Lancaster. Harrisburg and Carlisle. Domino's Pizza supplies food for the hungry barrel pullers. This past year the brothers pulled the barrel approximately 110 miles with the help of Delta Zeta Sorority as invited guests. Hazing and alcohol consumption have become major issues on campuses throughout the country. In the spring of 1987. Sig Tau made a presentation to Greek Council on the issue of hazing. They presented the film "Hazing on Trial" to Greek Council which was the story of a Theta Chi pledge dying as a result of alcohol poisoning at one of the Southern Universities. Douglas Bomberger. an alumni brother, also brought BACCHUS to our campus. This organization promotes alcohol awareness and responsible drinking. Sig Tau. as well as the other greek organizations on campus, now supply alternative beverages at their mixers. Sig Tau even has a sober chairman at their mixers to make sure no one drinks and then drives. However. Sig Tau isn't just a bunch of serious nerds! We do have our share of fun. During the regular semester we have a mixer with a sorority every thursday night. These social getherings usually turn out to be an all around good time and they are a good way to release steam built up over the week. We also have two major events every year: the semi-♦ Continued on page 166. ♦ Greek Life, 1988• 19♦ Continued from page 165. ♦ formal in the Fall and the Spring Formal. This year, for our Spring Formal, the brothers road-tripped to Virginia Beach and had a Hawaiian Luau at a very posh hotel. The brothers even went swimming in the 50° ocean water, now that's brotherhood! (and a little insane) Some of the brothers, for Spring Break, went to Daytona Beach and met up with other Sig Tou’s. Daytona would never be the same! We are in extremely tight knit organizations as one can see. and its always cool to meet Sig Tau's from other campuses. Becoming involved in a fraternity or sorority during a person's college career can be of great value. Meeting new people could possibly help one later on in one's attempts to obtain a job. Sig Tau's motto is "brotherhood for life" and that means that you're a brother The Barrel Roll starts out at the SMAC with the enthusiastic grecks. children from the Ronald McDonald House, and some of I he sponsors. Though there was a long walk ahead of them, they kept their spirits high os they knew it was for a good cause. Photo by Mar Devito until the day you die. I might sound biased toward Sig Tau, perhaps the fact that I am a brother encourages my bias. However. Sig Tau has worked hard for their campus reputation and all that they have achieved. Sig Tau definitely gives the words unity, brotherhood and party new meanings. Sig Tau Garnma gets involved each year with the annual Barrel Roll to Shippcnsburg to help the fight with cancer. This year the grecks had one of the largest turn outs and they were excited about the omount of money they raised. Photo by Kay Ciroy 20 • Greek Ufa 1988(DAI Phi Lambda Sigma. Front Row: Regina Marshall. Jocllen Nickel (Service Chairman). Christine Jones (Vice President Pledgcmastcr) Kathy Schlc-gel. Kim Sofroncy (Greek Council Rep). Jackie Julius (Treasurer) Sheri Bove. Back Row: Kim Gibbs (Secretary), Shawn Worlinc (Historian). Kathy Fitzpatrick. Roberta J. McDowell (President), Susan Grady. Laura Parsons, Dawn Matson (Fund Raiser). Phi Sigma Sigma. Front Row: Jennifer Dihcl (Pledgemisiress) Tcri Dick-ert. Susan M. Santucci, Ray Hunsicker, Kathryn Meyers (Bursar) Margaret Henry. Kimberly I- Bazzoli. Charlene Rinecr (Rush Chairman) Middle Row. Debbie Teubner, Suzanne Stefani (Social Director) Beth Bo-denheimer (Public Relations) Stacy Lcc.Linda Cornman. Back Row: Cindy Butler. Pot McQueney. Erin McGough (Fund Raising) Diana Deaver. Karen Benevour (Historian) Lisa Crimain. Jennifer Douglass. Melissa Sllvoy. Sherry E. Wrest. Diane Darrah. All the greeks cheer and keep each other going by keeping the spirit high. This celebration was in good cause as the Barrel Roll came to an end with good friends and a little fun. Photo by Jeff Swaged (DIE Greek Life. 1988 • 21I (DA Pledges go to all extremes for the pledge skits. Every skit was created and acted out by the pledges of each fraternity and sorority. Photo by Karen Chandler Sigma Phi Delta. Front Row: Elham Hamid. Kyki Babotas. Michele Ren ninger, Amy Nesbella. Phoebe Barton Middle Row Patricia Nalmoll (Treasurer), Leslie M. Donohoc (Vice President). Amy Bobb (President) Karen Joanni. Dawn Johnston, Lorri Mikula. Back Row: Karen Landc. Paula Palkon, Paige Williams (Historian) Sue Marcello. Mario Maglroc-chctti. Cindy Oldt. Sharyn Smith. Photo by Main Studios Sigma Pi. Front Row: Kathy Gappa. Meg Grant. Gerry E Wiest. Susan Morgan. Stephanie Gegg. Stephania Drosdak. Francie Cunningham. Middle Row: Kimberly C. Barzoli. Jeffrey Kirk. I.M. Pearod. Thomas W. Reiley. II. Joseph J. Doskocil. Mark Miller. Diane Darrah. Back Row: Martha Wcimer. Daw Tappany. Gary Walp. Kevin J. Riley. Jeffrey A. Long. Dan Longenderfer. Kelley George. Tracey Patton. Photo by Mcrin Studios zn 22 • Greek Life. 1988The Greeks Expand To Where No Man Has Ever Been ome people said it would never happen and oth- I___________I ers said it was a waste of time, but it has happened ... Greeks have largely increased over the past year to expand Millersville's Greek System to where some said it could never go! The expansion of the greeks was certainly a surprise to people who have witnessed all the changes take place. However, all the positive changes are well deserved due to the fact that both sororities and fraternities have worked so hard to have gotten to where they are today. That place is not definable in terms of a geographic by Kay Gilroy- location, but in the pride that people have when they display their greek letters. In the past, the greek system has not always been the largest and most impressive feature on this campus. Many students and faculty have felt that greeks were selfishly exclusive and tended to do their own thing. However, we've proven with actions and words that these attitudes were not and are not a part of what greek life attempts to develop within its participants. A great addition to our greek system is the start of an organized Formal Rush Week. This became established in the fall of 1987. The purpose of a structured rush period, rather than the usual open teas, was to allow each rushee the chance to get to know each Individual sorority before deciding which group was the one for them. This week included three teas each formed appropriately so one sorority could not "outdo" another. Rush regulations, proposed by members of all sororities, were strictly followed. The whole idea was to permit greek hopefuls a chance to meet all nine sororities: while at the same time, allowing the sororities the chance to impress the rushees on their own terms. The rush week may have ♦ Continued on page 170. ♦ Everyone enjoys to be scored senseless at Halloween The brothers of Phi Kappa Sigma knew this and their haunted house was a huge success every year. Photo by Stax? Olson Phi Lambda Sigma sisters sell balloon-o-grams to raise money for their many functions. Fund raising was a small part of greek life but it took on the form of many things ranging from hot lips contests to tuck-ins. Photo by Sieve Otson Creek Life. 1988 • 23♦ Continued from page 169. ♦ seemed long and hard, but the end result had many advantages. Each rushec found a sorority to pledge in hopes that someday they would be a sister. Although the system is still rough around the edges, formal rushing has proven to be a success. The results are best expressed by one new sister. "Entering the formal rush week I knew that I wanted to pledge, but by the end. after meeting many different sisters. I had the hardest time deciding on one sorority. I never realized how great sororities are and how much fun they can be!" Hopefully the success of this new system will help to further improve greek life at Millers-ville. How incredibly have the greeks grown on this campus? Over the past year and a half, local sororities and one fraternity have become national. Beta Phi Delta and Kappa Delta Phi merged to become Phi Sigma Sigma and their chapter was installed on April 9. 1988. Phi Lambda Sigma recently colonized in the spring of '88 as the sisters of Delta Phi Epsilon. The well established, local fraternity Wickers officially became the brothers of the Rho Psi chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon on May 7. 1987. In addition to local expansions. three new nationals have "hit" the Ville! Delta Zeta colonized in the spring of 1987 and after a long year, officially became the Xi Tau chapter on May 7. 1988. Two new fraternities. Alpha Chi Rho and Acacia have also gained recognition. The brothers of Acacia re- ceived their well-deserved chapter on April 23. 1988. The groups of Delta Phi Epsilon and Alpha Chi Rho can look forward to their installations in the fall of 1988. Credit must also be-given to the other fraternities and sororities that exist here at Millersville University. Becoming a part of greek life has proved to be a great opportunity to improve myself and this campus. With the start of the Inter-Sorority Council (ISC) and new national greeks. the people involved with this special group of individuals have pulled together to enable greek life at this university to go where no one thought it could even approach. Greek life can only get better! Donned in casual weekend attire, accessorized with drinking hat and. most importantly, the golden cup. Chris DeLong is ready to conquer whatever the weekend might bring. Greeks and non-grecks alike enjoyed weekend blitzes to relieve all of the school-related pressures. Photo by Ml Sivcigeri Pledge skits are fun for everyone, not just the pledges. The skits were one of the lew events that filled the All Purpose Room. Photo by Steve Otson 24 • Greek Life. 1988Sig Tau Pledges arc proud, not only of their new brothers to-be. but also of their pet keg that's about to be tapped. Banners like this one were seen frequently throughout the six-week pledging period. Photo by Jeff Suxigcn ztt w x ±4 Sigma Tau Gamma. Front Row: Rich Baubonis. Mike "Eddie" Bonner. Greg Wascr, Dave Snover (Vice President of Membership). Dave Smith. Back Row: Bruce Gordon. Ray Frederick, Dave Gilmour, David Letter-man. Paul Elisii (Vice President of ManagcmentX Tau K.ipf a Epsilon. Front Row: Tana Mclson. Mark Lynn. Joe D'Annibale. Dan Crocker (Treasurer). Steven Boa:,. B.D. Krushinsky(Pylortes), Stacey Rodenbach. Middle Row: Dennis P. Wcidner. John F. Baker. Jr.. Johrwlhon R. Dunn (HistorianX Timothy "Evil" Bradley. D. Paul Busky (Vice PresidenlX Steve Myers. Robert C Rathsam (Assistant TreasurcrX Jon Stoka (Assistant PlcdgemasterX Ruban Duban(SecretaryX Back Row: Stan Haines (President), George Downs. Pete Jellen. Jim Taylor. George A. Cramer, Brian J. Wellock. Harry A. Zunino. Alan R. Weaner. James R Karkoska, Robert W. Jones. Jeff Simes. Matt Rowlands. Phil Charles (Advisor) TKE 1 Greek Life. 1986 • 25Omega Theta Sigma sister. Sandy Somers, types away her afternoon in the (JAB office. Many greek members found themselves involved in more than their greek commitment. Photo by Karen Chandler Armstrong House is redecorated. Phi Kappa Sigma style, every Halloween. Jason from Friday the 13th and the mod doctor with the ax were only two of the main attrac Hons. Photo by Walt Dickenson 26Even busy Sig Tau brothers can make Umc for an Interview Bruce Gordon was busy not only with Sig Tau this year, but also with the Touchstone. Photo by Pat Morgan Some pledge skits render more applause than others. Even the skits that weren't great got their share of ap plause though. Photo by Steve Olson■ Playing her flute at the games is this band member's contribution to the spirit of the 'Villc. Members of the marching band struck up Marauder spirit with every note they played. Photo by Main Studios ■ (opposite page, left) This little "rugger" is known by all across campus. Each rugby player had this tattooed on his calf as a symbol of his dedication. Photo by Ham Truong ■ (top) By practicing his lacrosse in his spare time. Dirk Gilbert feels he could improve his game and have some fun. Every member of the lacrosse team spent many hours of their own time practicing. Photo by Steve Otson ■ (bottom) Cropping pictures and writing captions are not easy tasks for Michelle Button, the Organizations Editor, or any other editor on the TCXJCHSTOINE staff. Editors worked hard to create a yearbook they could be proud of. Photo by Karen Chandler ■ I 74 • Divider■ What was there to do on campus legally? ■ There were a large variety of different organizations at MG this year ■ Many of us belonged to one or more of these; yet, most didn’t realize exactly how many interesting and dedicated groups there were active on campus 1987-88 ■ Nor did most PPBQ of us know what these organizations did to serve the campus and its community ■ There were a lot of new friendships made this year both with fellow students and with people in the area ■ There were also a lot of good times and fun moments ■ Like when Circle K Organization held an Easter Egg Hunt for the Boy's Club in Lancaster, when the Outing Club went white-water rafting, and when Phi Sigma Pi sponsored a dance marathon for Muscular Dystrophy ■ In essence, many interesting and benefitting things were done on our campus which went unnoticed by the student body ■ Most of the organizations not only provided services for Millersville campus but also the community as well ■ These organizations were just one more way for students to fully benefit from everything MG had to offer ■ The 'Ville had a lot more to offer than lectures and hours in the library ■ So just don't judge a book by its cover ■ ®@©©©O©0® xuin Divider • I 75Ken Crawford, Co-Editor of Faculty and Academics, demonstrates his total frus (ration with yearbook deadlines and lay outs. The Touchstone staff operated on a rigid schedule with Cooke Publishing. Photo by Sieve Olson Bruce Morgan edits one of the articles features in the Sports section. Bruce held the positions of Sports Editor and Assist ant Editor on the 1988 Touchstone staff. Photo by Sieve Olson Student Life Co-Editors Pal Morgan and Lisa Olson receive some helpful advice from Sue Hcidt, Publisher Representative. With Sue s help, the Touchstone staff continued Its graphics revolution. Photo by Steve Olson Jeff Swelgart is just one of the people who helps make the Touchstone a success. As Assistant Photography Editor. Jeff was responsible for developing and printing pictures for the the various sec tions. Photo by Steve Otson I 76 • Touchstone Scnxn Editor Amy Howies spends a lot of her time interviewing seniors for her section. She tried to feature some of the interesting and unique people that graduated from MCI in I960 Photo by Karen Chandler dudiiNcs on tIie bwNk oF macJness A MASTERPIECE EMERGES by Bruce Morgan Under the direction of Editor-in-Chief Kim Morris, the Touchstone school yearbook continued their graphics revolution with a theme of "Don't Judge a Book By It’s Cover." Starting with the 1987 yearbook, edited by Brian Morgan, the Touchstone has tried to construct a lively, colorful book with the extended use of graphics. For the second year in a row, members of the staff attended a Yearbook Conference at Ohio University in Athens. Ohio. The conference was a three-day affair in which respected critics instructed staffs, from such places as Alabama and Murray State, about the various elements of a yearbook. This conference put things in Editor-in Chief Kim Morris (center) looks over a layout with Organizations Editors Deb Hons and Michelle Button The Touchstone staff worked together and offered assistance to each other whenever it was needed Photo by Steve Otson motion for the Touchstone staff, and it was here that the staff decided on their theme. ' Don't Judge a Book By It s Cover." Staff members were: EditorinChief Kim Morris, Student Life Co-Editors Patrick Morgan and Lisa Olson. Academic Co-Editors Ken Crawford and Lori Blizzard. Seniors Editor Amy Howies. Sports Editor Bruce Morgan. Organizations Co-Editors Michelle Button and Deb Hons. Layout Editor Kay Gilroy. Photography Editor Steve Olson, and Copy Editor Maria Mauro. Significant strides were taken to get a computer, which will probably arrive for the 1988-89 school year. The staff promoted the yearbook by sellling the "87 Touchstone and gift certificates at the Homecoming football game and by taking senior portraits. With another conference over the summer, one can expect the graphics revolution to continue gaining strength for the "89 Touchstone.ORiqiNAl . •■r EXPRESSIONS INVENTIVE MINOS IORM A CREATIVE CLIQUE |—by Jeff Geib and Douglas Smith—| Wishing to extend art education beyond the bound of the regular art curriculum were the goals of members of Millersville University's Art Student Organization (A.S.O.). These art students were able to take basic foundations from the classroom and apply them to further develop their personal skills. The art program, centered around Breidenstine Hall, was considered one of the best art facilities in Pennsylvania. These students were fortunate to have such a facility to devleop their own unique talents. Students enrolled in the program were faced with many decisions, since the choices, of course, were very open. Students were able to choose their own destiny, by deciding to strive toward one of the undergraduate art degrees: B.F.A.. B.S.Ed.. or B.A. A.S.O. students expressed their own style and practiced techniques by competing on a post graduate or professional level. In order to gain more experience. A.S.O. members sponsored figure drawing sessions, which were open to the public. Also, members gave showings of their individual work. In this manner, they received constructive feedback from members of the art society and the general public. Working in conjunction with graduate assistants to support additional classroom seminars. A.S.O. members extended their experience into areas beyond those offered in the art curricu- lum. One area of Breidenstine Hall, for the more advanced student, was the fourth floor. Here, students worked independently in individual studios and some A.S.O. members experimented with different approaches for a variety of topics. A main objective of A.S.O. was to enhance interaction between nearby communities and Millersville art students. This was accomplished by having professional and practicing artists in the area meet and work with the students. This exchange between techniques and ideas was helpful to all who participated. Continual efforts were made to attend art shows, openings and museums, both locally and in surrounding states. Regular trips were made to Philadelphia. Washington, D.C.. and New York City to visit various galleries and exhibits. On each visit mental notes were taken by members of some minute detail which could be applied to their personal artistic techniques. Students felt they were prepared for life outside of Millers-ville due to their own choices and decisions. The A.S.O. forged bonds between the artists that would continue to last beyond their Millersville careers. Doug Smith. Cindy Rehm. and Bob Glascock act as art critics as Pat Maguire works at an easel. An important part of A.S.O. was the informal criticism of fellow artists. Photo by Jay Maneval 178 • Art Students OrganizationConcentration is an important aspect of an artist's ability. Jeff Geib demonstrated this as he added another drawing In his sketch book. Photo by Jay Maneual One of the art students who contributes to the projects sponsored by A.S.O. is Doug Smith Besides painting sessions, the group traveled to nearby cities to visit museums and galleries. Photo by Jay Maneisal 179rhWcJs WE shoLld 'T TAKE THEM FOR GRANTED by Michelle L. Button and Debra Hons Have you ever stopped at the Galley to grab a bite to eat when Gordi or Lyle just didn’t do the trick? Or did you ever buy a Coke from the soda machine in your dorm? Sometimes we took these kinds of things, those that made our stay at Millersville a little easier. for granted. The people responsible for providing these ■’luxuries" were the people involved in Student Services. Inc. Student Services. Inc. was established in 1956, in order to meet the needs of the Millersville University community that were not being provided by the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. In doing so. Student Services. Inc. began operating such services as the University Bookstore. Student Memorial Center, vending services, food service, and the Brookword Court apartments. Student Services. Inc. had a Board of Directors that consisted of thirteen people who "helped to smooth out the bumps" that students occasionally stumbled over, according to General Manager Bob Slabinski. Voting members of the Board included: five students appointed by the president of Student Senate, five members appointed by the President of the University, and three members appointed by the Council of Trustees. Because students made up such a large portion of the Board, the need and opinions of the student body were of high priority to the Student Services organization. Not only did Student Services. Inc. help the MU community by providing operations that made our college years more comfortable. but they also provided students with job opportunities. At any one time, approximately 100 to 130 students could be employed around campus. Another contribution made by Student Services to the University went into its funds. $20,000 went to Student Senate for campus organizations. $12,000 went to the METAL Fund toward student scholarships, and $20,000 was reserved for miscellaneous expenses. In conclusion. Student Services. Inc. provided many services that went unrealized by the Millersville students. The small necessities that all college students "have-to-have”. such as: food not served in the dining halls, posters. candy, and a game room were never thought to be connected with Student Services. Inc. Some students displeased with the University in general, felt that all the organization did was cause trouble for the students. However, as Slabinski stated. "Our people generally try to solve problems, not cause them.” and their efforts and services were appreciated by the majority of the student body. Ruth Hunt is one of many students who are employed by Student Services. Inc. At any one time throughout the year. 100 to 130 students could have been employed at different locations around the campus. Photo by Amy Howies Circle K International. Row I: V. Kemp. K. Faiola. 8. Muhlbakr. Row 2: W. English. J. Sedlak (Secretary). B. Swartz. Photo by Mtrtn Studios 180 • Student Services Touchstone. Row I: L. Blizzard (Academics). M. Button (Organizations), D. Hons (Organizations). L. Olson (Student Lite). K. Morris (Editor-in-chief). A. Howies (Seniors). Row 2: S. Olson (Photography). P. Morgan (Student Life), J. Swelgart (Photography). R. Sykes (Advisor). B. Morgan (Associate Editor. Sports). K. Crawford (Academics). M. Mauro (Copy). Photo by Steve Olson American Chemical Society. Row I: L. Carrett. S Banker!. P. Andrews (Secretary). Row 2: D. Eshelma (Treasurer), D. O'Sullivan. G. Beard (President Pholo by Mertn StudiosThe SMC Galley is an alternative to eating at Gordi or Lyle for MG students. Marianne Sullivan worked in the Galley during the Spring semester. Photo by Amy Ho-urfes Pete Johnson works behind the counter filling orders for customers. Student Services, Inc. met the needs of the Mlllersville University community that were not met by the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. Photo by Amy Howies Resident Student's Association. Row I: J. Ange-lucci (Treasurer). J. Pillar (President). L. Gill (Advisor). L. Ford (Vice-President). Row 2: D. Frey (Secretary). F. Lusch. K. Johnson. C. Pautz. Photo by Merln Studios Social Work Organization. Row I: J. Gardner (Secretary Treasurer), F. Butler. P. McNally (President), M. Grugan. D. D'Amico. Row 2: J. Sloka. W. Schonely. J. Parmer. C. Pautr (Vke-President). M. Maestle. Photo by Merln Studios Psychology. Row 1: J. Kreider. R. Van Fleet (President). K. Andrews (Secretary). S. Opt on (Treasurer). S. De Angelis . M. Kelley. Row 2: S. Skrocki. K. Stuebtng. D. Henrigues. V. Kagno. M. McEntee. J. Eisele. D. Wlckard. Photo by Merln Studios Student Services • 181Flute player Belinda Hunt warms up on the sidelines before the half time performance. Hunt was a proud member of the 1987 Marching Band as she modeled her gold and black uniform Photo by Jenny Vargas Paul Recchuiti (hidden), Scott Garrety. Jason Tillman. Frank Caravclla. and Dennis Jones prepare their instruments for their solo performance. The drum solo was a part of the half-time ceremonies during the 1987-88 season. Photo by Jenny Vargas Rifle captain Steve Vincent gets things in order for a half-time performance. Vincent was just one of the bond members who worked to make the season a sue cess. Photo by Jenny Vargas The flute section creates a moving display as they proceed from set to set. The band displayed intricate patterns during their half time performances. Photo by Jenny Vargas 182 • Marching bandqold ancJ . i • • buck school spirit resulted in AN OUTSTANDING SEASON by Vicki Berry- The 1987 Millersville Marching Band began the year with the spectacular display of talent and dynamic sound. The band added to the excitement of the the Marauder games when they expressed their enthusiasm and school spirit on and off the field. During half time, under the direction of Drum Majors David Brown and Jenny Weidman. these young men and women dazzled the audiences with captivating pieces of music, and finely perfected flag. silk, and baton routines. The Marching Band marched in a course style, with equal emphasis on both the booming music and the colorful and exact flagmanship and baton twirling. The music performed included jazz. pop. and percussion pieces, and was accentuated by the dazzling display from the flags and colorguard. As the drum majors led the band in a captivating 12 lk minute performance. the spectators were awed by the sparkling gold and black uniforms. According to the band advisor. Mr. Daniel Heslink. "the band moves forward each year and many reforms are made." However. Mr. Heslink said, "this year’s band is the best band Millersville has ever had." He gave credit for the success of the band to his two "excellent drum majors", and also to the band members who "work very hard." The band members had a four day preseason camp in the summer, and con- Amy Grant. Donna Taddeo, and Mindy Smith show their true black and gold dedication while playing in the stands. The band added to the excitement of the games by providing music ter the Ma rauder fans. Photo by Jenny Vargas tined practicing twice a week in the fall. The practicing paid off and perfection was the outcome. The Millersville Marching Band was a unique band that involved MO band members in almost every aspect, including preferences on the music performed. Along with performing at Marauder football games, the band took one more step forward and strutted their stuff at three different high school demonstrations and at a professional football game. The 1987 MO Marching Band successfully completed another season, and brought a harmonious beginning to 1988. The drum major. Dave Brown, prepares himself before directing the Marching Band during the half-time ceremony. Brown was a backbone for the band as he led them through their show. Photo by Jenny Vargas Marching Band • I 83Santa Claus makes one boy happy as he reaches into his bag for a Christmas gift. Phi Sigma Pi president Joe McFarland donned a Santa costume to help make the CEC Christmas Party a success. Photo by Scott Raner Dan Engstrom and his young friend anxiously await the arrival of Santa Claus Members of Phi Sigma Pi and CEC worked together in sponsoring a Christmas Party in Brooks Gym. Photo by Scott Raner Gospel Choir. Row I: G. McMillan. D. Jordan. S. Carter (Vice-President). A. Tuck (Treasurer). S. Skinner. E. Allen (Corresponding Secretary). Row 2: T. Williams. N. Brown. K. Burks. C. Kelley. C. Dunbar. S. Cunningham, K. Raynor. D. Baker. Photo by Merln Studios WIXQ. Row 1: R. Braden. S. Bahlmann (Record Librarian). J. Janowski. S. StarT. Row 2: 8. Barg. K. Small. D. Bolinskl, M. Wolf. D. Brown. J. Swelgart. A. Ganlno. Row 3: C. Mueller. C. Jarcma. J. Burkhardt. Mama Roc. Doc Roc (Advisor). B. Hallman. K. Ranck. T. Bueche. Photo by Merin Stu dlos College Republicans. Row I: R. ReJtt (Executive Director), K. Rlnino (Secretary). D. Waterman (Chairman). Row 2: W. Lattanre (Publicity Chairman), M. DeVito (Treasurer). Photo by Merin Studios I 84 • Phi Sigma PiON ITS . j . OWN UNITY dROVE THEM BEYOND THE CALL OF DUTY by Sue Schreiner, edited by John Stecz and Joe McFarland Sigma Chapter of Phi Sigma Pi National Honor Fraternity was involved in service, fund-raising activities, intramurals, and social events. A distinguishable difference, however, was that Phi Sigma Pi stood on its own and was not a member of Greek Council. The fraternity stood on a tripod: scholarship, leadership, and fellowship. Potential initiates of Sigma Chapter observed a five week initiations period. The objective of this period was for the initiates and the thirty brothers to get to know each other. Unity was highly stressed in the initiation period in order to increase overall unity in the brotherhood. Several university professors and administrators, including Dr. Caputo and Dr. Reighard. were honorary members of this distinguished fraternity. At last year's convention in Philadelphia. Mayor Wilson Goode was inducted to the fraternity as an honorary brother. Santa Claus brings some Christmas cheer to the party as he reads to the audience. The reading of "Twas the Night Before Christmas" brought a nice ending to the days activities. Photo by Scott Raner One of nine chapters. Phi Sigma Pi was the oldest recognized fraternity on campus. For 55 years, Phi Sigma Pi has upheld its first and most important goal — service. Each year, the brothers held several fund raisers to allocate their fraternity, and many times they donated a part of their proceeds to various charities. as well as contributing a constant percentage to their scholarship fund for outstanding brothers. The brothers found time to help out with some of the many administrative projects on campus, such as the Alumni Phone-a-thon and the nonalcoholic night club. The Pirates Cove. They helped the students immensely by participating in special events, like ushering at all graduation ceremonies. For their efforts. Sigma Chapter has repeatedly been the recipient of the Joseph Torchia Outstanding Chapter Award, which was awarded to the three most outstanding chapters annually. Sigma Chapter also sponsored an annual Muscular Dystrophy Super Dance to help out this worthy charity. Last year, the fraternity raised $4,100 for MDA. This was the largest amount ever raised by a campus organization. They also organized a children’s community Christmas party for underprivileged children. To benefit the Council for Exceptional Children, the brothers held annual Christmas and Spring parties. To aid St. Joseph's Hospital, they helped in maintaining the hospital's blood bank. The brothers of Phi Sigma Pi adopted a child named Ikoce through the Christian Children's Fund. Ikoce is sixteen years old and comes from a poor peasant family. The brothers periodically received information on Ikoce's progress. Through their love and support. Ikoce will enjoy a life he never dreamed possible. The brothers of this fraternity were indeed very special. They strived to perform well in all aspects of life. They went beyond the call of duty to help others in any way possible. The brothers were united in a special way through the foundation of their fraternity: scholarship, leadership. and fellowship. Looking into the future, the brothers continued to gain satisfaction through serving others. xnmuting Students Association. Row 1: K. Becker. Brehman, L. Santiago (Treasurer). Row 2: T. Tran. Martin. C. Henderson. D. Zook. J. Garcia. I. »ery. Row 3: K. Mullin. J. Erb (President). S. ■ -eider. S. Fake. S. Hovekamp. Photo by Morin Slu Hoa Biology Club. Row 1: P. Peoples (President). J. (Copies (Vice-president). J. Wolfgang (Secretary), E. Eby (Treasurer). Row 2: T. Willlg. D. Taylor, E. Wetzel. B. Kane. D. Heiffer. T. Erb. Photo by Morin Studios Forrlgn Language Club. Row I: L. Granada. C Hickey (Treasurer). C. Berger (Vice-president). M McKenzie (President). T. Briscoe (Secretary). H. Sny der. Row 2: J. Brightblll. B. Magana. T. Swler. T DiMeo. O. fglesias (Advisor). Photo by Morin Stu dlos Phi Sigma Pi • I 85CiUmartL Row I: C. McCInley. D. Kelleher, J. Cooper. Row 2: H. Mirth (Secretory). A. Nacre III. P. Word (Vice-President). T. Kline (Treasurer). Photo by Metln Studio AC MO. Row 1: P. Word. H. Hirth (Vice-President). A. Nactelll, T. Kline. Row 2: D. Kelleher. C. McGinley, J. Cooper (Secretary). Photo by Merln Studios Slack Student Onion. Row I: A. Tuck (Vice t President), L. Palmer (Secretary). Row 2: S. Cartel |' » (President). S. Gracy (Treasurer). Photo by MttU A Studio » I 86 • Outing ClubOUTdoORSMEN?! qETTINq off C VMpi)S fiElped TO SAVE THEIR SANITY ---------------by Eric Elbell--------------- "What are you doing this weekend?" is a common phrase heard at the Ville come Thursday and Friday. Most of the time, the answers include partying and studying. in varying proportions. However, when this question was posed to members of the Outing Club on various weekends. the replies included any of the following: "Going skiing": "Doing the Ropes Course”; "Going white water rafting"; "Going to Mew York City"; "Going to Inner Harbor"; or "Going hiking on the Appalachian Trail". Getting away from campus on weekends to do some not-so-ordinary activities was a common occurence for the Outing Club in 1987 and 1988. Along the way. friends were made, challenges faced, and many laughs and good times were had. Lisa Brlnton. Randy Dclp and Joe Margotta face ihe 14 foot wall together With the help of all the teammates, the whole group made It over In record time. Photo by Dtb Hons The fall of '87 began with the trip to Hawk Mountain. The following week the destination was Inner Harbor. In early October the club participated in The Ropes Course" at Lancaster County Park. The Ropes Course involved a series of outdoor obstacles (such as walking a tightrope 50 feet up in the trees) that were mentally and physically challenging, to be overcome by either the group as a whole or the individual. The annual trip to New York City was the next trip. Although we ran into a few snags (such as getting lost on the way home), everyone enjoyed the chance to room free in the Big Apple. Next on the agenda was a 15-mile hike on the Appalachian Trail, which brought sore feet, and the chance for members to get back to nature. Trips to Washington. D.C. and Longwood Gardens, and an afternoon of ice skating rounded out the fall semester. Skiing at Big Boulder brought on the spring semester. Many newcomers to the sport took part in the trip, and fortunately only one "minor" casualty (a sprained thumb) was registered. During spring break. Dr. Ha. the club's advisor, took members to sunny Florida for the week. Specifically, time was spent in the Everglades, the Keys, and Miami. The second half of the spring entailed another hike, the Ropes Course once again, and an intense game of "Ambush" vs. Franklin and Marshall. The final trip of the year was the annual white water rafting trip on the Youghiogheny River. Although at first many rafters were scared, after successfully navigating through a few sets of rapids, everyone realized how much fun rafting could be. The afternoon on the river brought many water fights, challenging rapids, and a desire to return the following year and conquer the "Yough". So it was a pretty busy year for the Outing Club. Undoubtedly, the fun will continue in the future, since students are always looking for outlets from school work. arfy Childhood Education Association. Row I: S. octnet. D. Hawley. W. Hartman (President). B. Hill • ice-President), M. Bomberger, K. Gibbs. Row 2: D. card. D. Schaeffer. K. Williams (Treasurer). T. nayer. Photo by Mtrin Studios Block Campus Ministry. Row t: C. Harrison. E. Cash (Treasurer). C. Coote (Secretary). Row 2: S. Skinner, 0. McMillan (President). L Benu (Vice-President). Photo by Mtrin Studios Spanish Club. Row I: T. DiMeo, J. Crlssman (Secretary). C. Goosman (President). N. Snyder. Row 2: G. Sepulveda. L. Mott (TteasurettVke Presldent). K. Cree. L. Krolt. Photo by Mtrin Studioswt • • build" OPPORTUNITIES TO BETTER THE WORLD ---by Jennifer Sedlak-- On thousands of campuses across the United States and beyond. college students have served their communities and the world as members of Circle K. These clubs approached current societal problems with the attitude that they could help solve them. Some students may have first come in contact with the “K family" through Key Clubs on the high school level, or in junior high, with Builder's Clubs. As adults, they may join the Kiwanis and continue to better their world through this organization. Circle K began in 1936 as a fraternity in Washington State, sponsored by a local Kiwanis Club. It first took the form of a club eleven years later at an Illinois college, and the idea quickly caught on. Eventually, the sheer number of clubs made a central organization necessary: it evolved into today's local, divisional, district. and international levels. Circle K now exists in all fifty states. Canada. Mexico, and the Caribbean. Far from being all work and no play. Circle K showed its social side in its annual conventions, on both the district and international levels. Conventions were exciting, informative, and allowed members to meet fellow Circle K-ers from other regions. Despite its vast size. Circle maintained a sense of unity this way. Its motto. "We Build," said in a nutshell what Circle K stands for. Aside from serving others it offered valuable opportunities for problem solving and leadership experience. Millersville's Circle K was relatively new. but was dedicated to its cause. It worked with underprivileged children of Lancaster, the elderly, and participated in fundraisers such as the Crop Walk and a Superdance marathon for Muscular Dystrophy. Anyone who was interested was welcome to become a member. Millersville's Circle K is a relatively new organization, yet its members arc able to meet other Circle K-ers at conventions. Virginia Lee Kemp was just one MCI student who attended an annual convention in WilkcsBarre during the 1987 88 academic year. Photo by VArndy English John Newman Association. Row I: M. Santcusanlo. M. Farrell. G. Fcrree (Treasurer). J. Fink. M. Forbes. G. loeper. Row 2: K. MacNult. T. DIMeo. R. Barnovsky, C. Fanelll. M. Alatl. Photo by Merln Studios University Act lollies Board. Row I: D. Weaver. R. Gearhart. B. Bcardslee (President). L. Gale. A. Hlnne-flan. K. Winter. S. Leipart. K. Jones. Row 2: K. Tyndall. J. Dlmond. A. Orta. J. Pillar (Vice-President). D. Dilworth. R. Thompson. S. Taylor (Secretary), M. Bahls. K. Howard. F. Cooper. Photo by Merin Studios Gurnard s Saturday Night Special. Row I: A. Na-crelll, S. Bohlmann (Assistant Director). S. Shadier (Director). C. Jarema. P. Ward. H. Doncgan. Row 2: D. Scboener. M. EscomblSc. E. Bryant. J. ROSS. S. Kaelin. E. Whitelock. C. Elledge, D. Brown. Photo by Merln Studios 188 • Crete K International Far from being all work and no play. Circle K shows its social side in its district and international conventions. Brenda Muhlbaicr. Wendy English. Virginia Lee Kemp, and Heather Steadman enjoyed these opportunities to meet other members from the United States. Canada. Mexico, and the Carnbbean. Photo by V, endy English Del mas Bolin and Dr. Sasin. advisor, participate in the convention held in Wilkes Barre. PA. Deimas demonstrated his leadership abilities by holding the office of president during 1987-88. Photo by Wendy English L. Symonri. C. Hufford, N, Wagner. D. Moser. C. Cuddy. M. Kelly. V. Bally. D. Snyder. Row 3: K. McCracken. T. Eckman. D. Alsop. D. Lockwood. L. Gregg. K. Stump. E. Kline. T. Alexander. H. Claar, D. Mlcely. K. Richards. K. Knlpe. S. Gingrich. R. Roberts. C. Haflett. L. Farnsworth. C. Knorr, D. Fair-child. Row 4: S. Shenk. M. Gross. S. Prout. K. Elt-man, K. King. L. Godfrey. K. LeBourdais, G. Strait. E. Jacks. C. Watt. P. Palre. D. Waterman. D. DIBete. K. Harper. Row 5: B. Wang. T. Buchter, D. Leedom. T. Sieger. B. Kreider. H. Bustard. T. Shenk. G. Armstrong. J. Cauffman. D. Godshall. J. Slotterback. R. Gllck. T. Gieger. D. Aldrich, M. Sywensky, M. Hurst. Photo by Main Studios International Relations. Row I: A. Hammetllng. M. Dhushyanthan. K. Salomaonssoo. C. Sawada. Row I 2: A. Gomes (Secretary). J. Angeluccl (Vice-President). K. Tyndall (Secretary). D. Difellcc (Trw I surer). V. Frangiadis (President), J. Hennen. Row 3: R. Know Ian. P. Kangele. Y. Hayaski. J. Garcia. M. | Yomada. K. Vannifumar, M. Sekelsky. Photo by Merin Studios Intervarlsty Christian Fellowship. Row I: T. Brown. J. Kuhn. G. Shearer. C. Fowler. K. Strayer. S. Gibson. D. Graham. L. Bowman. K. Martin. J. Cronnen. J. Martin. N. Hershet. L. Spence. D. Shepard. P. Moyer. J. Myers. T. Michaels. C. Sawada. B. Davis. M. Head. Row 2: G. Jenson. B. Eddy. S. Waltman, H. Deacon. Crete K International • 189190 • wixq sTyUs divERsiTy was WIXQ's GREATEST ATTRACTION -------by Paul B. Wenger- Around Millersville University, students spelled originality and creativity W I X Q. Millersville's FM radio station, known in its promotion as that "150 watt flamethrower high atop Ganser Library," was known for its diversity and freedom. "Our format," said Program Director Marc Wolf, “is that we have no format. You hear virtually every kind of ’music that’s out there today, from country and western to heavy metal to techno-pop to Christian rock." Wolf said that there were two rules, beyond those established by the FCC. at the station. The staff had to be actively involved in the station and the disc jockeys had to be original. DJ Rich Davis found this diversity and freedom the greatest attraction of WIXQ. "You're not going to find any real world situations where you get the freedom to play what you want.” he said. He said it was the one place on campus where you had the "freedom to express yourself with music. experiment, and have a good time.” Wolf encouraged this attitude. “If you’re going into radio this will be the last time in your life you'll be able to program your own music. Enjoy it." Both Wolf and Davis found the working environment conducive to creativity. Davis said that for the newcomer, "there’s always someone there to help you." He found the staff very receptive to new ideas. Several of the people who worked at the station planned to go into professional radio after graduation; thus, the practical experience WIXQ provided was important. As Davis said. The more hours you're on the air. the more you can devleop your voice, become more conversational: the easier it is to visualize that you’re not in a room talking by yourself, you're talking to thousands of people." Wolf believed the station gave its staff confidence in themselves that they cannot learn in the classroom. Wolf and Davis felt a strong empathy with their listeners. "It's like you have a bunch of friends out there that you don’t know exist." Wolf said. Davis liked the idea of being able to reach people. "If they're down in the dumps," he said, "or if they're mad or if they've had a bad test, and I start playing some fun music, something real familiar, they may be bumming out. but their foot is going to start tapping and they're going to turn the radio up a bit more." Both Wolf and Davis expressed high hopes for the future of the station. Davis said there is enough interest in the station for the University to invest more time and money in its operation. He had seen many celebrities express interest in the station, such as Tommy Conwell and the heavy-metal band Malice. Wolf said that he hoped to be remembered at WIXQ as someone who encouraged creativity and was able to make the job enjoyable. He wanted to be known as someone "who encouraged somebody to fight a system that tried to pigeon hole people. I encouraged someone to stand up and say. Dammit. I'm a person.' and go on from there." According to Marc Wolf, virtually every type of music can be heard on WIXQ. As Program Director, part of Wolfs job was to promote the diversity of the station. Photo by Mcnn StudiosMark Miller is just one of the Disc Jockeys who does a weekend program. WIXQ DJs were able to choose whatever kinds of music they liked for their shows. Photo by Jay Maneval While some Millersville denizens sleep, senior Edward Whltekxk conducts his late night show Whilelock was a part of WIXQ for three years. Photo by Tom Knapp WIXQ• 191Maheswaran Dushy' Dhushyanlhan Is one of the active members of the International Relations Club. Dushy felt that one of the best aspects of the club was learn ing not only about American culture, but also about cultures of other countries. Photo by Michctlc Button Connie Mickey is part of the club that focuses on communication and understanding Connie was chosen as the chairperson for International Week, which took place during the Spring semester of 1988. Photo by MtchcUe Button History Club. Row 1: B. Rossey. K. Rlnlno (Vice-President). L. Krott (President). M. McEntee. Row 2: E. Howe. D. Waterman. W. Landenbcrg, T. Hodo wanec. Photo by Meilrt Studios Society for the Advancement of Management. Row I: J. Nicklaus, C. Carroll. K. Edelman, M. Grant. Row 2: A. Burkholder (Secretary), C. McGInley (Treasurer). C. Dubosky (President). A. Mays (Vice-President), C. Bradley. D. Gerber. L. Charles, L. Shade. Row 3: L. Zern. J. Mcelhinny. E. Moss. P. Charles. S. Lusk. J. Sabol. M. Willis. E. Dodrlnskl. D. Vassallo. P. March. Photo by Merin Studios Snapper. Row I: S. Jacobs (Sports Editor). J i Nerlinger (Editor-in Chief). O. Reisinger (Associate 3 Editor). D. Passek. Row 2: J. Griffin. M. Ruess(Com i mentary Editor). T. Knapp (News Editor), S. Hubbard » (Features Editor). Row 3: J. Machuga(Business Man ager). S. Jackson (Photographer Editor). M. Haines (Advertising Manager), Doc Roc (Advisor). Photo by Merin Studios 192 • International RelationsTO MANy ThE iNTERNATioNAl RELATIONS club WAS A SECOND FAMILY by Paul B. Wenger The most extensive project undertaken by the club this year, however, was International Week, held March 22 to March 27, 1988. Programs ranged from talks of studying in England, to South Korea's historic election on Decern ber 16. 1987, to a seminar titled "U.S. Culture: Foreign Students' Impressions and Experiences.” Speakers included the Attache for Press and Information from the Embassy of the German Democratic Republic. Frank Ma-der. A global room, decorated with flags and posters from various countries represented on campus, was set up in the SMC and manned by members of the club. Wright said that the International Week activities resulted from over four months of preparation and hard work from the club. What is the result of all this hard work? As Wright said, the result was "sharing culture and trying to familiarize people coming into our culture with what actually goes on. not only on campus, but throughout the States. Whatever we can do to make their stay here more meaningful. more educational'' Communication is the begin- ning of understanding, and understanding is the main goal of Millersville's International Relations Club. The club, open to all Millers-ville students from the United States and abroad, was an active organizatin that participated in all campus activities. Membership included people from thirty-six foreign countries as well as members from the United States. According to club member Maheswaran Dhushyanthan, known to his friends as Dushy. the club had one of the highest meeting attendance rates on campus, averaging between fifteen and thirty members per meeting. According to Janice Wright, graduate assistant and. along with Dr. Edward Thomson, coadvisor of the International Relations Club, the group often served as a kind of second family to its members. Robert Knowlan. president of the sister Japanese Culture Club, described the club as "a social organization that also serves as a support group for the international student." The reasons for coming to Mil-lersville from another country vary as much as the cultures the students represent. Miho Ohta came to the United States to further her education before entering the work place. She has already earned a degree in her native Japan. Yuchi Hayashi, also of Japan, was here to satisfy his curiosity about the United States. "I just wanted to see it for myself." The club sponsored many activities, including bowling, ice skating, intramural sports, and picnics. They also sponsored a dance and a rose sale to benefit Unicef, the charity the club chose to support. Wright points out that the club also won second place overall in homecoming, co ed division. and took first place in the bed races. Robert Brightbili. vice president. also spoke of culture sharing evenings, where one member of the club would volunterr to present his native culture to the rest of the group. Dushy explained that this was one of the attractive aspects of the club, learning not only the American culture, but also the cultures of other countries throughout the world. V.wiuviVolleyball. Row I: S. Bortncr, K. Scnft, A. (President), K. Johnson. D. Schaeffer. Row M. Rrmmey (Secretary), M. Llnebaugh (Treasurer). 4 Mo ley. K Miller (Vice-President). B. Sack. L. pOdfrry Photo by Mtfln Studio» Science Fiction And Fantasy Society. Row I: T. Johnson. T. Dowd. E. Schlpanl. J. Erb, E. Lehman (Editor), D. Snyder. S. Laskoske. Row 2: S. McCaughey (Treasurer). J. Hemrkk (President). J. Lavelle (Advisor). J. Cuddy. Photo by Main Studios American Marketing Association. Row I: S. Fortna, P. Mellor, M. Haines (Vke-presldenl). S. DeAngells (President). A. Mays. E. Kulp. Row 2: T. Mosser. T. Dolan. S. Klopp. J. Eason. S. Sancher. T. Hunslcker. Row 3: Dr. D. Brady (Advisor), C. Casey. K. Carter. M. Bahls. R. Gearhart. P. Baboian. C. Fortcnbacker. K. Fleischut. T. Fuller. A. Samatch. Photo by Merln Studios International Relations • 193Ont member of (JAB. Hope Doncgan, helps out with answering the many phone calls which come into the office during the day. The Board sponsored many activities which provided the campus with entertainment. Photo by Amy Howies Ice Hockey. Row 1: D. Kura. A. Longcnecker. T. Cha-bon. Row 2: L. Rodgers, R. Trefz(Prcsldent). S. Share (Vice-President). B. Thomcr (Secretary). A. Polini. Row 3: M. Ricciardi (Coach). J. Frank. M. DiBerardfno (Treasurer). J. Shantr. R. Hollahan. D. Coyne. R. Kline. R. Roschel. Photo by Main Studios Priority. Row I: L. Angstadt (Treasurer). D. Brass, S. Esposito. S. Gibson. M. Hoover. Row 2: L. Kuzio, M. Chlebowski (President). M. Bertaldi. N. Raring. G. Stuffy. Photo by Main Studios Physics Club. Row I: B. Myers (Vice-President), T Tran (Treasurer). C. Loop. Row 2: J. Knufhold (Presi dent), J. Undemuth. A. Hershey. Photo by Mcrir Studios I 94 • University Acvvives Boardby Paul B. Wenger Ever had fun on this campus, legally? Then you probably had Millersville University Activities Board to thank for it. The Board, which met every Tuesday, was open to any student willing to take an active interest in campus life. James D. Pillar, long standing board member and newly elected president, noted that the board has the second largest budget of any student organization on campus. He believed that every student who paid an activity fee had the right to decide where that money went. "Our goal." Pillar said, "was to provide interesting and current activities for the entire campus community. That’s our duty and our responsibility, to let everyone have a word in what activities were sponsored." In the past, the GAB had sponsored such events as the highly popular "Blizzard of Bucks" game. Video dances, the SMC movies. "Murph": the comedian juggler, trips, and the "Pirate's Rich Davis is an active member of Millers-ville's University Activities Board The Board provided interesting and current activities for the entire campus. Photo by Amy Howies Cove" non-alcoholic nightclub were just a few of the many events the (JAB was responsible for. Pillar stated. In the future, he said he hoped to re establish the spring concert, hopefully with a quality local band. He promised a surprise from the (JAB at one of the '89 football games. He also planned to begin a massive recruitment campaign to increase student input. The Board also sponsored many thought-provoking special events. Pillar noted the work of the Minority Awareness Committee. which, together with Dr. Madonna. scheduled many minority speakers to appear on campus. This year, this included Ms. Maynard. and artist dedicated to Apartheid awareness. The Board also provided its membership with a great deal of personal satisfaction. Pillar adds. "Besides the friendships that are made." he said, "it's when you go with your friends to an activity, and you sit down to enjoy it. after you've run around for two or three hours getting it set up. sitting back and saying. We put this together. this is our baby.' When it flies, it's a great feeling.” who WAS RESDONsiblE CAMpUS . " life WHEN WE WERE HAVING FUN LEGALLY ? Phi Sigma PL Row I: A. Brubaker. R. Jones. M. telocia, J. Kummerer. M. Vosburg. D. Engstrocn. C. teLong. Row 2: R. Shumate. D. Lanb. K. Rlvenburg (‘ecretary). J. Steer (Vice-President). J. .McFarland (President), J. Steer (Treasurer). R. Mayes. Row 3: C. ► otr. D. Wagner. S. Skrocki. 0. Eshelman, M. Mul-kn, B. Hollister. J. Hotter. D. Belt . M. Lloyd. S. E osey. Photo by Morin Studios Water Polo. Row I: J. Mansell (Treasurer), K. Valtos. C. Young (Vice-President). D. (Jrehovion. E. Lieber-man. Row 2: J. Dawson (Secretary). C. Fowler. J. E»ans. J. Stefou. G. Hager. J. Mann. Photo by Morin Studios Synchronized Swimming. Row I: C. Jonnston. B. Bridges. T. Algeo. Row 2: C. Leath (Coach), P. Craig. J. Mace (President). D. Scott (Captain). D. Baer (Treasurer). B. Boyer. Row 3: K. Salomonsson. K. Shine. H. Campbell. A. Shields. A. Brandt. Photo by Morin Studios Unnersity fiOMijes board 195After eating lunch. Snapper faculty advisor Or Anttonen reviews the latest issue. Dr. Anttonen has been faculty advisor to The Snapper for 3 years. Photo by Sancti Gamber During office time. Snapper Editor Ja-neen Nerlinger looks over mail. As a team, the members of The Snapper were responsible for putting out a 12 page issue weekly. Photo by Sandi Gamber George Street Carnival. Row I: A. Boyer (Content Coordinator), J. Truman (Secretary). D. Mcnges. Row 2: 0. Schoener, E. Whltelock (Editor-In-Chief). Photo by Mcrln Studios Campus Crusade for Christ. Row I: D. Shepherd. S. Wleand. R. Macinshy. Row 2: R. Strey, J. Henderson (Vice-President), M. Shepherd (Treasurer), T. Fox (President). Photo by Mcrln Studios Bowling Club. Row I: L. Hlle, A. Zellt (President). A Young, L. Grand . B. Magana. Row 2: S. Granej (Treasurer), S. Brusstar, T. Granat, C. Weektey, B Pbff. Photo by Merin Studios 0 F K T 196 • SnopfierMtdiA ducks iT's EASy TO qET WRAPPED UP IN ---by Janeen Nerlinger- "For such a relatively small group” said Janeen Nerlinger, "there is a lot of variety. But like our advisor Doc' {Dr. Ralph Ant-tonen} says, we re one big happy family. Sometimes he says it jokingly. but there are times when I know he really means it." "Weve had our ups and downs." said Dr. Anttonen. "We’ve been encouraged and discouraged. but with each issue we improve and keep growing." Associate Editor Ondrea Reislinger said that "working on a school newspaper like The Snapper is a great experience. Because there are so many opportunities to learn, it’s a supplement to your regular college education. It's also a good way to meet people — not just students, but faculty and administrative figures." Scheduling an Interview. Jell Grlflin lul fill one o the responsibleies of being an Assistant News Editor. Most editors put in 25 to 35 hours a week ol volunteer work. Photo by Sanch Gamber "There are times that conflicts arise and we have to struggle to keep our sanity." said Janeen Nerlinger, "but I think everyone down here would agree that there are also a lot of fun times to keep us going in between." "This year at 7?ie Snapper has definitely been a growing experience. Not only for me." said Janeen Nerlinger. editor-in-chief, "but for all the staff members and the paper itself. It has been interesting to be involved in all of the changes. I have been with 7?»e Snapper for three years now and the progress has been great. In terms of layout and paste-up. we are almost totally self-sufficient. I think everyone on the staff is proud of what we've accomplished and that’s a good feeling." As a team, the members of The Snapper were responsible for putting out a twelve page issue every Wednesday. It was not an easy job; most editors put in 25 to 35 hours a week of volunteer work. "What makes all of the time and effort worth it is watching the final project materialize." said Tom Knapp, news editor of four years. What was important to Sports Editor Scott Jacobs was seeing the students reading the paper each week. He said. "It's good to know that what you're doing is making an impact on students, faculty, and administration." "It's easy to get wrapped up in it all," said Melinda Ruess. commentary editor, "you must learn to set priorities and find a balance between the school work. The Snapper, jobs that pay money, and possibly even a social life.” The staff was made up of students from all majors and it offered something for anyone who was willing to put in some time. Of course, many of the members of the staff were English majors, but there were also communication, meteorology, marine biology, political science, and business majors. Gating Club. Row I: A. Anderson, L. Mile. B. F snacht (Secretary). E. Elbell (President), J. McKel- y (Vice-President). K. Bo bo las. Row 2: J. Stevens. K Tyndall. M. Dhushyanthan. A. Zeltt, D. Bowman. T Granat. L. Morgan. Photo by Morin Studios Mon's Ljk rosso. Row I: M. Di8erardino. A. Shields (Manager). D. Marchesanl (Manager). J. Rork (Co-Caplaln). Row 2: A. Barton. A. Trabosh. J. Nicholas. D. Gilbert. T. Deardoef (Co Captain). Photo by Morin Studios Student PStA. Row I: J. Renninger. L. Rowlands (Recording Secretary). S. Echton. P. Mathias (Corresponding Secretary). 0. Springer. L. Nichols. Row 2: M. Key. C. Stoudt, T. Glpe. K. Everett. L. Ford. T. Hargargh. Photo by Morin Studios Snapper • I 97198 • ENdfANTINq ill || performances THE RHyTHM ESCaLaTEG TO THE POINT OF FRENZY I-------by Michelle L. Button---------1 On October 7. 1987. Millers-ville University's Cultural Affairs Committee presented Les Ballets de Monte Carlo in Lyte Auditorium. The company performed under the presidency of her highness Princess Caroline. The program consisted of four ballets: Les Sylphides. Corsaire pas de Deux. The Pixxiigal Son. and Les Danses Polovlsiennes de Prince Igor. As the curtain opened for Les Sylphides. the audience was immediately captivated by the serene. peaceful atmosphere that was created on the stage. Les Sylphides revolved around a graceful, slender woman, "a creature of air and light."called a sylph. The romantic setting was enhanced by preludes, nocturnes, mazurkas, and waltzes directed by choreographer Michel Fokine. Music by Frederic Chopin added to the enchantment of the ballet. Chopin's music, played on the piano for this performance, permeated the auditorium for the duration of Les Sylphides. After a short intermission, the curtain reopened for a piece called Corsaire pas de Deux. The highlight was a ballet depicting Shakespeare's Macbeth. This rendition illustrating Lady Macbeth was enhanced by both the costumes and Ricardo Drigo's music. The Prodigal Son followed the course of the book of the ballet, written by Boris Kochno. which is divided into three parts. First, the Prodigal Son's departure from his home and his family. Second, af- ter he met his friends at the festival. the Prodigal Son was betrayed by Courtesan and robbed of his possessions. And. finally, the repentent Prodigal Son returned home to his father. Alexandre Borodin's opera Prince Igor, which was composed in 1929. followed another intermission. Prince Igor recalled the saga of the struggle between the Russian princes and the Polovtsi invaders. The Polovlsian Dances began with some brilliant folksongs. Gradually, the rhythm escalated almost to the point of frenzy. An obsessive beat, resembling the beat of a hammer, intensified the dance and lasted throughout the ballet, until it was terminated with the return of the original music. The excellent performances of the members of Les Ballets de Monte Carlo were appreciated by its audience. More presentations by the Cultural Affairs Committee were always eagerly awaited with the confidence that they would be as captivating as Les Ballets de Monte Carlo. The Corsaire pas de Deux is a scries of short performances depicted by a male and a female team. The dancers captivated the audience through their superb ability and grace. Photo by Melissa Rucss Les Ballets de Monte Carlo begins with a serene atmosphere emphasized by Frederic Chopin's music. Michel Fokine enhanced Les Sylphides through his choreography. which included nocturnes, mazurkas, and waltzes. Photo by Melissa Ballets de Monte Carlo performs under the presidency of her highness Princess Caroline of Monaco. The Cultural Affairs Committee Invited the ballet company to Lyte Auditorium during the fall semester. Photo by Melissa Ruess Les Sytphides revolves around a "creature of air and light", called a sylph. Music by Frederic Chopin added to the romantic setting and enchantment of this ballet Photo by Melissa Ruess The professional skills of the dancers is dearly revealed as they perform during the opening ballet. Les Ballets dc Monte Carlo traveled to Millersville University in October. Photo Melissa RuesseducATioN oppoRTUNrrits E.C.E.A. WAS NOT JUST A "CUT AND PASTE CLUB" I—------by Wendy Hartman-------------- E.C.E.A.. the Early Childhood Education Association, was an organization for early childhood education majors and those interested in the education and welfare of young children. E.C.E.A. was not the "cut and paste club"' as some were led to believe. The objectives were to provide a preprofessional organization for future educators. provide opportunities to serve the community. and promote the welfare of the young child through direct experiences with children in the Millersville area. The Early Childhood Education Association sponsored guest speakers concerning professional and classroom issues. Last year speakers gave helpful hints for use in the classroom, introduced programs which involved both the schools and the community, and discussed questions on the minds of those who were about to set out on their student teaching ventures. Four first-year teachers returned to MCI one evening to tell E.C.E.A. members what their teaching experiences were really like. Meghan O'Donnell points a design on the face of one of the many children who attended E.C.E. A.'s spring carnival. The ob jective of the organization was to provide its members with direct experiences with children. Photo by Jay Council For Exceptional Children. Row 1: V. Chamberlain (Treasurer), K. Dawson (President), D. Bradley. Photo by Merin Studios 200 • Early Childhood Student Senate. Row I: K. Wohlhueter. D. Stauffer. P. Anders (President). J. Rlshar (Vke-President). M. Knappeuberger. D. Kraft. Row 2; C. Myers (Advisor). D. Evans. B. Foley, C. Hostetler. L. Maldonado. J. Crissman. C. Ptuffer. I. Kroh. B. Krarnp. M. Mullen. J. Erb. D. Waterman. S. Olson. G. Relghard (Advisor). Row 3: M. Welmer. M. Ceddia. K. Everett. G. Feiree. M. Turner. J. Banks. S. Gcgg. A. Howies. S. Crane. M. Merritts. S. Bove. J. Dimond. Photo by Steve OlsonAmy Levcngood supervises the obstacle course and helps one of its participants complete it. The major service project of E.C.E.A. was a spring carnival held for the children of the Mlllersville area. Photo by Jay Maneval Susan Richards sells and collects tickets for the carnival outside the Stayer gymnasium. Members of the Early Childhood Education Association put in many hours of service working with area children. Photo by Jay Manevul 201202 » Sports Divider ■ This lacrosse equipment is hung with care at the end of each game. The players realized the importance of taking good care of the equipment. Photo by Bruce Morgan ■ (opposite page, left) Coach ' Kab" and Todd VanHorn are switching to plan B. Everyone on the team knew that good communication between players and coaches was important for a winning team. Photo by Merin Studios ■ (top) Leaping for the ball. Missy Brubaker concentrates solely on the task at hand. The Women s Basketball Team had a 16-10 record this season. Photo by Merin Studios ■ (bottom) Arching for an excellent clearance over the pole. Victor Lecuona is in perfect form. It took hours and hours of practice to acquire this kind of skill. Photo by K uvn Chandler ■ ■ Being a Division II sports school, the 'Ville often times went overlooked in the shadow of the big time, almost professional like hype of Division I college athletics ■ Although the Ville was not surrounded by as much hoopla as your average Division I school, we were as successful ■ Our field hockey team won the Eastern Coast Athletic Conference Championship and the lacrosse team captured the Pennsylva-J nia State Athletic Conference Championship ■ The football ► team played for the PSAC Eastern Division Title and the wrestling team marched into the NCAA Tournament Both our basketball teams stormed into the PSAC playoffs, the • B women making it as far as the finals ■ Not only were our current athletes making it big. but our Alumni were making news also ■ John Fox was drafted by the National Basketball Association Chicago Bulls and Chris Telfer was competing for the Honda-Broderick Award, honoring the top female athlete of the year ■ This is proof that the ’Ville was teaching us how to excel out of school as well as in. regardless of the lack of hype surrounding Division I schools ■ Without all of the media coverage and Division I excitement, we proved that Division II doesn't mean second rate ■ In other words, don't judge a book by its cover ■ ©0®OO9 Sports Divider • 203College-level Competition serves for NETTING EXPERIENCE by Kimberly Phillips This was Head Coach Barbara Waltmans third season with the Marauders, but her first with a young and inexperienced team. In spite of their youth. Waltman said the Marauders were mature. "The team was a very cohesive group and pressure was never a problem." Waltman said. "Next year, they can fall back on this year and know how to respond." Junior Co-Captains Lori Yovick. number two spot, and Tracy Smoyer. number four spot, moved up to more competitive levels during the year along with sophomores Renee Gebhart„number three spot, and Kathy Osika. number five spot. The women were playing against a different group of people, as their schedule was a very difficult one. Each player was aware that she improved in certain aspects of her game. The number one spot was held by Freshman Cindy Merrill with a 5-6 record overall, but a 4-4 conference record. The team lacked a senior and consisted of freshmen, sophomores, and juniors. Waltman commented that the players had to advance to college level pressure and adapt to the new no add scoring system. Each player had to capitalize on all three of their games because if a game was tied at 3-3. it was sudden death and four points were needed to win a game. Unfortunately, because of the no add score, the scores did not indicate how close many of the women came to defeating their opponents. Waltman focused on this aspect by saying. “Even though the record does not show it. the team improved individually and now are able to recognize their weaknesses and strengths." Waltman reflected back on the team's match against Bloomsburg as being one of their best matches. They competed in eight-game prosets indoors because of bad weather. Bloomsburg was a very tough conference opponent and the women almost defeated them. In fact, it came down to number three doubles. They lost, but their performance shined. Waltman s goal for the season was to play .500 within the conference, which also would have given them a 3-3 record. They fought valiantly, but they fell just short of this and finished with a 2-5 record. In post-season play, the team placed ninth out of 14 teams at the State Conference Championships in Hershey. The main season was in the fall, but the women did compete in the spring as well. According to Waltman. the team was able to get their feet wet and gain some match experience. The team came through in singles, but in doubles. they could have worked together a little more. The Marauders outlook is very promising because they are young and the experience they gained should prove valuable for a strong team next season. Racing towerd5 the ball. Cindy Mcrnll preporev to drive a volley. Merrill played in the number one spot lor the Marauderi Photo by Doug Weaver 204 • Women's TennisFollowing through, Tracy Smoyer serves the ball. Unfortunately because of the no odd. scores do not indicate how close the women came to defeating their oppo nents. Photo by Dong Wtravrr TENNIS MU OPP 1 Edlnboro 8 1 Delaware 8 0 Villanova 9 8 East Stroudsburg I 3 Catholic 6 0 Shippcnsburg 9 4 Bloomsburg 5 4 Kutztown 5 3 Lock Haven 6 6 West Chester 3 0 Franklin and Marshall 9 3 Glassboro 6 Record: 2-10 Front Row: Cindy Merrill, Renee Gcbhart. Tracy Smoyer. Lori Yovlch, Kathy Oslka. Back Row: Head Coach Barbara Waltman. Kelli Gianglacomo. Mary Charlton. Sue Albright. Eileen Llttel. Kim Seagreavcs. Photo Courtesy of Public Relations While keeping her eye on the ball, Tracy Smoyer follows through on a return, The team had come through in singles, but in doubles they hadn't worked together enough Photo by Doug Wcmvr Womens Tennis • 205The Marauders were younger but they still found themselves WINNING THE ECAC |------------by Bruce M. Morgan As a result of this younger attitude. Miller believed there was also a lack of intensity. Miller said. "I don't know if I misinterpreted that because they were frightened of me or what. I don't think they were into the practices and things like that. I was a little disappointed in the intensity level. It increased and there was a direct correlation there. Once we started getting intense, we started winning." According to Miller, the Marauders picked up their intensity level when they started writing down on paper their daily personal goals and objectives. Miller wanted to see her team improve one game at a time. "We were out to try and get them to play the kind of game Millersville plays." Miller said, "and I think we attained that goal. They came a tremendous way." A memorable moment was their 3-0 victory over conference rival Kutztown. "It was my rival,” Miller said. "I like to beat that coach." The Marauders leading goalkeeper was Stacey Hollinger as she had a brilliant 0.8 goals against average. The Marauders proved that even as a young team they could play the Marauders style of play, which was a lot better than some people thought. The Marauders fielded a different look in that they had the fewest number of returning lettermen since Carol Miller started coaching, but they still captured the Eastern Coast Athletic Conference Championship. Leading scorer Cherie Meiklejohn. who had 11 goals during the season, tallied two goals in the championship game as the Marauders topped Lebanon Valley. Alisa Gernerd was the only returning letter winner with four years of varsity experience. All Americans Chris Telfer and Jodi Klader both had three years of varsity experience. These players provided excellent leadership as the Marauders tri captains. Coach Miller had to blend the talent and experience of her returning lettermen with the potential and youth of a group of newcomers. “They were very talented individuals" Miller said, and I tried to mix that with an inexperienced group coming in." Miller's task of finding the right chemistry became even tougher when the team was hit with a rash of injuries. Perhaps the most devastating one came to Gernerd. who. as a result of her injury, missed half of the season. Another problem facing Miller was that she was dealing with a younger attitude. "I was not sure if they knew how to win." Miller said. "A select group did. but that is not something you can talk to them about. They had to experience it.” While m scoring position, Chcne Meiklejohn shoots on net and Jodi Kinder backs het up Meiklejohn was the teams leading scoter. Photo by Chad Carmack 206 • Field Hockey FIELD HOCKEY MU OPP 2 Mansfield 0 0 Gettysburg 1 2 East Stroudsburg 3 1 Mount St. Mary's 1 1 Denison 0 2 Lynchburg 1 2 Shippcnsburg 3 1 Indiana 0 1 Slippery Rock 2 0 Bloom sburg 3 0 Catholic University 0 0 Trenton State 2 3 Kutztown 0 1 Ithaca 0 1 Elizabethtown 0 0 Franklin and Marshall 0 ECAC Division III Tournament 2 Franklin and Marshall 0 2 Lebanon Valley Record: 9-6-3 1 Front Row: Sue Lusk. Suzy Campbell, Alisa Gernerd. Chris Teller. Jodi Kladcr. Second Row: Beth Eshleman, Chris Wtosinski, Mario Magllochetti. Stacey Hollinger. Third Row: Tamml Moeser. Beth Pearson. Cherle Melklejohn, Kim Davis. Mary Carbaugh. Fourth Row: Coach Kelly Shea. Sue Elliott. Michelle Espenshade. Manager Kris Elde. Head Coach Carol Miller. Photo Courtesy of Public Relations Pushing the ball up the sideline. Beth Eshleman outraces her Gettysburg opponent. The Marauders had the fewest number of returning lettermen since Carol Miller started coaching. Photo by Chad Carmack Advancing the ball into the circle. Suzy Campbell outfights her Gettysburg opponent The young Marauders made a tremendous improvement over the course of the season. Photo by Chad Carmack Field Hockey • 207Turning upfield. tailback Gary Chi-dcster tries to break a tackle In pursuit of a first down Chidester. one of five seniors, paced all Ma rauder rushers In years. Photo by Jeff S eigart The Marauders were riddled with key injuries, but in the end, they were As quarterback Brel Stover calls the signals, his offensive line concentrates on firing off the ball. The Marauders defeated Shlppensburg 2-9. Photo by Jeff Saeigart CHALLENGING FOR THE TITLE |--------by Kimberly Phillips- Although the Marauders were shackled by a series of key injuries all season, the team persevered and came through with a respectable record of 7-3 this fall. There were as many as seven starters sidelined midway through the campaign because of injury, and a promising start of 4-0 was stopped in its tracks by a two-game loss streak in the middle of the season. This regression did not stop the Marauders from starting anew and winning three of their last four contests, including victories over PSAC East opponents Bloomsburg and Kutztown. to give the team their fourth consecutive winning season and 16th in 18 years under Head Coach Dr. Gene A. Carpenter. "This team performed as gallantly as any I have coached.” said Carpenter, who pushed his MG coaching mark to an impressive 117-51-4. "These young men overcame adversity time and again this fall, and played with a great deal of heart and desire." This season was unique in two ways. One in which there were so many injuries, more so than the five previous years combined. In fact, four to six stars were injured from the second game through the tenth game. However, a positive aspect was that this particular season marked its first during the Carpenter coaching era that the team gained more yardage through passing than by rushing. The team was lead by key players such as junior tight end Roger Smith who was an essential component to the Marauders rejuvination passing attack. Junior quarterback Bret Stover, although plagued with elbow and foot injuries, perfomed well in his first season as a starter. He completed 84 of 162 passes for 1,118 yards which was the seventh best in a season at MG. He threw only five interceptions, tossed seven touchdown passes, and ran for four touchdowns. Tailback Gary Chidester. one of only five seniors on this year's squad, paced all MG rushers in yards (366) and was second only to Stover in carries (4). He led all Marauder rushes in touchdowns (5) for the second straight year. Solid defense is always a trademark for the team, and the 1987 unit played up to expectations. For the second consecutive season, the linebacking team of juniors John Petrus and Jim Cassarella set the pace on tackles. Senior T. J. Rudy, the popular tri-captain, earned three of his teams high five sacks in the road win at Bloomsburg against the PSAC's career passing leader Jay Dedea. Last but not least, as aggressive Millerville secondary collected 22 intercep,-lions, one less than the club record set in 1985. Senior safeties Michael Brower and Dion Reed each picked off five passes. Reed was the defensive backfield leader in tackles (78). and he finished his outstanding Marauder career with 15 interceptions. The Millersville special teams also recorded two season marks in 1987 which were most punts (70) and punt returns (26). Also their 41 kickoff returns equaled the standard set in 1983. The prospects for success in 1988 appeared bright, hopefully avoiding the injuries that plagued them in the fall season. Nineteen of 22 starters, excluding specialists, are set to return, and if all of this season’s 23 juniors return. Carpenter and his coaching staff will have a veteran nucleus to provide the leadership. 208 • FootballAfter catching a toucMown pass, wide receiver Tony Malatesla shows his excitement by spiking the ball. The Marauders gained more yards via the pass than rushing. Photo by Jeff Sungari Searching for open field, quarterback Bret Stover eludes Shippcns-burg players while gaining a first down. Although he bottled through injuries. Stover preformed well in his first season as starter. Photo by Jeff Sweigart FOOTBALL MO OPP 38 Shepherd 24 27 Southern Connecticut 16 31 East Stroudsburg 27 3 Cheyney 0 3 Mansfield 13 14 California 31 33 Bfoomsburg 21 17 Kut town 12 8 West Chester 44 22 Sfilppensburg Record: 7-3 9 Front Row: J. Petrus. K. Landis, C. Bltsko. D. Reed. G. ChJdcster. T. Rudy. K. Hoffeditr. M. Brower. B. Stover. B. Ml lies. Second Row: E. Staub. S. Napier. M. Griffin. R. Smith, A. Deans. S. Arline. J. Dixon. H. Stanley. H. Strawser. J. Hannls. Third Row: S. Lyles. S. Highley, T. Cunningham. D. Wlxson. J. Brown. L Hadfleld. S. Sawyer. R. Wilson. T. Six. D. Yoder. M. Driscoll. Fourth Row: R. Maldonado. C. Gibson, M. Painter. E. Wenger. R. Hohmann, D. Becker. R. Rock. D. Ryals. D. Washington. C. Cooper. Filth Row: J. Ellison. A. Quarles. C. Carr. B. Rcichart. J. Henshcy. R. Washington. M. Drill. S. Miller. B. Hirsch. T. Maltcsta. D. Schoelkopf. Sixth Row: D. Mahoney. P. Hrui. P. Gibson. A. anderson, S. Bean, S. Sorantino. P. Mcl-arnon. S. Sorokanych. R. Hockman. R. Myers. Seventh Row: M. Romano. R. Lantx, A. Doukas. R. Andrey. M. Ccddia. J. Piter. C. Siegfried. J. l-'anok. C. Gingrich, T. Debnam. Eight Row: T. Bums, D. Wasser. C. Keppel. B. Vlasaty. T. Thatcher. S. Tobias. R. Lyter. J. James. U. Brandon. M. Engle. Ninth Row: E. Reid. M. Hlrschmann. S. Deck. T. Livingston. J. Boxleltner. R. Porter. P. King. S. Wilson. T. Van Horn. Tenth Row: H. Rjalkowski (Trainer). B. Baile-s. B. Mangle. R- Barron. S. Kabaclnskl. G. Carpenter (Head Coach). B. Lauds, C. Colter. J. Ketncr. T. Tanney. W. Lee (Manager). J. Emswller (Equipment Manager). Absent — J. Cassatclla. Photo Courtesy of Public Relations Football • 209With a Shippensburg runner trailing him. Kevin Carter tries to maintain his position at the MCI Invitational The Marauders finished fourth at their Invitational. Photo by Mam Truong In front of the crowd. Steve Horla-cher sprints for the finish line. The Marauders set goals to finish in the top seven positions on the team Photo by Mam Truong With all his effort, Damond Williams sets his sights on the finish line. The Marauders were boosted by a fine effort from their young runners. Photo by Mam Truong 210 Men's Goss CountryUnforeseen circumstances let the Marauders into BIDING THEIR TIME |--------------by Bruce M. Morgan The Marauders cross country team used the same script but with different actors. In 1986. Larry Levy was the Marauder's top runner and he just missed attaining All-American honors. Outside of that, they were a young team looking to the future, practi-cularly. because of three quality freshmen. During spring track, though. Head Coach Joel Hoffsmith learned that his three prospects. Norm Sheesley. Shane Anthony, and Andrew Connors, were not coming back. On this year’s team. Kevin Stover filled Levy's shoes and Joe Fritz ran second. After that, it was the same tune over again. The last five positions were filled by young runners who were talented, but inexperienced. In their period of learning, though, the Marauders had a fine season. Hoffsmith was pleased with their performance and he said, “I wouldn't call the season mediocre because these kids ran close to what they're capable of." The Marauders finished third at the Philadelphia Textile Invitational, but they won in Division II competition and Stover won the race. Stover also finished 14th at the Paul Short Invitational, one of the top cross country meets in the east, and he was the first Division II runner to cross the finish line. The Marauders also placed fourth at the M(J Invitational. Nonetheless, one couldn't deny the fact that it still hurt losing three quality prospects. The Marauders finished seventh at the PSAC championships, but with those three runners. Hoffsmith thought they could have finished as high as third. Hoffsmith also knew there's no sense dwelling on what could have been. He said. ' You know what Dandy Don says. If "Ifs" and "But's" were candy and nuts, we'd all have a Merry Christmas." Hoffsmith was biding his time, though, because improvements are still expected. He feels they can be just as good as they want to be. 'They have to learn to discipline themselves and train all year around." Hoffsmith said. They need to be a lot tougher mentally. That's the key to this game. It's mostly a head game." They set goals to finish in the top seven positions so they could be on the travelling team. They interchanged throughout those positions during the year. Stover and Fritz held the two top positions and then Chris Watt. Da-mond Williams. Steve Harlacher. Jeff Klenk. John Poole. Joe Ciocca, Guy Potts, Scott Harlacher. and Kevin Carter battled for the remaining spots. The future once again looks bright and chances are. the Marauders will act out a different script next year. Front Row: Mike Fletcher. Scott Her lather. John Poole. Brian Hayes. Chris Watt. Steve Harlacher. Damond Williams. Back Row: Asst. Coach Joe Kuhns, Joe Ciocca, Guy. W tts. Jeff Klenk. Kevin Stover, Joe Fritz. Kevin Carter. Steve Flank. Head Coach Joel Hoffsmith. Photo Courtesy of PuNte Relations MU CROSS COUNTRY OPP MU Invitational fourth place Lafayette Invitational sixth place Indiana Invitational Paul Short Invitational twenty-fifth place Philadelphia Textile Invitational third place Alumni Race PSAC Championships fifth place 45 East Stroudsburg 22 West Chester seventh place 18 NCAA Division II East Reglonals 36 eleventh place Men's Cross Country 211Sport's teams would not have been what they were without the cheerleader's RAH, RAH, RAH -------------by Tom Connelly Millersville University cheerleading squad consisted of hard-working individuals who vehemently defended cheerleading as a sport. Co captain Tim Versprille said that tryouts for cheerleading leasted two weeks. He said that notices for tryouts were posted around campus. During the first week, the candidates were taught cheers, chants, and basic partner stunts such as lifts. Women were required to make up an original cheer and dance routine while men were judged more heavily on how well they performed partner stunts. Once the cheerleading squad was chosen. Versprille said that they spent many hours practicing. Michele Maggs. a cheerleader for three years, said that this year the squad began aerobics and lifting weights with a professional trainer as part of their regimen. Maggs continued by saying over the summer the squad travelled to a cheerleading camp. "At camp, we learned new cheers and how to increase crowd involvement and school spirit,” she said. It was the long hours of training and practice which many cheerleaders felt qualified cheerleading as a sport. Maggs said that she definitely considered cheerleading a sport. She continued. "Cheerleading involved as many hours and as much activity as any other sport. Girls jumped as long as four hours straight." Co-captain Jody McElhinny also defended cheerleading as a sport. She said. The cheerleading season lasted longer than most sports. We went from tryouts in April straight through until the next March." Versprille said that he felt cheerleading was "very much a sport." Versprille said that he also played baseball for Millersville and that comparatively "cheerleading took a lot more effort, strength, and stamina than baseball." He continued. "I've played most other sports and cheerleading was much more mental. Working with another person took a lot of body and mind coordination, timing and also pa tienee." Versprille said that some people did not consider cheerleading a sport because teams did not compete directly with each other, but rather for judges. Versprille did not feel this was valid and compared it to such sports as figure skating and diving in which the competitors also performed for judges. Millersville University cheerleading squad went to a national competition in Dallas. Texas for the first time this year. Maggs said that the squad sent a vidoetape to the judges and were invited to compete as one of the top 10 Division squads. Alter another Marauder score, the male cheerleaders do push-ups while the female cheerleaders spur them on Over the summer, the cheerleaders went to a competition in Texas. Photo by Chat leu Grift I 21 2 • Cheerleadingr With Michelle on Kevin Grct 's shoulders, the two get in position to start o cheer. Chcerlcading was as demanding a sport as any on campus. Photo by Charles GreU Promoting school spirit, the Marauder mascot mingles with the crowd. After many years of using makeup on the mascot's face, the cheerleaders bought a new head for the Marauder mascot. Photo by Charles Grclr Front Row: Dana Messman, Kerin Essig, Sharcen Barnett. Barb Fasnacht, .Michele Maggs. Taml SpanlU. Middle Row: Kathy Keller. Nicole Henson. Tawny Hoffman, Jody McEIhlnncy. Back Row: Shawn Sertass. Kevin Grot . Tim Vctsprillc. Carl Smith. Troy SmelUer. Photo Courtesy of Public Relations At halltimc. Kevin Gretz performs a stunt with Jody McElhcnney. A lot of training was necessary to be a cheerleader. Photo by Charles GreU Cheerleading • 21 3Alumni John Fox and Chris Telfer are MAKING HEADLINES |--------by Bruce M. Morgan Someone once said. "Big things come out of small packages. Such was the case with our own Marauders Chris Telfer and John Fox. Telfer graduated in December. 1987 after starting for the Division III Marauder s field hockey team for four years. Shortly after graduation. Telfer was selected as a finalist for field hockey's Honda-Broderick Award. According to Sports Information Director Amy Myers, the award was presented to the top female athlete in ten sports, including basketball, cross-country, field hockey, golf, gymnastics, softball, swimming and diving, tennis, track and field, and volleyball. The award winners in each of these ten sports were then finalists for the Honda-Broderick Cup. which honors the top female athlete of the year. Telfer was the first Marauder to be nominated for this award. She was only one of two Division III players nominated by College Field Hockey Coaches Association. According to Telfer. she didn’t know anything about the award until she read it in Newsweek. It was there that Telfer learned the range of athletes this prestigious award covered. Telfer said. "Being nominated is quite an honor. When I saw the amount of athletes considered. I never would have dreamed I would get nominated. I know a couple of the girls in the running for the award and that makes it an honor because they are great individuals." Award information coordinator Tora Grossman said. “The Honda-Broderick Award honors athletes who are not only outstanding in their particular sport, but are also all-around individuals. In addition to athletic accomplishments. we also consider the student s academic performance and community service. Honda-Broderick recognized young women who are strong human beings both inside and outside the athletic arena." Along with Telfer’s three time All-PSAC team selection and two-time national All-American selection, to name a few. she was awarded Academic All-American honors and PSAC scholar athlete award. Telfer credited various people for her success both academically and athletically. Telfer said. "I was taught well by my parents. Marjorie Trout and Head Coach Carol Miller to excel in the field as well as the classroom, because that is what will really count for long term goals. A balance is needed." Mot to be overlooked, however, is John Fox who graduated in July. 1987. On June 22. 1987. Fox was drafted by the National Basketball Association s Chicago Bulls in the third round and 56th overall. With that selection. Fox became only the second Marauder basketball player to ever turn pro. The only other player was Phil Walker, who played for the NBAs Washington Bullets. Fox's initial game plan was to play in Spain his first year to develop his skills and then make the Bull s roster in a year or two. Things didn’t pan out in Spain, however, so he looked to the Continental Basketball Association. There, he found a home with the Rockford Lightning, where he started at the forward position. In an interview done in July. 1987. Fox said that he would have been happy to have been drafted at all. "Before the season started this year." Fox said. “I didn't think I'd go that high in the draft or if I’d be drafted at all. So its a great honor to be drafted in the third round.” Coming from a Division II school. Fox knew the odds he would be fighting. He said. "I think Division II players tend to be overlooked just because they’re coming from Division II. There are a lot of good players in Division II that for a number of reasons didn’t play in Division I." Fox graduated from the Marauder s basketball team as only the second player in school history to be a four time All-PSAC East first team selection. Again. Phil Walker was the only other Marauder to hold such a distinction. Fox also earned All-ECAC honors four times and second team All-American honors twice. Phil Walker and Roger Raspen are the only two Marauders ahead of Fox in career scoring, but Fox sets the pace in all-time field-goal percentage. Fox foresees a trend developing in which Division II players will get more recognition than in years past. In other words, books won't be judged by their covers anymore. In one ot her last games as a Marauder, Mary Carbaugh sets Chris Telfer up for a free hit. After giadu-ation in December. Telfer was selected as a finalist for the Honda-Broderick Award. Photo by Chad Carmack 214 John Fax Chns Telfer FeatureIn the 1986 PSAC championship game against Californio University of PA. John Fox slams a bosket On June 22. 1987, Fox was drafted by the NBAs Chicago Bulls In the third round and 56th overall. Photo Courtesy of Public Relations During a lighter moment In John Fox's career as a Marauder, he poses with teammates Edwin Moore. Rob Lawton. Andrew Mar-•■hall and Head Coach John Ko chan. Fox finished third in Marauder's career scoring behind Phil Walker and Roger Raspen. Photo Courtesy of Public Relations phn Fox Chns Telfer Feature 215The youthful runners, as a close-knit bunch, were REACHING EXPECTATIONS I---------by Kimberly Phillips - This was the beginning of the seventh year that Coach Keith White has been coaching Marauder Womens Cross Country. The bulk of the members were underclassmen with one senior, four juniors, and five freshmen. "It was a close knit team," says Coach White. "They worked hard at being close, it didn't come natural. They worked together to mesh the younger girls. The team does a lot together outside practices." The tearrt was led by Captains Laura Endriss. Kelly Sprout, and Kris Andrews. They helped place their team in such Invitationals as Lafayette, where they captured third place out of ten teams: Millersville Invitational, second out of ten teams: Bryant College, fourth out of 23 teams: Dickinson. third out of 12; Bloomsburg, second out of five; and at Lehigh University they were 20th out of 29 teams. Returning this year were Andrews. Tammy Brooks. Endriss, Nancy Hartley, Sprout. Karen Edelman, Lori Zodl. and Kathy Wenrich. The team improved since last year in physical maturity. The upperclassmen gained this maturity through more experience. The teams strong points were that they are very physically talented individuals. The team is young, so it is all new and exciting to them. They know where they are headed Making a gallant effort for the lead. Kelfy Boo er leaves her competition behind. For the entire season the team ran consistently well at the meets. Photo Courtesy of Undo Boo er and they want to succeed." added Coach White. The team's weak points were caused by illnesses and injuries. Their meet against Bryant College in Rhode Island was said to be their best, according to Coach White. They finished fourth, out of 23 teams. For the entire season the team ran well at the meets consistently. The women were ranked 17th in the nation. Sophomores Tammy Brooks and Nancy Hartley, who placed 7th and 13th respectively, made all conference at East Stroudsburg. At the NCAA Eastern Regional Championship held at Bryant College in Rhode Island, the women ranked sixth out of 32 teams. None qualified for Nationals, however, the team placed quite well. Brooks placed 24th. Hartley 32nd. Sprout. 44th. and Wenrich, 55th. None of these women were seniors so all will be returning next year. Coach White felt the team had panned out a high level of success this year as he believed they would when he recruited the women. "It was a challenge this year to work with a young team as a coach and I enjoyed it very much because they were good student athletes, and tremendous for our high level of success.," says White. Next year's outlook is very bright according to White and the team members. While the team unwinds after their race. Coach White discusses performances. The women were ranked 17th In the nation. Photo Courtesy of Undo Boo er 216 • Women's Cross CountryFront Row: Andrea DeBerardinis, Marla Plpon. Tammy Brooks. Kris Andrews. Laura Endriss, Kelly Sprout. Kelli Booier. Back Row: Head Coach Keith White. Connie Jackman, Karen Edleman, Kathleen Wenrich. Kim Sands. Linda Clegg. Haney Hartley. Lori Zodl. Photo Courtesy of Public Relations Persevering. Nancy Hartly begins her climb uphill. Hartly respectively made All-Conference at East Stroudsburg and placed 32nd at the NCAA Eastern Regional Chompionship at Bryant College. Photo Courtesy of Public Relations CROSSCOUNTRY Invitational Results Millcrsvllle Invitational second place Lafayette Invitational third place Bryant Invitational fourth place Dickinson Invitational third place Bloomsburg Classic second place Paul Short Invitational twentieth place Philadelphia Textile Invitational fourth place PSAC Championships fourth place HCAA East Regional Qualifier sixth place NCAA Division II Nationals No MU Qualifiers Working hard. Lori Zodl fends off her competition at the Millersville Invitational. The team captured second at this Invitational. Photo Courtesy of Public Relations Women's Cross Country 217The Marauders followed through on their quick start by CRADLING THE PSAC CHAMPIONSHIP |---------by Bruce M. Morgan After the Marauders finished second at the 1987 PSAC championships, they took care of some unfinished business by nipping Shippensburg 14-13 in the PSAC championship finals. The Marauders clinched a playoff berth by finishing at 9-3 during the regular season and then they advanced to the championship game by whipping Bloomsburg 14-9 in the semifinals. It was ironic that the Marauders clinched the title by beating Shippensburg and Bloomsburg because both those teams nipped them by one goal during the regular season. In their previous meetings. Shippensburg won in overtime and Bloomsburg scored with 22 seconds remaining in regulation to eek out a one-goal victory. Also, it was fitting that senior tri-captains Stephanie Me-Clay and Stephanie DiSilvestro scored nine of the team s goals in the championship game. Head Coach Barb Wait-man said these two players took it upon themselves to provide the majority of the scoring punch. 'They were not selfish players but they just went to the net in crucial times." Waltman said. McClay led the team in scoring with 45 goals and 14 assists, thus finishing her career with 152 goals, and DiSilvestro finished second with 33 goals and 6 assists, concluding her career with 111 goals. In crucial times, the team turned to these two players and senior tri captain Lisa Salisbury for leadership. Although McClay and DiSilvestro led the team in scoring. the Marauders had a number of players who could put the ball in the goal. Waltman said. "We had a well-balanced attack and other teams were not able to totally shut us down because we had too many people capable of scoring. We did not set up plays for any one person." According to Waltman. whether they were scoring or doing something else, each member was vital to the success of the team. "All contributed tremendously to the success of the team." Walt- man added that their greatest strength was that when they were playing well, they were playing as a team. Another reason for the team's success was that they had the majority of their people returning from the previous year. The Marauders only lost two people and Waltman felt that if they could dominate offensively, they would do well at the beginning of the season, which was just what they did. going 9-0 before their first loss They got an added bonus when the defense started playing together at the midway point, which was helpful because they were young. According to Waltman. the Marauders had a lot of natural talent, whereas her other teams had more of a desire to win. than they did talent. Waltman added that this feature had its advantages and disadvantages. "We won some games early in the season because of our talent." she said. "In those games, we didn't execute too well, but our skill got us by. Then, there were times we didn't push ourselves as hard practice-wise and when it came time for key games, their natural talent didn't come through If they had pushed themselves, they would have reacted differently. I think they realized it was a blend of both." Along these same lines. Waltman felt her team had mental lapses during different games. She said there were times when they were not able to play a solid 25 minutes. There was not anything wrong with their concentration when they beat Franklin and Marshall. 12-11. Waltman said their victory over F and M was very big because they had lost to them the previous year and the players were geared up for this year's game Another bonus was that the Ma rauders were basically facing the same players they did before. This victory gave the Marauders a lot of confidence for the rest of their schedule. With a young team, another championship might not be out of the question for next year. Front Row: Audrey Nass. Bridget McMenamln, Keren Tri-Captain Lisa Salisbury. Trl-Captaln Stephanie McClay. Tri-Captain Stephanie DiSilvestro. Jcanlne Parrish. Cindy Badman. and Heather Brooks. Middle Row. Kim Horrockv Rhea Lowenthal. Patty Rowlett. Charlene Vahey, Cherle Melklejohn. Beth Pearson. Kim Davis, Heidi Johnson, and Jennifer Dallas. Back Row: Head Coach Barbara Waltman. Jenna Simons. Kelly Tlakington, Chris Frank. Kymberly Kalck. Mario Magllochetti, Holly Shiflett, Jill Speclhotfer. Lynn Clncotta and Assistant Coach Alana Wolownick. Photo Courtesy of PMf ReUttoii LACROSSE MU OPP 17 William Smith 12 13 Haverford 8 14 Slippery Rock 7 11 Gettysburg 10 12 Franklin and Marshall II 18 Kut town 9 9 East Stroudsburg 7 10 Lock Haven 2 21 Dickinson 6 8 Shippensburg 9 OT) 16 Bloomsburg 17 5 Trenton State PSAC Championships 15 14 Bloomsburg 9 14 Shippensburg 13 Record: 11-3 218 Women's BasketballAs an F ond M attacker goes on the offense. Audrey Noss back checks to thwart the ploy and Kim Horrocks guards her opponent The Marauders defeated F and M. 12-11. Photo by Stew Olson ■'-T. ■ y With an F and M defender in her face. Mario Magliochctti looks for on open teammate. Magliochetli was third on the team In scoring with 29 points. Photo by Steve Olson Going on the attack. tri-captaln Lisa Salisbury prepares to receive a pass. The Marauder-, turned to senior tri-captains Salisbury, Stephanie DiSilvesiro and Steph ?5$hc McClay for leadership. Photo by Steve Olson Women’s Basketball • 219With a full team in the pool, the Marauders were MAKING A SPLASH |-----------by Bruce M. Morgan The Marauders hired a new head coach at the beginning of the season, and then went on to have their best record in two years. Answering the call for a new head coach was Colleen Wright, a three time NCAA Division il All-American in swimming at Bloomsburg. When Wright thought about what she wanted to accomplish in her first year, improving the Marauder's record from the year before was only one of her goals. She said. "I wanted to have a better record and I wanted to maintain an adequate number of swimmers." When all was said and done, both goals were achieved. Under the direction of Wright, the Marauders swam to a 3-7 record, which was good enough for a finish just ahead of Mansfield in the standing. The Marauder's 3-7 mark was an improvement over their 110 record from the year before. and their best since the 1985-1986 season, when they went 4-6. The fact that the Marauders improved their record could be attributed to hav ing an adequate number of swimmers, thus filling all the lanes and being competitive with other teams. The Marauder's season was highlighted when Crystal Wilt broke school records in the 100 and 200 meter breast strokes. Another big highlight for the Marauders was their performance against conference-rival Lock Haven. With the help of six returning letter winners and an ususually high number of first-year swimmers, the Marauders defeated Lock Haven 147-111. Wright could not have been happier with the way things went in her first season as head coach. She said, "(The season) went very well. It was a very good season for the Marauder's swimming team." With the Marauder's results, a solid foundation for the future was put in place and with Wright at the controls, things are looking up for the swimming team. 220 • Diving Swmmtng In a n eet against East Stroudsburg. Deb Bcllanca. Crystal Wilt and Jennifer Paulsen fire off the starting blocks with their opponents for the 100 meter breast stroke. Crystal Wilt broke the school records in the 100 and 200 meter breast strokes. Photo by Bruce At Morgan MBBetween two East Stroudsburg swimmers. Deb Bellanca fights for a high finish in the breast stroke. East Stroudsburg defeated the Marauders. 154-103. Photo by Bruce M Morgan During a break in the action. Assistant Coach Gail Anderson gives some pointers to a couple of her swimmers. With the Marauder's results, a solid foundation lor the future was put in place. Photo by Bruce M. Morgan Before the 100 meter fly. Kim Boi linger helps Trish Clepper stretch while Deb Urenovich limbers up on her own. The Marauders finished just ahead of Mansfield In the final standings. Photo by Bruce M. Morgan SWIMMING MO OPP 116 York College 132 131 Elizabethtown 80 86 Indiana. PA 163 104 Kutztown 147 147 Lock Haven III 117 West Chester 137 122 Tow son 126 96 Shlppcnsburg 145 103 East Stroudsburg PSAC Championships 154 eleventh place Record: 3-7 Front Row; Deb Bel Lancs. Co-Captain Jennifer Paulsen. Co-Captain Crystal Wilt, and Ellen Reilly. Middle Row: Diving Coach Tom Agnew. Chris Santaniello, Carol Love. Patricia Clepper. Barbara Morris, and Head Coach Colleen Wright. Back Row: Assistant Coach Call Anderson. Kim Bollinger. Deb Urenovkh. Alisa Will. Christine Hackman, and Kim Horrocks. Photo Courtesy of PuNk Relations biving Swimming 221F In facing much adversity, the Marauders created by Bruce M. Morgan When the going gets tough, the tough get going. This is an over used cliche but one which the Marauders could have hung on their lockerroom wall. Gone from the previous year were John Fox and Andrew Marshall, who both graduated, and Amos Clay, who did not return due to personal reasons. Adding to their problems. Claude Hughes missed the first six games because of transfer complications and Tom Gaines missed 17 games with a broken foot. Amazing enough, though, no one told the Marauders they could not win. as they wrapped up second place in their division and reached the PSAC championship quarterfinals. where they were defeated by Cheyney. 101-106. According to Head Coach John Kochan. the Marauders were so successful because people made sacrifices. People had to take up slack. People had to play different roles and I thought they did that and that’s why we were as successful as we were " Kochan named Games. Hughes, Troy Daniels. Bob Brad-| field. Carlton I hacker, and Rob Lawton as all making key sacrifices. According to Sports Information Director Greg Wright, these six players accounted for 88 percent of the [ teams offensive production. While sol me were making sacrifices, others were taking advantage of their opportunities. Kochan said. "I thought it was a season of a lot of opportunities for a lot of kids simply because adversity came." Gaines' injur, opened the door for Thacker and he responded by blocking 58 shots, tying Fox's club season mark, and he ranked among the PSAC leaders in field goal percentage at .601. Adversity also allowed freshmen Mike Monroe and Rob Bard to make significant contributions. With this diversified line-up. Kochan said he was forced to make a lot of adjustments. He said. "We had many different ways that we could play. We had different personnel that we could put out there, whereas last year, we were basically. 'Hey this is what we are.' We're going to go out on the court and you make the adjustment." Kochan broke his adjustment process into four groups of games. He said. "We had to play the first six games without Claude. Then we had to play them with Tommy and Claude. Then we had to play them without Tommy. Then, we had to play them with Tommy and Claude." In order to make these adjustments, the team spent more time on certain things which they would not have had to do in previous years. Kochan said. "We spent more time on scouting and on films and prepractice preparation, letting the kids know what we were going to do that particular day. We played a lot more differnt offenses and defenses simply because we had to hide certain things. If the Marauders cleared their system of all their injuries, they should be stronger than ever for the 1988-89 season. case with a referee. The Marauders were so successful because people made sacrif ices. Photo by Steve Olson 222 • Men's basketball A SEASON OF SHOTSDriving for the hoop. Claude Hughes soars over Kutztown defenders for an easy lay-up while Troy Daniel and Rob Lawton move in for a possible rebound. The Marauders 36 home-game unbeaten streak was snapped by Kutztown with an 86-78 score. Photo by Steve Olson In a game against Kutztown. Troy Daniel guards his opponent and Bob Bradfield gets in good position to defend the play. The team spent more time on certain things which they would not have had to do in previous years. Photo by Steve Olson BASKETBALL Lock Haven Mercy Mt. St. Mary' Moltoy Salisbury Pace Indiana. PA District of Columbia Navy Shippensburg Bloomsburg OPP 72 63 82 64 55 69 65 74 63 58 53 Front Row: Rob Lawton. Tfoy Dank!. Carlton Thacker, Claude Hughes. Duane Young. Middle Row: Mike Monroe. Jason Jones. Tommy Gaines, Bob Bradfield. Ira Carr. Back Row: Head Coach John Kochan. Assistant Coach Tim Treler. Mgr. Todd Stlffler. Mgr. David Johnson. Chris Tauibee. Jim Lawrence. Rob Bard. Mgr. Jim Pillar. Mgr. Wally Lee. Assistant Coach Andrew Marshall. Assistant Coach Randy Brownley. 64 Philadelphia Textile 66 82 Cheynev 81 70 West Chester 59 64 West Chester 67 71 Kutztown 63 96 . MSnslleld 56 71 Mansfield 52 50 Fa-.t Stroudsburg 52 70 East Stroudsburg 80 77 West Chester 71 45 Bloomsburg 63 67 Clarion 65 98 Immaculate 64 50 Indiana, PA 68 79 Kutztown P 72 Record: 16-10 Men's Basketball • 223Showing the wear of battle on his face. Jim Yingei sets his Rider opponent in a crab ride The Maraud crs wrestled against the top schools in the nation, including four teams in the top twenty. Photo by Nam Truong Wrestling with the top teams in the nation, the Marauders came close to PINNING THE NCAA ----------by Cris Cunzeman The Marauder's wrestling season was an extremely challenging one. The Marauder's schedule was difficult due to the fact that it had to compete with the Division I schools. The team wrestled against the top schools in the nation, including four teams ranked in the top twenty. The season was tough, but seven returning lettermen strongly backed by the rest of the team and Coach Floyd “Shorty" Hitchcock, were able to carry the Marauders to the Eastern Regional NCAA where they came in third place. According to Hitchcock, each team member undoubtedly had their own distinguishing characteristics, but there were some qualities that stood out among the team as a whole. Hitchcock said that their strong points included hard work, effort and sacrifice from everyone. Also, they all showed good leadership qualitites. Coach Hitchcock noted that the maturity of the team as a whole improved from last year. Another plus for the Marauders was the crowd's enthusiasm. which improved from previous years. There were a few points that the team needed to improve on. The team needed to work on putting key people in certain situations. The season was highlighted when they did extremely well against Bloomsburg. the team that was ranked sixth in the country last year. Another highlight for the Marauders was their trip to Villanova. where the team wrestled in a large arena against a team that had eleven full wrestling scholarships. According to Hitchcock, everyone worked excessively hard to improve the team's overall record, but there were five outstanding wrestlers. These wrestlers were junior Doug Harkins at 158 167 pounds, senior Gene Schopf at 150 pounds. Curtis Wiley at 126 134 pounds. Jim Yinger at 126 134 pounds, and Cordon Cooper at 177 pounds. The individual statistics for the five men were as follows: Doug Harkins with a 19-7 overall record and a 12-5 dual record: Gene Schopf had a 20-7-1 overall record and a 8-6-1 dual record: Curtis Wiley had a 19-7-2 overall record and a 10-3-2 dual record: and Jim Yinger had a 12-12 overall record and an 4 6 dual record. Cordon Cooper's overall record was 20-4 and his dual record was 15-0. Cooper also added to this season's team highlights by doing well in the nationals. He won a match at Division I in the first round with the score of 7-3. Everyone will be returning next season, with the exception of senior Daryl Silsley. The team will be pushing to improve this season's individual and overall statistics. They will also be striving to be ranked in the top twenty of the nation and to have a Marauder win MG's first NCAA Division I All-American. If they improve as much as they did after last year, these goals will not be a problem. 224 • WrestingIn a meet ayamst Rider. Daryl Sil ley locks his opponent in a cross face hold. Rider defeated the Marauders. 22-14, Photo by flam Truong WRESTLING M(l Belles Tournament OPP 11 Bloomsburg 23 second place 37 Shippensburg 4 Bloomsburg Invitational 44 Elizabethtown 3 fourth place PSAC Championships 33 George Washington 10 seventh place 20 48 Cheyney 3 13 East Stroudsburg 7 Wilkes 32 44 York College 0 18 James Madison 17 14 Rider 22 It Maryland 28 28 Villanova 10 39 Montclair State 9 35 Moravian 3 16 James Madison 23 NCAA Division 1 East Regional 31 Kutztown It third place 31 Morgan State 18 Record: 11-6 Front Row: Brad Boyd, We Riley, Jim Ylnger. Rick Marabelll. Mike Greco. Jeff Brown. Tim Duffy. Chris Szymanski, Bill Smith. Middle Row: Curtis Wiley, Tim Weaver. Malt Ward. Horace Brown. Jeff Hoffman. Darryl Fulbrlght, Charles Plres. Doug Harkins. Scott Gold. Dexter Manning. Back Row: Head Coach Floyd "Shorty" Hitchcock, David West. Dave Lang, Tom DeMark. Daryl Silslcy. Tim Smith, Carmine Tlrone, Brad Strubcl. Gene Schopf. Sean Quick, Kevin Schelb, Assistant Coach Jeff McClure. Absent: Cordon Cooper, Chris Fair, Mike Gacha, Dennis Mahoney, Jeff Plfer, Emil Stengel, Scott Thompson. Greg Yohe. Photo Courtesy of Public Relations Wrestling • 225A longer schedule and nagging injuries contributed to AN UNLIKELY UNIQUENESS by Bruce M. Morgan For Head Coach Bob Charles, only one word could describe the Marauder s soccer season — frustrating. The Marauder's season was frustrating simply because they lost eight of their 19 games by an identical score of 2-1. This unfortunate trend ruined Charles' prediction for a winning season, as the Marauder's finished 5-10-4. Charles could not pinpoint the reason for the Marauder's unluckiness, but many elements played an important hand. First of all. injuries plagued the Marauder's throughout the entire season. According to Charles, at any one point during the season, key players were either hurt and out of action, or playing hurt. Charles said. "We never really had our starting lineup intact for some time." Secondly, the Marauders tackled a longer schedule and one stacked with many tough opponents. Since Charles arrived two years ago. they have added seven more games to their schedule, including Division I powerhouses James Madison and Delaware. Division III powerhouses Swarth-more. Haverford and Qizabethtown have remained on their schedule. The Marauder's record was. by no means, indicative of the team. According to Charles, his team never stopped believing in themselves. Charles said. "They had a great attitude and they never quit working.” This characteristic paid off against conference rivals Bloomsburg and Shippensburg when the Marauders showed signs of how they are capable of playing. They knocked off Bloomsburg 3-2 in overtime. According to Charles, this victory was especially pleasing for two reasons. First of all, Bloomsburg was on an emotional high because they had just defeated western conference perennial power Lock Haven. Secondly, the Marauder s were playing one man short for the second half of the game because a starter was red-carded. Then, the Marauders defeated Shippensburg 2-1. who. at that time was undefeated and ranked sixth in the nation. Both victories were on the Marauder's own turf, where they accumulated a 4-3-1 record. According to Charles, this team played quite well at times, particularly at home. "We played with a greater intensity and much more enthusiasm on our home field." Charles said. With a James Madison loe moving. Chris Wellborn positions him self to hold the trail upheld The Maraudcrsaccumulateda4-3-l re cord on their homcfield Photo by Chad Carmack Following through on a throw-in. John Baker eyes the flight of the ball so he can get involved in the play The Marauders played with greater intensity on their own turf. Photo by Chad Carmacknu SOCCER OPP 0 Elizabethtown 2 i Haverford 2 2 Hull (England) 2 1 Rutgers-Camden 2 1 Jamcs-Madison 2 3 Bloom sburg 2 0 Mount St. Mary’s t 1 Cheyncy 2 2 Stockton State 1 t Kutrtown 2 1 Swarthmorc 1 2 Shippensburg 1 3 York College 1 0 East Stroudsburg 3 1 Spring Garden 0 1 Goshen 1 1 Delaware •1 0 West Chester 0 0 Washington and Lee Record: 5-10-4 5 Front Row: C. O'Neil, B. Cunningham, A. Marino, C. Wellborn. C. Slate. T. Benton. D. Davidson. Second Row: A. Cuinci. M. Simmons. S. Hunt, R. Raham, R. Yovich, G. Lacper. R. Hogan, Bob Charles (Head Coach). Third Row: T. Wawrousck, G. Lapp. J. Slmes. K. Kohl. P. Sonthclmer, J. Kent. M. Benslng. Fourth Row: D. Bolin. J. Baker. T. Shaffer, B. Schumacher. D. Fallon, R. Keddle, K. Bridgewater. T. Pressley. Photo Courtesy ot Public Relations Fighting for control. Rod Hogan battles a James Madison player and Gerald Lapp offers support. James Madison defeated the Marauders 2-1 Photo by Chad Carmack In his defensive zone. Brian Cunningham clears the ball out of trouble in a game against James Madison. The Marauders were plagued by Injuries throughout the entire season. Photo by Chad Carmack Soccer • 227With the third base coach waving her on. Becky Adams rounds the bag on her way for another Ma rauder run The Marauders started the season with an 8-0 record. Photo by Julie Gilbert With a balanced attack of offense and defense, the Marauders were ROUNDING THE BASES |---------by Bruce M. Morgan Under a first year head coach, the Marauders marched to a 12-10 record and a season of accomplished goals. After coaching the women's track team in recent years. Carol Miller changed her spring coaching duties to softball. In her first season as softball head coach, the Marauders achieved all four of her goals. According to Miller, "they adapted very well" to a new head coach. "We were trying new things and they accepted them very well." Miller said. Secondly, the Marauders developed a concept of team unity. Miller said the team concept was the biggest difference between coaching track and softball. The Marauders also played by Miller's philosophy, which was that the players be concerned about each other. Miller said. "That's what sports are all about. This was the closest team I've ever been around.” Finally, the Marauders were fundamentally sound. While achieving these goals, the Marauders started the season with an 8-0 record. According to Miller, the Marauders had a hungry attitude. Miller said, "They wanted to win. They had that winning attitude." Miller added that their fast start was attributed to great leadership. This came from seniors Julie Talipsky and Stacey Hollinger and junior Sue Albright, who were the Marauders tri-captains. Leadership was very important because the Marauders were a young team. Another of the Marauders strengths was Assistant Coach Art DeVoe. Miller said, "He gave a lot of knowledge and strategy to the success of the team. He knew a lot about pitching, as well as overall." With Miller's first season under her belt, the Marauders will be a team to watch in the future. 228 • Softball Showing good form, Beth EshSoman fires a pitch The Marauders had good team unity Photo by Julie Gilbert Getting together between Innings. Lisa Thomas and Stacey Hollingcr confer about strategy. As a trl-captain, Hollinger provided exceptional leadership Photo by Julie Gilbert Front Row: Mkhelle Manasseri. Lisa Thomas. Tri-Captain Jutk Tallpshy. Trl-Captaln Sue Albright. Trl-Captaln Stacey Hollinger, Bonnie Nuss, and Sandl Gamber. Back Row: Head Coach Carol Miller. Beth Eshieman. Wendy Whitenlght, Kandi lekes. Laura Coacher. Faith Wilt. Shari Seachrist. Becky Adams, and Lisa Valeri. Photo Courtesy of Public Relations Gettysburg Gettysburg Lemoyne Lemoyne York York NY Tech NY Tech Kutztown KuUtown Mansfield Mansfield Franklin and Marshall Franklin and Marshall Bloomsburg Bloomsburg Shippensburg Shippensburg West Chester West Chester East Stroudsburg East Stroudsburg Record: 12-10 Following through on her swing. Becky Adams grounds a single to left field In Carol Miller's first season as head coach, the Marauders achieved all of her goals. Photo by Julie Gilbert Sofiboii • 229Marie Mulholland leaps for the lead In the long jump. 21 of 27 healthy athletes for the Marauders qualified for the conference meet Photo by Michelle Exvmbise Front Row: Marie Mulholland. Kristin Cinder, Carol O’Day. Kris Andrews, Trt-Captaln Sue Norbury. Tri-CapUln Kelly Sprout, Tri-Captain Deb Harding, Lisa Carman, Beth Hill, and Carol Forry. Middle Row: Suzanne Goodhard. Tammy Brooks. Terri Kunsman. Kathy Marcozzl, Ruth Smith. Crista Crago. Haney Jo Hartley. Helen Klausmair, Karen Edelman and Timika Baxter. Back Row: Assistant Coach Laurie Amway. Rlchelle White, Kristen Jackson. Andrea DcBerardinis, Lori Zodl. Kim Sands. Joelle lacovltti. Chris Raymock, Kellie Boozer. Lisa Bacchl. Maria Pipon, Linda Clegg. Kathl Wenrlch. and Head Coach Keith White. Photo Courtesy of Public Relations Showing good form. Suzanne Goodhard gets ready to fire the javelin. The Marauders finished fifth at both the PSAC and ECAC championship meets. Photo by Mark Divito WOMEM’S TRACK MU OPP INDOOR Bucknell Open University of Delaware second place US Maval Academy fifth place Delaware Open Dickinson Invitational East Stroudsburg Invitational first place ECAC Indoor Championships fifth place OUTDOOR Susquehanna Invitational Indiana University of PA Open Shlppensburg Invitational Kutrtown Decathlon'Heptathlon 121 East Stroudsburg 67 121 Kutztown 56 121 Cheyney 13 121 Bryn Mawr 7 Delaware Invitational Mlllersvllle Metrics PSAC Championships fifth place 230 • Wpmen's TrackWhen opponents came to the Ville, they found the Marauders Running neck-to-neck with her opponents. Timika Baxter finishes one hurdle and sets her sights on the next Over spring break, the Marauders went to Daytona Beach. Florida, to train. Photo by Mtchcltc Exumblse HURDLING THE COMPETITION by Bruce M. Morgan The youthful Marauders ran to fifth place finishes at both the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference championship meet and the indoor Eastern Coast Athletic Conference championship meet. The Marauders earned 68 points at the PSAC meet, the most they have ever scored at that meet. With that finish, the Marauders fell just shy of their goal to finish in the top three and score 75 to 80 points. At that meet. Beth Hill won the 400 meter hurdles and Carol Forry won the heptathalon and the 100 meter hurdles. Of the 27 healthy athletes on the team (5 or 6 were injured), 21 qualifies for the PSAC championship meet. Head Coach Keith White said he was very pleased with their results at the ECAC meet. Forry won the pentathalon event at this meet. Nationals for the indoor season were held at South Dakota State, and Ruth Smith was the first Marauder to ever qualify for this meet. There, she broke the school record for the indoor high jump at five feet, seven inches. According to White, the distance runners were one of the strong points on the Marauder's team. He said there were a number of quality distance runners, including Tammy Brooks. Kelly Sprout and freshman Kelly Boozer, who made a "major impact." White added that there were a number of outstanding freshmen sprinters, including Richelle White, who placed fifth in the 100 and third in the 200 at the PSAC meet. The fact that White was only a freshman resembled the team as a whole, in that they were young. Over spring break, the Marauders traveled to Daytona Beach. Florida, which, according to White, helped the team get into the groove of things. White said. "That was something that helped the team get things in perspective and to get to know one another, because we did have a lot of freshmen on this year's team. That helped us to grow a little together." In addition to having a number of freshmen, there were seven graduating seniors on the team. According to White, the hardest part about replacing these athletes will be replacing their maturity. 'Their knowledge of what it takes to be a winner will be tough to replace," White said. 'They left a great foundation and they left the younger runners with great attitudes." White has been coaching the team for seven years, and during that time, only eight graduated who had been on the team for four years. The fact that seven graduated with that distinction from this years team alone doubles that figure. The Marauders set a record number of points for themselves at the PSAC meet, and this being done as a young team, things look bright for the future. Trying to repeat as PSAC champions, the women came OH SO CLOSE |---------by Bruce M. Morgan The Marauder's dreams of becoming the first of any PSAC team in four years in win consecutive titles were shattered when they lost to Indiana University of Pennsylvania. 68-30. Although their season ended disappointingly, the Marauders came a long way just to get there. A major setback was dealt when Kathy Howell, the Marauder voted best offensive player by her teammates, suffered a knee injury against Mansfield. Howell missed the final regular season game and all playoff games. Without Howell, the Marauders still advanced to the championship game by defeating West Chester 77-71 in the first round playoff game and Clarion 67-65. in the semifinals. According to Head Coach Deb Schlegel. their playoff experience was bittersweet. Schlegel said. "We were pleased with how we played without Kathy Howell, but it was disappointing to lose, because we were determined to go so far.” The fact that the Marauders overcame Howell's injury is a credit to their system. Schlegel said. "We are one of the more established teams in the conference and we have refused to have a rebuilding season. Our goal at the beginning of each season is to create a post season because once you get there, anything can happen. We were hoping to capitalize on our returning experience and talent." Two of their seasoned players were senior co-captains Jill Zuber and Ginny Ackiewicz. both, according to Schlegel. "did an outstanding job leading the team and complimenting each other's playing style." Riding on the shoulders of Zuber and Ackiewicz. the Marauders highlighted their season by starting like a ball of fire, as they won the Dutch Country Classic and Lock Haven Tournament. Winning the Lock Haven Tournament was an especially big feat because they defeated Lock Haven and Mercy in back-to-back games. The Marauders beat Mount Saint Mary's and Molloy to win the Dutch Country Classic. On the strength of these two tournament wins, the Marauders had a lot of confidence to open the regular season, which they did in grand style by beating perennial power PACE. 71-69. Another highlight came in the Marauder's conference opener when they whipped PSAC eastern division regular season champion Bloomsburg, 60-53. According to Schlegel. one reason the Marauders were so successful was because of Assistant Coach Amy Gip-prich. Gipprich. the Marauder's first and only Kodak All-American. was very instrumental in such duties as coaching, recruiting and scouting. Schlegel said. "She made a very good transition from playing to coaching." Gipprich said that the experience she gained by playing under Coach Schlegel helped her make the transition to coaching. "If there was any adjustment" Gipprich said, "it was that I missed playing. It was an easy adjustment because I believe in her philosophy." According to Gipprich. a key to the Marauder's success was their team effort. She said "Over the years, we've had great leaders and that continued this year with Zuber and Ackiewicz. They set an example and the enthusiasm spread to underclassmen." Schlegel and Gipprich coached a team characterized by a wealth of perimeter shooting and a young inside game. Zuber. Ackiewicz. Karen Armold and Kathy Howell were all key perimeter players, while Missy Brubaker and outstanding freshmen Tina Klotzbeecher and Deb Hallman showed real potential with the inside game. The Marauders also had a couple of ringers coming off the bench in defensive specialist Bonnie Muss and three point sharpshooter Mary McCleerey. According to Schlegel, there was a real good chemistry between these players. She said. "We had a good blend of enthusiasm with poise and confidence. I was pleased with this year's team because they were quality individuals and academically sound, which typified MG." One doesn't have to be academically sound to know that the Marauders will be competing for the title again next year. When the Marauders take the court for the 1988-1989 season, they will be without the talents of Jill Zuber and Ginny Ackiewicz. who both graduated. Zuber was a three year starter and ended her career by starting 62 consecutive games. For the season, she scored an average of 11.3 points per game, led the team in assits with 86. and was named Most Valuable Player by her teammates. In addition, she was named to the All-PSAC eastern division first team, along with Armold and Howell. On her career. Zuber was third in assists with 296 and eighth in scoring with 860 points. Ackiewicz was voted best defensive player by her teammates and she also received the Alumni Award. According to Ackiewicz. she would rather play a strong defensive game than an offensive one. She said. "It felt great to get this award because a lot of time, people overlook defensive efforts. I would rather hold someone under 10 points that score 20 myself." Ackiewicz scored an average of 6.8 points per game and she was second on the team in assits with 81. In her career, she was the seventh leading rebounder with 383. sixth in playmaking with 143 assists and she scored 489 career points. 232 • LacrosseBefore taking her foul shots. Omny Ackiewicz receives encouragement from teammate Jill Zubcr and Karen Armold walks to her position As senior co-captains. Zu-ber and Ackiewicz led the team to the PSAC championship game. Photo by Michelle Escvmbise « After a missed shot. Missy Bruba ker grapples for the ball with a Mansfield opponent as Bonnie Nuss and Deb Hallman lend support. The Marauders whipped Mansfield. 71-52. Photo by Chad Carmack Driving for the basket. Tina Klotzbeecher lights her way between two West Chester defenders for a jump shot. Freshmen Klotzbeecher and Deb Hallman showed real potential with the Marauder's inside game. Photo by Michelle Escvmbise Sweeping around West Chester opponents. Karen Armold sets her sights on the basket. The Marauders were defeated by West Chester, 67-64. Photo by Michelle Escvm bise MU BASKETBALL OPP 75 Lock Haven 72 65 Mercy 63 61 Mt. St. Mary s 82 81 Molloy 64 65 Salisbury 55 71 Pace 69 41 Indiana. PA 65 64 District of Columbia 74 53 Navy 63 81 Shippensburg 58 60 Bloomsburg 53 64 Philadelphia Textile 66 70 West Chester 59 71 Kutztown 63 71 Mansfield 52 70 East Stroudsburg 80 45 Bloomsburg 63 98 Immaculate 64 79 Kutztown 72 82 Cheyney 81 64 West Chester 67 96 Mansfield 56 50 East Stroudsburg 52 77 West Chester 71 67 Clarion 65 50 Indiana. PA Record: 16-10 68 Front Row: Kelly Richards. Mary McCleerey. Karen Armold, Co-Captain Jill Zubcr. Co-Captain Glnny Ackiewicz. Missy Brubaker. Bonnie Nuss. and Kathy Howell. Back Row: Jamie Beaver. Mgr. Becca Baker. Assistant Coach Amy Gipprich, Head Coach Debra Schlegel. Madra Clay. Tina Klotzbeecher. Michelle Walter. Deb Hallman, Meg Hay. Mgr. Beth Graybill, Mgr. Diana Flormann, and Mgr. Missy Staub. Photo Courtesy ol Public Relations Lacrosse • 233234 • Archery Concentrating on the target. Shawn Lydon prepares to release his shot The Marauders defeated James Madison for the first time in 17 years. Photo Courtesy of Puhlk Relations l-JWVTKSJTy Before an Invitational. Mark Kennedy strings his bow. The Marauders had six people qualify for Nationals Photo Courtesy of Pub lie RelationsWith their biggest team in years, the Marauders hit A BULL’S EYE |-----------by Bruce M. Morgan For the first time in 17 years, the Marauders defeated James Madison University, a perennial power in the sport of archery, at the Atlantic City Classic. Head Coach Julie Bowers was particularly pleased with this victory because four girls broke every possible MU record, and all shot national qualifers. In addition, these girls all finished close in scoring. Lynn Spence shot a 988, Heidi Klinger a 968. Donna Kuykendall a 967 and Gina Mastroviti a 966. In all. the Marauders had six people qualify for Nationals, and they were Neal Ewan. Kevin Scheib, Spence. Klinger, Kuykendall and Mastroviti. To gualify for Nationals, which were held in Austin, Texas, the archer had to shoot two national qualifiers. Since the authorities allowed four men and four women from each squad to go to Nationals, the Marauders also took David Frey and Mark Kennedy. They were first year archers and they finished in that order at the Marauder's last two meets. Other first year archers were Spence, Kuykendall. Stacy Brown and John Staschiak. With the help of these people, the Marauders started the season with ten men and ten women. Bowers was especially pleased with this turnout because it made the archers a little better. She said, The competition within the squad was good and it made every- Front Row: He d Coach Julia (lowers. Co-Captain Gina Mastroviti, Heidi Klinger, Lynne Spence, Donna Kuykendall, and Stacy Brown. Back Row: John Staschiak. Kevin Scheib. David Frey, Corey Bell, and Co-Captain Heal Ewan. Photo Courtesy ot Public Relations Preparing to take her turn. Gina Mastroviti gets her equipment ready. The Marauders had the most number of archers since Julia Bowers started coaching. Photo Courtesy of Public Relations body work hard at the beginning of the season. I think that's why six of them shot at least two qualifiers." This was Bower s biggest team she has coached since being at MU. Bowers said that another advantage with so many archers on the team was that there was more depth. Besides the freshmen alluded to earlier, all were returning shooters. On the heels of their victory over James Madison, the team was told they were losing their varsity status. Bowers said that this helped her team in that'they put their anger in to effort." With this decision, the archery team will be considered a club, they will not get as much funding from the Student Senate, and Bowers will not be as available for coaching duties. In addition to beating James Madison, they turned in another good performance at Regionals where they finished second in all categories to their rival. According to Bowers. James Madison's women have won the national championship and they usually finish in the top three in all three categories (men, women and mixed). Bowers was named Archery Coach of the Year. Marauder's Alumni Margaret Cimono and Sharon Baker-Riiey tried out for the Olympic team. Archery • 235The boys of summer were PLAYING HARD BALL (-----------by Bruce M. Morgan In a year they could have made the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference playoffs, the Marauders never quite reaches their potential. With doubleheaders against Shippensburg and East Stroudsburg yet to play, the Marauders were 1915. Head Coach Joe Abromaitis said he was disappointed that his team wasn't stronger that what they were. "I was a little disappointed of what we did in the last third of the season," he said. "We struggled with getting good pitching and defensively we really hurt ourselves on the field." Although ace pitcher Jay Dimler jumped out to a good start, he struggled in the second half of the season. Both Kurt Weaver and Bradd Everly picked up some of the slack by pitching well on the mound. Weaver had three wins and two saves while Everly posted a 5-2 record as a freshman. Much of the blame for the Marauders struggles could have been placed on the fact that Terry Henne broke his thumb in a game against Kutztown. Abromaitis said that injury was crucial to the club. "One of the things we missed was his leadership when he got injured.” Abromaitis said. "That happened about the same time we started having problems." At the time of his injury. Henne was batting .385. Promising young shortstop Jeff Sollars also had health problems. Abromaitis said Sollars "was just starting to come into his own." Although there were some players who had strong offensive performances. Abromaitis wasn't totally pleased with his team’s offensive production. Mike VanGravee. who hit close to .400 all season, and Dave Trzcinski. who hit .360. had strong seasons at the plate. On the other hand, fleet-footed Ernie McCoy stole half the number of bases he did the season before. Abromaitis attributed this to the fact that McCoy didn't have as many opportinities and that the other teams were keying on him. Another reason for the Marauder's struggles might have been that they were a little younger than they have been at some places. Abromaitis said he tried compensating for this by having the veterans work a little closer with the younger players. Abromaitis tried correcting his team's problems by using a visualization program. Under such a program, players viewed themselves in a positive way. which carried over to their performance on the field. Abromaitis said it worked but not as much as they would have liked. Two big victories for the Marauders came when they beat West Chester in extra innings on their home field and then two weeks later they swept St. Joe's in a doubleheader. Both West Chester and St. Joe's were Division I teams. With another season under their belts, the Marauders will try again to make the PSAC playoffs. Leading off second base. Ernie McCoy keeps a close eye on the pitcher while the Kutztown shortstop keeps him honest. The Ma rauders never quite reached their potential Photo by Bruct M Mot .jan 236 • BaseballMU BASEBALL OPP 7 SE Massachusetts 1 15 Upsals 4 2 New Hampshire 3 10 Manhattan 9 3.9 Adelphla 4.5 2 Bloomfield 4 9 North Central 10 8 Drexel 2 11 Lebanon Valley 3 11.3 Mount St. Mary's 4.1 3 Franklin Marshall 6 •1.6 York College 1.0 6.4.S.6 Bloomsburg 8.3,3.4 Kutztown 9.3 Mansfield 4.2 1.8 Phlia. Textile 4.7 5 West Chester 4 5.9,3.2 Shippensburg Stroudsburg 4.5 St. Joseph's 1.3 4.6 Mansfield 14.20 3 Shepherd 4 12 Dowling 4 Record 23-19 Front Row: Mark Myers, Brian Wicrkowske. Jay Dimler. Greg Shuey. Todd Garber, Terry Henne. Second Row: Kurt Weaver. Erick Weirlch, Stewart Saxton, Craig Myers. Keith Krout. Third Row: Bradd Everly. Ernest McCoy, Mike VanGavree, David Trzclnskl. Fourth Row: Tim Livingston, Darrell Zug. Dave Hereshko, Glenn Mahoney. Fifth Row: Jeff Soliars. Brian Mantel, Chris Painter, Tom Eberly. Back Row: Mike Long. Assistant Coach Mike Kerkeslager, Greg Naplerala, Head Coach Dr. Joe Abromaltls. Photo Courtesy of Public Relations Watching the ball. Tom Eberly starts his swing in motion Since the Marauders were a young team in some places, the veterans worked closely with the younger players. Photo by Bruce At. Morgan As third base coach. Head Coach Joe Abromaitis encourages his team. In the last third o the season, the Marauder's pitching and defense struggled Photo by Bruce M. Morgan Baseball • 237Showing good form, Victor Le cuono dears the bar in the high jump Traditional opponents foi the Marauders have included the likes of Kut town, East Stroudsburg and Shippeosbutg Photo by Karen Chandler Front How: Jon Vella. Troy Her. Joe Frtti. Randy Weiss. Blaine Burkert. Second Row: Greg Yaculak. Lyndon Clemons, Kevin Wltman. Scot Harlacher, Mike Fletcher. Gary Phillips. Jerry Coyne. Andy Taylor. Third Row: Jeff Plfer. Doug Kramer, Fran Guinan. Kevin Carter. John Poole. Ron Martin, Kevin Stover, Steve Harlacher. Jeff Klenk. Fourth Row: Emit Stenger. Tim Donato. Scott Byrne. Jon Hell. Damon Williams. Don Schoelkopf. Bill Matthews. Victor Lecuona. Brian Hayes. Phil Gibson. Fifth Row: Manager Bernadette Roe. Assistant Coach Trey Jackson. Assistant Coach Joe Kuhns. Assistant Coach Larry Warshawsky. Head Coach Joel Hoffsmlth. Mananger Kim Rinehart. Absent: Joe Ciocca. Jim Hylund. Photo Courtesy of Pubik Relations MEWS TRACK IU OPP lb DOOR Wldrncr Inv national Princeton Invitational Delaware Open Dickinson Invitational Penn State Invitational ECAC Indoor Championships OUTDOOR Tow son State Invitational Colonial Relays. William and Mary 8 East Stroudsburg fl7 Shtppcnsborg Invitational 4 East Stroudsburg 4 Kut town 4 Cheyney 2T 5 Shippensburg 97 Delaware Invitational MHIersville Metrics PSAC Championships ninth piece Handing Jeff Klenk the baton, Greg Yaculak finishes his momentum Dual meets wete important because some people were moved around, allow mg them to compete in other events. Photo by Karen ChandlerWhether they were sprinting, jumping or throwing, the team was FLYING HIGH |--------------by Bruce M. Morgan Some days, they were hot. Other days, they were not. Head Coach Joel Hoffsmith said his team ran well on some days but they didn't do it consistently. He said "One day. a couple of guys did terrific, but some guys didn't do so hot. Then, the next week, guys that did well the previous meet were down and other guys were up." Days that guys did terrific were performances such as thos turned in by Kevin Stover. Troy Herr, and Randy Weiss. Stover won the 5000 meter event in the Townsend Invitational. Weiss won the triple jump at Shippensburg and Troy Herr placed at Colonial Relays in the hammer throw for the second year in a row. The team ran in three dual meets in additon to numerous Invitationals. According to Hoffsmith. these dual meets were important because they gave him a chance to move some people around and let them compete in other events. During the time Hoffsmith has spent coaching the Ma-rauders. he has earned a reputation of scheduling meets Doing hi stutter-step. Jon Heil prepares lo launch the javelin. Head Coach Joel Hotfvnilh has earned a reputation ol scheduling meets against tough opponents. Photo by Karen Chandler against tough opponents. He said that traditional oppo nents Itave included the likes of Kutztown. East Stroudsburg. and Shippensburg. not only because they make for better meets, but because they are fairly close meets and make easy traveling. Hoffsmith was looking optimistically at his squad’s chances at the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference Meet. The year before, the Marauders finished tenth at the PSAC meet, but Hoffsmith said this year's team was better than that team. The Marauders had some bright prospects for nationals in the javelin event with Phil Gibson and Don Schoelkopf, the hammer event with Troy Herr and the 5000 meter run with Stover. Hoffsmith was working on getting his troops to be more consistent and once they are. they will be that much more of a force to be reckoned with. li jap | With a comfortable lead over his East Stroudsburg opponent, Leo Clemons sets his sights on the tape. The team ran in three dual meets, in addition to numerous In-vrtattonals. Photo by Karen Chandler Men's Track • 239Despite losing key personnel, the Marauders were still able to SPIKE THE COMPETITION by Bruce M. Morgan The Marauders lost two of their top players and suffered a 6-15 season. Young Min Kwon, the Marauders top player one year ago. left the team because of eligibility questions. To illustrate the magnitude of this loss. Kwon is currently on the pro tour and he is ranked among the top 400 tennis players in the world. Then. Oliver Merrill, another one of the Marauder s best players, missed most of the season with a broken hand. In addition to K won's and Merrill's absences, the Marauders had a young team. John Wylie was the only graduating senior and there were many inexperienced freshmen and sophmores. According to Assistant Coach Jim Phipps, one bright spot that shone through the team’s troubles was the play of Wylie. "He rose to the task and beat some really good people." Phipps said. Another plus for the team was Mike Kennedy, who. according to Phipps, "played real well at the beginning of the season."' Although they did not have a whole lot of victories to cheer about. Phipps said they had a lot of fun travelling on different trips. Included among their road trips were Edin-boro. Mercyhurst and Bloomsburg. which was where states were held. There, the Marauders finished fifth out of 11 teams. After suffering a disappointing season, the Marauders are looking forward to a strong season again next year. Phipps said. "We are looking forward to continuing the strong tradition of Millersville tennis." Watching his opponent. Oliver Merrill gets set for a serve Merrill missed most o( the season with a broken hand. Photo by Michelle Escumbise 240 • Men's TennisGoing to his backhand. Mike Kennedy returns a volley. Kennedy played well at the beginning of the season Photo by Michelle Escum-bise In a meet against Rutgers. Oliver Merrill smashes a serve Tin; Ma renders were a young team. Photo by Bruce M. Morgan 4 Watching the boll. John Wylie makes a forehand smash. Wylie was the only graduating senior on the team. Photo by Julie Gilbert TENNIS MU OPP 4 Swart hmore 5 2 Penn 7 6 Haverford 2 Lafayette Invitational tie-first place 6 Lehigh 1 6 Radford 0 1 Virginia Tech 7 1 Washington and Lee 8 4 James Madison 5 1 Navy 8 7 Shlppensburg 2 6 Kut town 0 6 Franklin and Marshall 3 0 Rutgers 8 1 Washington (MD) 8 4 Boston University 5 0 Hampton 9 4 West Chester 5 3 Vlllanova 6 2 Edlnboto 7 2 Mercyhurst 7 0 Bloomsburg 9 PSAC Championships fifth place Record: 6-15 Front Row: Tim Kilck, John Phillips. John Wylie, Mike Kennedy. Steve Stetler. Back Row: Bodo Knochenhauer, Oliver Merrill. Eric Belstcrling, Assistant Coach Jim Phipps. Paul LaSplna. Mark Conte. Dean Edghlll. Photo Courtesy of Public Relations Men's Tennis • 241Keeping his eye on the ball. Garry Ames putts for par. As a freshman. Ames showed promising signs. Photo by Karen Chandler Following through. Ray Bellamy tees off at the Millersville Invita tional. The Marauders successfully reached their goal by winning their own Invitational. Photo by Karen Chandler 242 • Golf When the Marauders took to the course, they were PUTT-ING ON THE HEAT by Bruce M. Morgan Sitting at a table in the SMAC, talking about the season that just ended. Assistant Coach Brian Kramp had a confused look on his face. Finally, he summed up the season by saying. "In a way. the season was a success, but at the same time, it was a little bit of a letdown, a little bit disappointing." On the one hand, one reason the Marauder's season was a success was because they opened it with a decisive victory over York College in their only dual meet. Kramp said this was an important win for the team. "The win over York was a good starting block," Kramp said. "A number of guys played well and the conditions were cold and windy, so they were able to prove to themselves they could play well and compete. We thought if we played well, we could win.' Another reason the Marauders had a good season was that they won their own Invitational. According to Kramp. winning a tournament was a goal of the Marauders. "We thought we could definitely win (a tournament) sometime during the year and it was nice that we did win our own tournament." Kramp said. The letdown came when the team looked back on the season and saw three second place finishes at tournaments. which Kramp thought they could have won. "We had chances to win several tournaments instead of just the one." Kramp said. These second place finishes were at the Lock Haven Invitational, the Susquehanna Invitational and the Susquehanna Tournament. An interesting note was that a combined total of five strokes separated them from first place finishes. Kramp attributed this to the fact that the Marauders were a young team and they still had a lot to learn. "There was a lack of experience and concentration on one of those player's parts." Kramp said. "They might have done poorly on one hole and then, before realizing they could still get a good score, they let their guard down and got high scores." The Marauders only had one graduating senior, four juniors. three sophomores and two freshmen. Junior Phil Over was their top golfer, as he finished with the top five golfers at several tournaments and earned a medal at the MU Invitational. According to Kramp. when the Marauders were successful. they were so because they worked at iL "When we asked them to practice, they practiced.” Kramp said. "They seemed to want to work harder than other teams in the past, who were not into it as much. They wanted to win and they had determination. They knew what they had to do to win." Kramp added that another reason for the team's success was that they had good team unity. They came together and showed good comradery." Kramp said. If there was credit to be given to anyone. Kramp said Head Coach Scott Vandegrift deserved it. He is a PGA Professional and Head Pro at Ruggles. Previously, he was Assistant Pro at Tanglewood Golf Course. With this season, he finished his fourth year at the helm of the Marauders. In fact, these guys were the ones he recruited, whereas his previous players were there when he took over. The Marauders are looking for some good recruits to make the others work harder so look for the Marauders to win a few more Invitationals. Front Row: Ray Bellamy. Todd Myers. Middle Row: Scott Bankert. Mike Donnelly, Phil Over. Jay Wrobiewskl. Back Row: Assistant Coach Brian Kramp. Walter Yost. Sean Daly. Elmer Bland Jr.. Gary Ames. Head Coach Scott Vander grift. Photo Courtesy of Public Relations Concentration pays off as a member of the Golf Team shoots par. Photo by Karen Chandler GOLF MO OPP 408 York College 435 Susquehanna Invitational second place US Naval Academy Invitational fifteenth place Lock Haven Invitational second place Millers ilk Invitational first place Dickinson Invitational third place East Stroudsburg Invitational sixth place Susquehanna Tournament secondplace PSAC Championships fifth place Golf 243Loyalty, enthusiasm and home-field support were all a part of the Marauder's FAN CLUB by Elizabeth Smith It was a typical basketball game at Pucillo Gymnasium on a cold winter's evening. The players were introduced and they were positioned at center court for tip-off. The Marauders gained possession and set their play in motion, which climaxed with a thundering slam dunk. Then, from all corners of the gym, the floor was pummelled with toilet paper and streamers. This was a characteristic reaction of Marauder's fans, who showed enthusiasm, team loyalty, and gave our teams a true home court advantage. From football to basketball to baseball. Marauder fans showed their enthusiasm for our athletic teams. During football season, at every home game, mosses of students gathered on "the hill" to cheer for their cagers. After each touchdown, a cannon was fired from "the hill" and across the field, the stadium was marked with numerous fraternity and sorority banners. Marauders fans not only expressed their support and enthusiasm during games, but also for fund raisers and pep rallies to support the athletic departments. Marauder s fans also proved their loyalty to the athletic teams time and time again. It was not uncommon to find groups of students at away games, where many times, they came close to outnumbering their opponents fans. Young and older fans alike were attracted to games as alumni also showed their loyalty by traveling back to the Ville on weekends to see a good football game or to see an exciting basketball game. When our teams had some mid-season trouble, hope and loyalty remained high. Marauders had a definite home field advantage because of fan support. Players were able to walk onto the field, with their heads held high, knowing their fans were behind them. Fan support played a key part in the Marauder's impressive home record. Men's basketball prided their reputation on the fact that they were so tough to beat in Pucillo Gymnasium, where they won 36 games in a row. Fans were led in chants and cheers by the cheerleaders, letting the opponents know where they were playing. Opponents were often taunted with phrases such as "air ball” and "sit down coach." The highlight of any football or basketball game for many fans was catching a toy football or basketball thrown by the cheerleaders. Without the fan support. Marauder’s teams would not have been as successful. The Ville has traditionally been known for their supportive fans and opposing teams often thought twice about facing the Marauders. Because of their enthusiams. loyalty and home field support. Marauder's fans made their athletic teams proud. At a football game, band members and fans reach for the toy football being thrown by the cheerleaders. Fans' homefield support helped the basketball team to a 36-home game unbeaten streak. Photo by Mvein Studios 244 • Fans FeatureLighting the cannon, Matt Toolan performs the post touchdown rituals. From football to basketball to baseball, fans showed their enthu siosm for our athletic teams. Photo by Morin Studios Talking to her friends, this fan takes a quick break from the game. Marauders fans not only expressed their support and enthusiasm during games, but also for fund raisers and pep rallies to support the athletic departments. Photo byMerln Studios Fans of all ages, including this young fan. cheer for the Black and Gold. The 'Vlllc has traditionally been known for their supportive fans. Photo by Merin Studios Fans Feature • 245When athletes were injured, the medical training staff was waiting to TAPE ’EM UP by Bruce M. Morgan Behind every good sports team, there is a good medical training staff. Marauder’s teams have had a long tradition of winning seasons, and the medical training staff has played a major role in their success. The staff was piloted by Head Trainer Hank Fijalkowski. a product of West Virginia University. Kansas State University and two Philadelphia Eagles training camps. Equally important were eight student trainers and one graduate assistant. All Marauder s men's and women's athletes knew the trainers well because the staff was responsible for coordinating physicals, nursing injuries when they occurred, injury treatment, rehabilitation and prevention. Injuries overlapped from sport to sport, according to Fijalkowski. but the big injuries were ankle sprains, common in all sports, and overuse injuries such as tendinitis and stress fractures, prominent in runners. Fijalkowski said that it was not easy for injured players to work out with the Marauder’s medical training staff. "When we had athletes injured," he said, “we liked to make it more difficult to be injured than healthy. They were not only rehabilitating their injury, but they were staying in shape so they were not out of breath when they took the field again.” First and foremost on the medical staff s mind was injury prevention. Fijalkowski said that physicals were often used to catch an injury before it occurred, which wets a big part of their job. “When we did a physical." Fijalkowski said, "and we learned an athlete had a history of ankle problems, he had it taped. If we could catch a suspect area before it became a problem, it was a big help. People with a history of ankle sprains will get them again." The popular preventive technique for most athletes was taping and wrapping ankles. Football players required addi lional measures as the season progressed and injuries accumulated. They had their knees taped, and they wore knee braces and special pads, such as armpads. handpads, etc. Basketball players either wore ankle braces or had their ankles taped. When an athlete was injuried. the staff was responsible for initial treatment of the injury, which included ice and compression to eliminate the swelling. Then. If the injury was severe, they made a referral to a doctor. After the athlete received treatment, he was started on a rehabilitation program. According to Fijalkowski. the program lasted anywhere from one week to 12 months, depending on the severity of the injury. The rehabilitation room was located in Pucillo Gymnasium, where equipment ranged from orthotron units, or isokonetics for knee injuries. and ankle exercisers, to free weights and stationary bicycles. Runners, in particular, did a lot of swimming. Training rooms were located in Brooks Gymnasium, where the majority of women's athletes were treated. Pu cillo Gymnasium and Biemesderfer Stadium. In fact, the training room in Biemesderfer Stadium was new. due to the efforts of Fijalkowski and the administration. Before it was finished and the equipment was brought in. Pucillo Gym nasium was considered as the all-purpose facility. The amount of work varied throughout the school year, but the staff was busiest for football season. During training camp in August, the staff arrived at 5 a.m., stayed with the players for two practices a day. and left at 9 p.m. The work only let up slightly when school opened, as the staff worked 11 hour days instead of 15 hour days. In addition to working long hour days during football season, the staff worked seven days each week, including games on Saturday and treatment on Sunday. According to Fijalkowski. post-football sports did not require as much work. He said. "It was not so hectic (after football). Certain times of the year, it was slow, which allowed me to get caught up. There were basketball games to work in the evenings and on weekends, but the big break came during the summer months.' According to Fijalkowski. he would not have wanted to be doing anything else. He said. "It was not your 9 to 5 job because there was always something different to do and it was fun. Millersville's teams were very successful, from football to women's lacrosse, and that was enjoyable to watch. The best part was taking an athlete who was injured and working with him. being there and watching him get healthy and getting him back out on the field and contributing to the team." 246 • FeatureIn Puc.llo Gymnasium s training room. Hank Ftjalkowski discusses business with Claude Hughes and Eric Schada talks with the other players. Trainers' responsibilities were handled by Fijalkowski. one graduate assistant and dent trainers. Photo by Before the Marauder's PSAC open Ing round game against Cheyney, Eric Schada tapes Bob Bradlield's ankle Basketball players either had their ankles taped or they wore an ankle brace. Photo by In the rehabilitation room. Claude Hughes works the orthotron machine. which is used to strengthen knees. Rehabilitation programs lasted anywhere from one week to 12 months, depending on the severity of the injury. Photo by Bruce At Morgan After being sidelined most of the season with a broken foot. Tom Gaines has his ankle taped before his fifth game back by Eric Schada. Injury prevention was a big part of the trainers' job. Photo by Bruce At Morgan Feature • 247Faculty Directory acia ABROMAITIS, DR. JOSEPH J.. Industry Tech nology ALLEN. DR. MELVIN R.. Philosophy ALLEN. DR. RICHARD B.. History AMBACHER. DR. ROBERT F.. Foreign Languages ANDERSON. MARSHALL D.. Mathematics Computer Science ANTTONEN, DR. RALPH G.. Teacher Education Services APPLE. MR. JOHN F.. Health Physical Educa tk n ARMENTROUT. MRS. SHIRLEY J.. Counseling Human Development ARNOLD. MS. LETA M.. Developmental Studies ARNOLD. DR. MARLENE S.. Anthropology m BAKER. DR. KATHERINE H.. Biology BARLEY. MR. FRANK.. Physical Plant BARLEY. MR. HAROLD E.. Physical Plant BARNES. ROBERT R.. Economics BASS. DR. LEWIS M.. Chemistry BEAM. PROF. C. RICHARD.. Foreign Languages BEAM. PROF. DOROTHY P.. Music BEARDSLEE. DR. EDWARD C.. Mathematics Computer Science BEASLEY. MR. WALTER “CHIPP". Resident Lile BEHREWS. MR. JOEL P.. Music BELGRADE. MR. PAUL S.. English BENSON. MRS. GERALDINE M.. Library BENSON. DR. RONALD M.. History BERLIN. MS. JEAN BRADEL. Music BHATIA. DR. RAMESH C.. Business Adminislra lion BIBLIONI. MR. JUAN H.. Special Programs BIEN, MS. RHONDA A.. Intramurals and Recreation BIMSON. MR. J. RODNEY. Health Physical Education BINGAMAN. MRS. HELEN Y.. Accounts Receiv-able BIRD. DR. DAVID G.. Elementary Early Child hood Education BIRKNER. DR. MICHAEL J.. History BIRNIE FRYE. DR. JII.L A.. Communications Theatre BISHOP. MR. PHILIP R.. Career Planning Placement BLACKBURN. PROF. WALTER W.. Music BLACKMAN. MRS. OZELLA D.. Developmental Studies BLACKSTON. MS. CLEO V.. Resident Life BLEACHER. MRS. PATRICIA R.. Resident Lile BLEDSOE. MRS. FAY E.. Industry S Technology BLOUCH. DR. RICHARD G.. Counseling Hu man Development BOISKO. WILLIAM S.. Sociology Anthro pology BOOSER. MR. RICHARD W.. Business Administration BORELLI. MRS. M. KATHRYN. Student Lile BOSCH. MR. JEFFREY. Earth Sciences BOWERS. MRS. JULIA A.. Health Physical Education BRADY. DR. DONALD L., Business Adminstration BRANDON. MRS. ANITA R.. Music BRANDON. DR. SY.. Music BREEN. MRS. ALICE H.. Psychology BREMER. DR. FRANCIS. History BRENNER. MR. ROBERT B.. Physical Plant BROOKS. MS. KAREN L.. Nursing BROWN. MRS. ANNA M.. Humanities Social Sciences BRYCHTA. DR. IVAN. Political Science BRYE. MR. PETER J.. Music BUCHER. DR. ARLENE. Special Education BUCHER. MISS TAMMY L.. Provost-VPAA BUEHLER. DR. RUTH M.. Special Education BURKHARDT. MR. GERALD W.. Registrar CCC CAPUTO. DR. JOSEPH A.. Office of the President CARPENTER. DR. GENE A.. Health Physical Education Athletks CASSELBERRY. DR. SAMUEL E.. Sociology Anthropology CASSIDY. DR. W. JACK. Elementary Early Childhood Education CEARA. MS. AIDA A.. Developmental Studies CENTOLA. DR. STEVEN R.. I n CHAMBERLIN. MR. DAVID B.. English CHAUDHARY. MR. KHALID M.. Computer Sd enoes CHAUDHARY. MR. MUHAMMAD H.. Mathemat ics Computer Science CHILDS. MRS. GAIL L. Computer Services CHUNKO. MS. SHELBY E.. Public Relations CLARK. DR. LINDA L. History CLARK. MR. RICHARD D.. Earth Sciences COLANGELO. MR. JOHN W.. Music COLEY. MR. ROBERT E.. Library COLON FORRF.Y. MRS. IRMA L.. Library Science Counselor Education COONEY. DR. PATRICK J.. Physics CORSE. MRS. FRANCES M.. Special Programs COUNIHAN. DR. CAROLE M.. Sociology Anthropology COUNTS. MISS ELIZABETH J.. Mathematics Computer Science CROSS. MS. DORIS E.. Developmental Studies CZAP. PROF. LINUS J.. Special Education ddd DAGENBACH. DR. DALE R.. Psychology DAVEGUN. DR. SATISH, Geography DAVID. PROF. BARRY G.. Industry Technology DAVIS. PROF. RONALD L.. Mathematics Com puter Science DeCAMP. MR. JOSEPH E.. Foreign Languages DEHL. MS. RICARDA M., Foreign Languages DELLINGER. MS. MARGO B.. Computer Services DeLUCCA. DR. KENNETH P.. Industry Technol °9y DENENBERG. DR. DENNIS. Elementary Early Childhood Education DENLINGER. DR. CHARLES G.. Mathematics Computer Science DeSOUZA. DR. RUSSELL L.. Earth Sciences DETWILER. PROF. BYRON R.. Foreign Languages DIANNA. DR. MICHAEL A.. Elementary Early Childhood Education DILGARD. DR. CYNTHIA C.. English DOBBINS. DR. DAVID R.. Biology DONNER. MR. MARVIN R.. Student Activities Orientation DOOLEY. DR. JOHN W.. Physics DORMAN. MR. WILLIAM J.. Communications Theatre DOWNEY. DR. DENNIS B.. History DRAKE. DR. HAROLD L.. Communications Theatre DREAD. MS. RACHAEL D.. Academic Support DUNLAP-PIANKA. DR. HELEN L.. Biology €££, ECKERT. MR. GERALD C.. University Advance rrvent EHRGOOD. MS. DEBORAH A.. Library EIDAM. PROF. DON A.. Mathematics Computer Science ELLIS. DR. HOWARD C.. Business Adminstration EMSWILER. MR. JOHN J.. Mens Athletics ENGLAR. MISS MARCIA L.. Musk ERICKSON. MR. FRITZ. Educational Foundations ETTER. DR. ERMALENE B.. Special Education Hi FALK. MRS. MARIAM N.. Elementary Early Childhood Education FELLER. MRS. MAUREEN K.. Special Programs FINNEY. DR. BETTY J.. Psychology FIORE. MR. DOMENICK. Music FISCHEL. DR. JACK R.. History FISHER. MRS. JENNIFER M.. Chemistry Physks FISHER. MRS. ROSEMARY. Assistant to the President Planning FOGG. MR. ROBERT H.. Communkations Theatre FOLEY. DR. DENNIS J.. JR.. Industry Technol ogy FOREMAN. DR. STUART. English FORSYTH. DR. G. ALFRED. Vice President Academic Affairs FOUTZ. MRS. CATHERINE J.. Library FRANCE. MR. STEPHAN R.. Mathematics Computer Science FRANZ. MR. CHARLES E.. JR.. Computer Services FRAZER. DR. J. DOUGLAS. Business Admimstra lion FRERICHS. MR. RICHARD L.. Financial Aid FRIDLINGER. MRS. CAROL A.. Women s Ath let ics FRIDLINGER. MR. CHARLES R.. JR.. Physical Plant FRITZ. PROF. EUGENE E.. Health Physical EducatiorVAthletics FULMER. DR. RICHARD H.. Social Work GAENZLE. MRS. DORIS C.. Resident Life GALDENCIO. MR. TIMOTHY J.. Business Admin istration GARLAND. MR. ROY E.. Mathematics Com puter Science GARRETT. DR. JAMES M.. Political Science GAWN. MR. JAMES D.. Computer Services GEIGER. DR. CHARLES J.. Geography GEIGER. MR. WILLIAM H.. JR.. Industry Technology GEMMILL. DR. PERRY R.. Industry Technology GERMAIN. PROF. SUMNER J.. English GERTENBACH. DR. DONALD G.. Educational Foundations GETZ. MISS LORI L., Business Adminstration GILL. MR. LOUIS S.. Resident Life GLASS. MRS. CATHERINE C.. Library GLASS. DR. JOSEPH W.. Geography GLICK. MISS MARY M.. Academic Information GLICK. MS. RUTH F.. Computer Services GOLAS. MS. TINA M., Communications Theatre GOODMAN. PROF. PHYLLIS M.. English GRAY. DR. MARY ANN. Elementary Early Childhood Education GRAY. MRS. SUSAN W.. Computer Services GRECO. DR. THOMAS G.. Chemistry GREEN. DR. KATHERINE. Psychology GREENWALT. DR. CHARLES E.. Political Science GREGOIRE. PROF. KATHY A.. Social Work GROFF. MRS. DORE R.. School of Education Certification GROSH. DR. JOSEPH W.. JR.. Physics GROUND. MR. JOHN E.. Art GRUBB. PROF. LUKE K.. Music 248 • Faculty DirectoryFaculty Directory HA. DR. SAMUEL J.. Biology HACKER. MR. RAY K.. Library HAIGH, MRS. JOAN. Economics Social Work HAMID. DR. M. KHALIL. Economics HARRIS. MS. DOROTHY B.. Counseling Hu man Development HARRIS. DR. HAROLD J.. JR.. Counseling Human Development HARVEY. MR. MERRIS W.. Admissions HAU. DR. JONGCHOL. Economics HAUBER. MR. GEORGE D.. SR.. Industry Technology HAUCK. DR. LaVERNE S.. Industry Technology HAY. PROF. IKE K.. Art HECKERT. MR. RICHARD J.. Business Admirv stration HEESEN. DR. PHILLIP T.. Foreign Languages HEFFERN. JAMES E.. M.D.. Health Services HEINTZELMAN. DR. CAROL A.. Social Work HELPER. MR. JAKE. JR.. Industry Technology HENDERSON. DR. ALEX. JR.. Biology HENDERSON. MSGT. RICHARD L.. Military Science HENKE. PROF. JAMES S.. Communications Theatre HENRY. MR. B. LeMAR. Physical Plant HEPFER. DR. CAROL E.. Biology HERNANDEZ. MRS. DONNA L.. Industry 6 Technology HESLINK. PROF. DANIEL M.. Music HIBBERD. DR. JOHN C.. Industry Technology HILL. DR. PATRICIA S.. Chemistry HIRAOKA. DR. MARIO. Geography HOFFMAN. DR. ALBERT C.. Science Mathe mattes HOPKINS. DR. LEROY T.. JR.. Foreign Lan-guages HOPSON SHF.LTON. MS. PATRICIA. Affirmative Action HORST. MR. JOHN L., Educational Foundations HOSLER. PROF. DORRIS K.. Library HOVINEN. DR. GARY R.. Geography HOZZA, MRS. CANDICE A.. Resident Life HUGHES. MR. JOHN M.. Respiratory Therapy HUNDLEY. DR. HELEN S.. History HUNGERFORD. MRS. NANCY E., Health Physical Education HUNSBERGER. MRS. BARBARA B.. Library HURST. DR. ROBERT M.. Psychology HUSTEAD. PROF. ROBERT G.. Art IGLESIAS, DR. OLGA DEL C., Foreign Languages ISAAK. DR. TROY J.. Educational Foundations I JACKSON. MRS. HAZEL I.. English JOHNSON. MR. GARY E.. Special Programs JOHNSON. DR. RICHARD C.. Industry t, Tech nology JOLLY. PROF. JAMES A.. History JONES. MS. KATHY. Resident Life JORDAN. DR. WILLIAM M.. Earth Sciences KABACINSKI. MR. STANLEY J.. Health Physi cal EducatiorVAthlctics KAHLER. DR. WILLIAM V.. Health Physical Education Athletics KALBURGI. MR. ASHOK P.. Business Adminstra Uon KANASKI. MR. CARL J.. Public Relations KANE. PROF. CARL R.. Health Physical EducatiorVAthletics KASTNER. MRS. SUSAN S.. Admissions KAUFHOLD. MRS. PRISCILLA B.. Costume Shop KELLNER. MR. BRUCE. English KENT. MS. LISA D.. Biology KETNER. MR. JAMES R.. Men's Athletics KETTERING. DR. W. RICHARD. Special Educa lion KING. DR. YVONNE M.. Elementary Early Childhood Education KIRCHNER. DR. AUDREY A.. Elementary Early Childhood Education KISER. DR. MARIE VJ.. Special Education KITTAPPA. DR. R. KITT. Mathematics Com puter Science KOCHAN. MR. JOHN. Men s Athletics KOENIG. MR. PHYLLIS P.. Registrar KOGUT, MR. DANIEL E.. Foreign Languages KOKENES. DR. BARBARA. Educational Founda tions KOPPEL. DR. REYNOLD S.. History KOZORO. CPT F. RONALD S.. Military Science KRAMER. MRS. FAY E.. Educational Foundations KRANZ. DR. PATRICIA L.. Psychology KREIDER. DR. WALTER. JR.. Educational Foun da tions KRUSE. DR. THOMAS L.. Social Wbrk Gerontology ut LABRIOLA. DR. ROBERT J.. Graduate Studies Special Programs LA PIERRE. PROF. DOUGLAS P.. SR.. Special Education LARA. CPT. ROBERT E.. Military Science LAUDERBACH. DR. KEITH A.. Industry Tech nology LAVELLE. DR. JOHN F., Mathematics Com puter Science LAYNOR. DR. HARODL A.. Art LEE. DR. MANWOO. Political Science LEELA. DR. SECUNDERABAD N., Economics LEINBERGER. DR. GARY. Business Adminstra tion LEMBO. DR. JOHN M.. Psychology LEVIT. MISS SALLY M.. Library LEWIS. DR. LARRY M.. Biology LIFFICK. PROF. BLAISE. Mathematics Com puter Science LITOWITZ. DR. LEONARD S.. Industry Technol ogy LOECHER. MS. HELENE M.. Custodial Services LONG. MRS. JACQUELINE B.. Foreign Lan guages LONG. MRS. LOREE A.. Library LONGWELL. ROBERT H.. M.D.. Health Services LORD. MR. ARTHUR C.. Geography LOTLIKAR. PROF. SAROJINI D.. Library LOVE. DR. F. PERRY. Educational Foundations LOWING. MR. ROBERT H.. Art LUEK KEEN. DR. SUSAN P.. Psychology LYON. PROF. ROBERT A.. Art LYONS. MS. EVELYN L.. Library McCADE. MR. JOSEPH M.. Industry Technol ogy McDEFtMOTT. DR. LAWRENCE A.. Health Physical Education McGEEHAN. MRS. FLORENCE M.. Art MclLWAINE, DR. WILLIAM B.. Early Elcmen tary Childhood Education McLEOD. MR. COLIN, Developmental Studies MACKIEWICZ. DR. SUSAN P.. History MADONNA. DR. G. TERRY. History Political Public Affairs MALLERY. DR. ANNE L.. Developmental Studies MALLES. MRS. JANET S.. Jenkins Early Child hood Center MARGOLIS. DR. MARVIN S.. Economics MARKOFF. MISS MARJORIE A.. Library MATLIN. ROBERT C.. M.D.. Respiratory Therapy MATULIS. DR. ROBERT S.. Mathematics Computer Science MEIER. DR. JOSEPH A.. Mathematics Com puter Science MEILY. PROF. RICHARD H.. Elementary Early Childhood EducatiorVField Services MEISSNER. DR. A. LUCILLE. Mathematics Computer Science MERRIAM. MRS. DORRIS E.. Library Science MERTZ. PROF. THOMAS E.. Mathematics Computer Science MESSIMER. MR. PETER C-. Resident Life MESZAROS. MISS MARGARET R.. History Geography METZGER. MS. SUZANNE E.. Health Physical Education MILLER. MISS CAROL A.. Women s Athletics MILLER. PROF. KENNETH G.. Biology MILLER. PROF. LEON. Philosophy MILLER. MR. RALPH W.. JR.. Industry Tech nology MILLER. DR. STEVEN M.. English MILLER. DR. TIMOTHY C.. English MILOVANOVIC BARHAM. DR. CELICA. Foreign Languages MILTON. MR. CARL J.. Placemcnt Cocperative Education MIZIUMSKI. PROF. CONRAD R.. Physics MOLZ. PROF. FERDINAND. Business Adminstra lion MORAN. DR. KATHRYN L. English MORGAN. MS. BARBARA J.. SocJAnthro. Political Science MORRISON. MR. L STANLEY. Library MOYER. DR. KARL E.. Music MOYER. DR. WILLIAM W.. Psychology MUSSER. MRS. MARCIA L.. Career Planning Placement Cooperative Education MYER, MR. DAVID L.. Finance Budget MYERS. PROF. CAROL J.. Music MYERS. MISS JULIE I.. Computer Services itWt NAKKAI. DR. BEHNAM. Business Admmstration NEAL. MRS. MARGARET H.. Mens Athletics NELSON. DR. ROBERT A.. Art NESS. MRS. AGHARESE O.. Computer Services NICHOLS. DR. PAUL H.. Earth Science NISSLEY. MRS. MICHAELINE S.. Elementary Early Childhood Education NOLAN. DR. MICHAEL J.. Physics OOO- O'DONNELL. DR. JOHN F.. English O'HANRAHAN. PROF. BRIGID, Art OLDS. DR. RICHARD E.. Psychology OOSTDAM. DR. BERNARD L.. Earth Science OPPENHEIMER. DR. FRED E.. Foreign Lan guages OSBORNE. DR. JOHN B.. History Scholars P«y gram Faculty Directory • 249Faculty Directory. OSMAN. DR. MASSAN H.. Special Education OSTROVSKY. DR. DAVID S.. Biology OT7INGER. DR. EDWARD D.. JR.. Special Educa tfta PALMER. MS. VIRGINIA C.. Nursing PARKS. DR. JAMES C.. Biology PATRICK. MS. THERESA M.. Communication Theatre PATTON. PROF. CHARLES P.. English PEASE. MRS. ELAINE K.. Library PETERS. MISS SANDRA L.. Health Physical Education PFLUM. DR. ANITA H.. Elementary Early Childhood Education PFLCJM. DR.. JOHN E., Educational Foundations PLANK. DR. EDWARD D.. Counseling Human Development PRICE. DR. CLIFTON W.. Physics w QUICK. DR. AUSTIN G.. Industry Technology Wl RADINOVSKY. DR. SYD. Biology RAGOUZEOS. PROF. LEONARD. Art RANDOLPH. MR. CLARENCE J.. Political Scl cnce RATZLAFF. DR. WILLIS. Biology REEVES-WILLIAMS. MRS. LILLIE L.E.. English REIGHARD, DR. GARY W.. Student Affairs REINHARD. MISS JANE L.. Art REINKING. DR. LARRY N.. Biology RESSLER. MRS. D ANN S.. Library RICKELMAN. DR. ROBERT J.. Elementary Early Childhood Education RISO. MRS. HELEN C.. Student Life RISSER. MRS. IRENE K.. Library ROBB. DR. J. ROBIN. Social Work ROBERTS. MRS. HELENA R.. Career Planning Placemcnl Coop Education RODRIGUEZ. MS. FRANCES M.. Affirmative Action ROHRER. MISS SUZANNE L.. Library ROMIG. MS. JEAN M.. Music ROSENBERG. DR. LAWRENCE A.. Sociology Anthropology ROSS. MRS. CANDACE A.. Academic Inlorma lion ROSS. PROF. PAUL W.. Mathematics Computer Science ROSS. DR. ROBERT S.. Earth Science ROUSSEAU. MR. JOSEPH L.. Elementary Early Childhood Education ROZMAN. DR. FRANK E.. Career Planning Place me ntXToop Education RUSZAK. MRS. ADELE S.. Health 0 Physical EducatiorVAthletics RYBICKI. DR. WILLIAM S.. Counseling Human Development 444- SAHD. MS. BETH ANN E.. Library Science SANTILLI. DR. NICHOLAS R.. Psychology SASIN. DR. RICHARD. Chemistry SCHARNBERGER. DR. CHARLES K.. Earth Science SCHLEGEL, MS. DEBRA M.. Women s Athletics SCHOBF.R. MRS. AGNES L.. Earth Science SCHOTTA. DR. L. WILLIAM. Industry Technol ogy SCIARRETTA, MR. JOSEPH A.. JR.. Develop mental Studies SEARS. MISS CAROL L. Special Programs SELLERS. MR. GARY H.. Finance Adm.nistra lion SHAAK. MR. PHILIP. Computer Services SHAAK. MR. ROBERT S.. Mathematics Conv puter Science SHAPIRO. DR. STEVEN. Communications G Theatre SHARROW. PROF. SHEBA G.. Art SHEAFFER. DR. M.P.A.. English SHEETS. MRS. LINDA M.. Communications G Theattc Philosophy SHELLEY. MR. LEO E.. Library SHEPHERD. DR. JAN M.. Chemistry SHERIDAN. DR. JAMES J.. Psychology SHIELDS. DR. KENNETH C.. JR.. English SHOEMAKER. DR. LEWIS H.. Mathematics Computer Science SHOWERS. DR. BYRON H.. Counselor Education SIMON, DR. IRENE, Foreign Languages SKELLY. DR. WILLIAM H.. Industry Technology SKITTER. DR. HANS G.. Foreign Languages SMART. DR. DALTON E.. JR.. Industry Technol ogy SMEDLEY. DR. JOYCE S.. Counselor Education SMITH. DR. ROBERT T., Mathematics Com puter Science SMITH. DR. WILLIAM G.. Philosophy SMITH-WADE-EL. DR. RITA R.. Psychology SOLERA. DR. RODRIGO. Foreign Languages SOONG. DR. YIN S.. Earth Science SPECHT. DR. PAUL G.. Industry Technology STAGER. DR. JAMES A.. Mathematics Com puter Science STAHERSKI. MS. CHERYL E.. Music STAMESHKIN. DR. COLLEEN A.M.. Philosophy STEINMETZ. MISS LINDA M.. Maihrrnat.csG Computer Science STENGEL, DR. BARBARA. Educational Founda lions STEPHENSON. DR. GLENN V.. Geography STEUCEK. PROF. GUY L.. Biology STINE. DR. GEORGE F.. Socioloqy Anthropology STOLLENWERK. MR. DONALD A.. Plant SWOPE. MR. JERRY J.. Health Physical Educa tion SYKES. DR. RONALD E.. Art SYMONDS. PROF. GORDON P.. English SZOLLOS. DR. SANDOR J.. Psychology ttt TALLEY. DR. PAUL M.. Communications Theatre TANNEHILL. MR. JOHN E.. Political Science TASSIA. DR. MARGARET R.. Library Science TAYLOR. PROF. CLARK E.. Mathematics G Com puter Science TAYLOR. MR. ROBERT N.. English THOMAS. MRS. JANINE F.. Musk THOMSON. DR. EDWARD A.. Student Life THORNTON. DR. JOHN K.. History TIRADO. DR. THOMAS C.. History TOBACK. DR. RENEE D.. Economics TOMAO. MR. RICHARD. Science Mathematics TREASURE. MR. BLAIR E.. Admissions TRIBIT. MR. DONALD K.. Library TROUT. MR. JOSEPH. Physics TROUT. MRS. MARJORIE A.. Women s Athletics Health Physical Education TROY. MS. ROBERTA L. Computer Services TURCHI. DR. SANDRA L. Chemistry TWIFORD. MRS. GAIL B.. Biology Nursing awe UHLIG. MS. LUELLA M., Special Education UMBLE. DR. RONALD N., Mathematics Com puter Science UY. DR. ZENAIDA E.S.. Physics WAV VAN GORDON. MR. CHARLES L. Mathematics Computer Science VINCENS. DR. SIMONE J.. Foreign Languages VOMSAAL. DR. WALTER. VPAA VOULOPOS. MR. JAMES G.. Business Admin stration COCUCV WALDECK. DR. ELLEN B.. Resident Life WALTMAN. MISS BARBARA J.. Women's Ath WALTON. MR. BARRY A.. Computer Services WARSHAWSKY. MR. LARRY. Men s Athletics Health Physical Education WEAVER. PROF. JAY D.. Mathematics Com puter Science WEBSTER. PROF. ROGER W.. Mathematics Computer Science WEIGEL. MR. DAVID J.. Computer Services WEISS. DR. GERALD S.. Chemistry WHISENTON. DR. LAVF.RN R.. Biology WHITAKER. SSGT BENJAMIN D.. Military Sci cnce WHITE. DR. JAMES W.. Educational Foundations WHITE. MR. KEITH D.. Women s Athletics WILBER. MS. DEBORAH N.. Music WILL. MR. RICHARD S.. Educational Founda lions WILLIAMS. MS. SUSAN K.. Educational Founda lions WINKELJOHANN. DR. ROSEMARY J.. Elemen tary Early Childhood Education WINTER. DR. JOHN ELSWORTH. Philosophy WISE. MR. GENE R.. Financial Aid Mens Ath letics WISE. DR. R. GORDON. Art WISMER. DR. ROBERT K.. Chem.stry WOLF. MR. CHARLES T.. Mathematics Com puter Science WOO. DR. TAE O.. Psychology WOOLLEY. MR. ALBERT J.. Health Physical Education WORK. MRS. BONNIE L.. Mathematics G Com puter Science WOSKOWIAK. DR. LEONAFRANCES G. Musk WRIGHT. DR. RALPH L., Academic Information WYNN. DR. PHILLIP D.. Industry G Technology m YEAGER. DR. SANDRA A.. Chemistry YELAGOTES. DR. GEORGE J.. Sociology Anthropology YOCUM. DR. DANIEL H.. Biology YODER. DR. CAROLYN S.. Chemistry YOUNG. MRS. ROSE E.. Music YURKIEWICZ. DR. WILLIAM A.. Biology ZANCU. DR. LILIANA. English ZEAGERS. DR. DAVID A.. Biology ZIMMERMANN. MRS. DOROTHEA H.. Library ZUBATSKY. DR. DAVID S.. Media Services 250 • Faculty DirectorySenior Directory _________________________ You've got to learn to laugh about life, because it s a pretty ridiculous affair. Ackicwkz. Virginia E.. Shenandoah. PA. Commercial Art. Women s Basketball. Achtermann, Elizabeth Anne, Lancaster. PA Busl ness Administration Accounting Accoutmg Association. Adams. Lisa Gall. York. PA. Special Education CEC. Chanteurs. Marching Band Agnew, Thomas Grahm. Millersville. PA. Secorv daidy EducatiorVSociology Gamma Pi Fraternity. Cheerleading. Gymnastics Club. Water Polo Albanesc. Stefanie A.. Lancaster. PA. Business Adminstration Marketing American Marketing Club. Intramurals. Alberts. Michelle. Bensalem. PA. Psychology. Psychology Club. DAC Alexander. Paul Bryant. Highspire. PA. Computer Science. Allison. Shari Dawn. Willow Street. PA. Business Administ ration Management Alpaugh, Brian Keith. Shrewsbury. PA. Psychology. Junior-Senior Honors Seminar Althouse. B. Diane, Cochranvillc. PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood Early Childhoos Education Association. Althouse, Ann Teresa. Gambrills. MD. Special Education Council (or Exceptional Children. Anderson. Bonnie Lynn, Levittown. PA Elementary Education Early Childhood. Della Zcta. DAC Anderson, Richard G., Ridley Park. PA. Computer Science Dean's List, Chairman's List. Department Honors. Magna Cum laude. Anderson. Scott Adam. Levittown. PA Computer Science. Andre, Michael M.. Boyertown, PA. Computer Sci enec. Andrews, Kristine J., Easton. PA. Psychology Track and Field. Cross Country. Psychology Club, Angstadt, Steven R., Reading. PA Psychology. Arbelaez, Doris, l.eola. PA. Business Administration. Ashner, Michael J.. Whitehall, PA. Business Administration Markcting ACMO. Citamard. Society (or the Advancement of Management. Marching Band. Symphonic Band Asscnmacher, Peter W., Willow Grove. PA. Business Administration. Aston, Mary Jean. Mt. Joy. PA. Nutsing. Aubel, Phil L., York, PA History R.O.T.C. Associa tion ol United States Army Award. American Veterans Association Award. Intramurals. Aymold, Jill Ann, Finksburg. MD. Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Phi Sorority. Greek Council _________________________________ My ultimate goal? To be happy. Babcock, Constance S., Lancaster. PA. Music Indus tries Studies. College Communlly Orchestra. Chamber Ensembk-. Dean's List Baer. Roger A.. Slcellon. PA. Secondary Education Social Studies. Rugby Club. Football. Track and Field. Bahls, Michelle Eileen, Ardsley. PA Business Administration Markcting. American Marketing Association. University Activities Board. Gamma Sigma Alpha Sorority. Bailey, Connie Jean. Mechanicsburg PA Second ary Education Mathematics. Freshman Chemis try Award. Chi Alpha Tau. Greek Council. Citamard Baker. Lisa Michelle. Lincoln University. PA. Ele mentery Education. Cheerleading. Chanteurs. Ballard. Barbara A., Landisville. PA. Business Ad ministration. AMA. Kappa Delta Chi. Banks. Jill Kimberly. Dcwningtown. PA. Political Science. Council of Trustees. Barnett, Deborah Jean. West Chester. PA. Spanish. Marching Band. United Campus Ministry. Barovich. Lisa M., Paoll. PA. Computer Science. Dean's List. Phi Kappa Phi. University Scholars Program. Marching Band. Departmental Honors. Chairman's List. Bartch. Janet E.. Columbia. PA. Music Education University Choir. University and Community Orchestra. Music Department Honor Roll. Sym phonic Band. University Marching Unit. Mallet and Percussion Ensemble. Non-Traditional Students Organization. Barton. Phoebe Margaret, Flemington. NJ. Elementary Education. Sigma Phi Delta. Bateman. Beth Ann. Norristown. PA English. Dorm Council. English Club. Snapper Bauknecht. Brenda Sue. Huntingdon Valley. PA Computer Science. Alpha Sigma Alpha. Dean's List Beard. Gregory Edward. Lebanon. PA Chemistry American Chemical Society. Dean's Advisory Council. Wintzell Wright Award. Medal Scholarship Winner. Beardslec. Becky Anne. Millersville. PA. Art. Mil lersville University Choir. University Activities Board. Student Senate. Cultural Affairs Commute. Beavers. Sharon L., Carlisle. PA English Journalism Political Science. Touchtone. Snap per. Women's Track and Cross Country. English Honorary Society. Alpha Phi Omega. Silver Pen Award. Becher, Kathleen Mac. Harrisburg. PA Medical Technology. Marching Band. Indoor Winter Guard. Dorm Activities Council. Dean's List. Becker. Jeanne L., Emigsvillc. PA. Elementary Education. Chanteurs, Intramurals. Backer, Timothy Lee. Elizabethtown, PA. Industrial Arts Education. Bell. James M., Bensalem. PA. Political Science English. Belzner, Kimberly Ann. Saranac Lake. NY. German United Campus Ministries. University Choir. 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Drosdak, Stephanie Ann, Reading. PA. Psychology Wrestling Belle. Omega Theta Sigma. Greek Council. Duncan. Jacqueline O.. Lancaster. PA Business Administration. Dunham. Susan Lynne, Glenside. PA Elementary EducatkxvEerly Childhood __________________________________eee Now that they put the dorm phones in the rooms, no one on my wing socializes in the hallways like they used to. Eaglcr, Ann Mkhele. Thompsontown. PA. Ekmcn-tary Education. Della Phi Eta. Intramurals. Eberly, Harold Eugene. Lititz. PA. Industry G Technology. Epsilon Phi Tau. Industry ond Technology Association. Eckton. Susan A., Sinking Spring. PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood. PSEA. Early Childhood Education Association. John Newman Association Elisil. Paul J., Norristown. PA. Computet Science. Sigma Tau Gamma. Powerlifing Club. Intramurals. ACM Engle. Karen Louise, Lebanon. PA. Business Administration Marketing American Marketing Association. Society for the Advancement of Management. Dean's List. Erb. 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Secondary EducatiorVBiology. Fortna. Bradley R., Jonestown. PA. Business Administration Accounting Accounting Club. Intramurals Fortna, Tamar Marie. Millersville. PA. Music Education. Community College Orchestra. Concert Choir. Songwriters and Music Business Club. MENC Fossi. Edward James. Sinking Spring. PA. Business Administratlon Accounting. Jazz Ensemble. WIXQ. Intramurls. Dean's List Foust, Brenda. Bethlehem. PA. Special Education. CEC Fox. Sheryl Marie, Middletown. PA Business Administration. Francis. Michelle D.. Wilmington. DE. Elementary Educat lorVSpecial Education. Frangiadis. Vasilia, Lebanon. PA. English French International Relations Club Frantz, Kristine L, Mechanicsburg PA. Speech Communications. Delta Zeta Fritz, Joseph F.. Lancaster. PA. Communications. Cross Country. Track and Field. WIXQ. All PSAC Track and Field Fry. Elizabeth S.. York. PA Secondary Education English. Chi Alpha Tau. ----------------- | It's better in Brookwood! Gable. Amy Jo. Dallastown, PA. 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Society for the Advancement of Management. Campus Crusade for Christ. College Republicans Gretz. Kevin Richard. Collegevillc. PA. Computer Science. Soccer. Cheerleading. Bowllnq Club. Gross, Maureen Ann, Lattimer, PA. Mathematics Math Club. Sigma Tau Gamma White Rose Guinette, Gregory Scott. Malvern. PA. Business AdminislratiorVManagement. Gamma Pi. Intra murals. Gutekunst, David Louis. Easton. PA. Computer Science. Dean's List. Intramurals. American Marketing Association I’m ready for a break. I feel like I’ve been going to school forever! Haines. Donald Charles Jr., Lancaster. PA, History ACMO. Snapper. Veritas. Hangen. David P., Reading. PA Industrial Arts. Football. Offensive Player of the Year. Baseball. Hansell. Kenneth A. Jr., Green Lane. PA Economics. Harding, Deborah Marie. Reinholds. PA Secondary Education Mathematics. Track and Field. Hart, Laura C., Pottstown, PA. Communications Public Relations. University Activities Board. Songwriters and Music Business Club. DAC. 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Industiral Arts Education. EPT. Industrial Arts Society. Industrial Technology Society. Hollister. Robert Michael. Lancaster, PA. Industrial Arts. DAC. Phi Sigma Pi ECAP, Industry and Tech’ nology Association Holloway. C. Scott. Hilltown. PA. Computer Science. Phi Sigma PI. Volleyball Club. Holowsko, Anna Maria, North Wales. PA English Business Administration. English Club. Intramurals. Homlg, Jeff. Primos. PA Economics. R.O.T.C.. In tramurals. Hornig, Joseph F., Primos. PA. Business Administration. Homing. Dean Allen. Temple. PA. Computer Science. Marching Band. Gamma Pi Horst. Joseph George, Washington Boro. PA. Business Administration Hoskins. Robert Mkhael. Kingwood. TX. Computer Science. Football Hostetler, Carol Ann. Lancaster. PA Elementary Education. Student Senate. Hougentogkr, Kelly Lynn. Lancaster. PA Psychology. Psychology Club. Houtz, Ted Wayne. Newport. PA. Business Administratiorv Finance. Intramurals. Howard. Kathleen. Lancaster. PA. English. GAB Hrebenach. 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Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. Paul Nichols Earth Science Scholarship. Deans List. American Meteorological Sockty. Knapp. Thomas A., Landisville. PA English Journalism. The Snapper. Silver Pen Awards. Stcinmon Communications Scholarships. Senior Class Gift Committee. Peace Coalition. Touchstone. Dean's List. Knappcnberger, Mary. Allentown. PA. Special Education Elementary Education. Student Sen ate. Allocations Committee. Cultural Affairs Committee. Executive Council. Chamber Ensemble. Community Orchestra. Council for Exceptional Children Knickerbocker. Carol B.. Orelarvd. PA. Environ men tal Biology. Priority. Biology Club. Knipe. Harvey W. Jr., Lansdaie. PA. Mathematics' Computer Science. Gamma Pi. Intramurals. Greek Council. Koch. Cathieen M., Yardley. PA. Economics Mathematics. Dean's List. Magna Cum Laude. Kostenbader, Cynthia L., Eagleville. PA Elemen tary Education. Chi Alpha Tau. ECEA. Kraft. Bruce David, Shillington. PA. Economics. Krall. Karen Y.. Annville. PA. Business Administration Accounting Krall. Regina Kathryn. Annville. PA. Business Administration. ROTC. Kramp, Brian Neil. Ebensburg PA. Business Administration. Golf Team. Student Senator Kroh, Cynthia Lou, Pitman. NJ. Elementary Educat iorVEarly Childhood Kruhm, Lisa Carol. Laurel. MD. Computer Science Omega Theta Sigma. ___________________________________m Some courses I look by accident opened up whole new areas of interest for me. Others opened up whole new realms of boredom. Lahm. Heidi Lee. Phoenixvilk. PA. Music Industry Studies Tennis Team. Delta Phi Eta. Musk Busi ness and Songwriter's Club. Symphonic Band 254 • Senior DirectoryLamson, Glen E., White Haven. PA. Occupational Safety Hygiene Management. ASSE Laucr, George Joseph, Oxford. PA. Industrial Arts Education. Epsilon Pi Tau. Industry and Technology Association. Bowling Club Lauer, John Allen Jr., Oxford. PA. Industrial Arts Epsilon Pi Tau. Bowling Club. Industry and Technology Association. Lauver, John Brent, Port Royal. PA Industrial Arts. Lawler. Leo L. Ill, Hanover. PA. Industrial Arts Lawrence. Mary Beth, Hanover. PA. Art. Le, Thu M., Lancaster. PA. Business Administration Accounting. Leaman, Randall S.. Terre Hill, PA. English Journalism The Snapper, Sleinman Communications Scholarship. Advisor's Award. Editor's Choke Award. IVCF. Learner, Kelly E.. Quakertown. PA Mcdkal Technology. LeDonnc, Scan Ann, Bangor. PA. Special Education. Chi Alpha Tau. Lee, Stacy Ann, Reading. PA Elementary Education Early Childhood. Phi Sigma Sigma. ECEA. Intramurals. Lesse. Michelle Diane. Reading. PA. Computer Scicnce Economics. Lehman, Beth Ann. Codorus. PA Psychology. Cheerleading. Lchn, Madeline Lorraine, Lancaster. PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood Early Childhood Education Association Club. SPSEA Lennon. Joseph D., Glenside. PA Industrial Arts. Intramurals. Industrial Arts Association. Lentz, Darin Robert, Lebanon. PA Biology. University Activities Board. Volleyball Club. Outing Club. Biology Club. Lepold, Pamela J., Bel Air. MD. Elementary Educa lion. Light, Debra Jean, Douglassvillc. PA. Social Work Social Work Organization. Intramurals. Outing Club. Lilly. Stephen W.. Lancaster. PA. Mathematics. Undauer, Kevin T„ Denver. PA. Business Administration. Millcrsville Accounting Association. Lindcmuth. James E„ Lancaster. PA. Physics Physics Club. Lineaweaver. Kim Marie, Lancaster, PA Psychol ogy. Alpha Sigma Alpha. Greek Council. Lingg, Kristine Annette. York. PA Business Admin slration Chi Alpha Tau. Delta Phi Eta. Littkcll, James B.. Aston. PA Biology Priority Club. Utile. Kristin Mary, King of Prussia. PA Elemen tary Education. Intramurals. Livezey. John D.. North Wales. PA. Computer Science. Intramurals. Lloyd. Mark Stephen, Boyertown. PA Computer Science. Phi Sigma Pi. Intramurals. Loar. Laurl A., Lancaster. PA Art Lobb. Jeffrey Charles. Lansdownc. PA. Business Administration. Society for Advancement in Man agement. Intramurals. Loeb. Lisa Marie, Lancaster. PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Beta Phi Delta. Long, Ann Margaret, Annville. PA Social Work. Alpha Sigma Tau. Social Work Organization. Long. Daryl M.. Lititz. PA. Computer Science. Mil-lersville Christian Fellowship. Long. Michael Jon, Lancaster. PA Industrial Arts. Industrial Arts Society. Longenccker, Lori Ann. Lebanon. PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Early Childhood Education Association. Delta Phi Eta. Outing Club. Longenccker, Sheryl. Elizabethtown. PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Marching Band. Louclla, Michael William, Bcnsalem. PA. Secondary Education English. ACMO. Citamard. AASC. George Street Carnival. English Club. Ludwig. Alice Kay, Ashland. PA. Social Work. Social Work Organization. Senior Directory Lusk, Susan Marie. Utltz. PA Business Administration. Field Hockey. SAM Lyon, Gregory Owen, Millcrsville. PA. English. Intramurals. Snapper. Lyter, Timothy Alan. Hummelstown. PA. Communications. Intramurals. ______________________________M 4U4l_ Lancaster may not be the most excilirrg place, but it has a lot to offer. Ma, Xiao, Beijing. PR. of China Earth Science Geology MacNutt, Katharine Ann, Pottsvillc. PA Elementary Education Early Childhood. Science Fiction and Fantasy Society. Early Childhood Education Assoication. Newman Association. United Campus Ministry. Magrogan, Caroly, Brookhaven. PA. Biology Respiratory Therapy Makosky, Charles G.. Portage. PA. Engineering Physks Computer Science. Physks Club. Maloney, Daniel P., Ferndale. PA. Computer Science. Manley, Mark Hayden. Palmyra. PA. Mathematics ROTC Markman, Joanne M„ Manassas. VA. Psychology. DAC. RSA. Marsh, Lori Suzanne, Clinton, NJ Art Alpha Sigma Alpha Marshall, Andrew. Philadelphia. PA. Speech Communications. Basketball Team. Martin, Donald Edward. York. PA. Musk. Jazz Band. Intramurals. Music Business Club. Martin. Judy W.. New Holland. PA Biology. Martin. Sherri Lynn, Jarrettsvllle. MD Elementary Education Early Childhood. Millcrsville Christian Fellowship. Intramurals. Martin. William David. Lancaster. PA. Elementary Education. Marvel. Ernest Jacob. West Chester. PA. Industrial Arts. Massar, Brian David. Cornwall. PA Business Ad minisl rat ion Finance Marketing. Soccer. Omisron Gamma Omega. Amerkan Marketing Association Mathias. Patrice Marie. Middletown. PA Elementary Education Student PSEA. Maurer, James B.. Columbia. PA. Business Administration Accounting. Accounting Associa Uon. Mavros. Julie Aileen, Lancaster. PA. Psychology. Mays. Amy E.. Lancaster, PA Business Administration A arkcting. Delta Phi Eta, Society for the Advancement for Management. American AVarketing Association. McClellan, Lori Ann, Willow Street. PA. English. McCloskey. Charlene. Philadelphia. PA. Business Administration Finanacc. Society for the Advancement of Management, Intramurals. Dorm Activities Council. McCreary. Bryan Scott, New Cumberland. PA. Mathematics. Intramurals. Math Club. 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Physics Club. McGee, Mary Catherine, Mountville. PA. Occupational Safety Hygiene Management. American Society of Safety Engineers. American industrial Hygiene Association. Sigma Tau Gamma White Rose McGInley, Craig Arthur, Ridley Park. PA. Business Administration. All Campus Musical Organization. Citamard. Society for the Advancement of Management McGriff, Louis I, Philadelphia. PA. Occupational Safety Hygiene Management. Intramurals. American Society of Safety Employees. American In-dustiral Hygiene Association McGrogan. James B., Broomall. PA. Business Administration Financc. Baseball. McKevitt, James Joseph. Warminster. PA. Bust-ness Administration Rugby Club. McLean. Nancy Ann. Mountain Top. PA GermarV International Business. Marching Band. ACMD. Citamard. McNally. Patricia A.. Philadelphia. PA. Social Work Gerontology. Marching Band. Indoor Guard. Women s Tennis Team. Social Work Organization. Beta Phi Delta McNeil, Thomas J., Reading. PA. Elementary Education Gospel Choir. WIXQ McTaggart, Thomas J., Havertown. PA. Business Administration Managemcnt. Meier, Joseph Harry. Millcrsville. PA Computer Science Mathcmatks. Isaac Seiverling Junior Math Award. Mellor, Peter Earl, Quarryville. PA Business Administration Marketing. Omicron Gamma Omega. Amerkan Marketing Association. Intermurals. Melrath. Jill. Oxford. PA. Business Administration Accounting. Intramurals. Accounting Association. Menges, Cheryl. Grantville. PA Musk Education. Marching Band. Symphonic Band. Madrigal Singers. Choir. Orchestra Merrill, Craig A.. Newton. NJ Secondary EducatiorvHistory. Rugby Club Messina. Mary Beth A., Whitehall. PA Special Edu cation. Who's Who Among American Colleges and Universities. Delta Phi Eta. Dorm Activities Council, Council for Exceptional Children. Methven, Laureen, Secane, PA. Business Administration Accounting. Metzler, Tracey Lynn, New Providence. PA. Biology. Priority Club, Search for Excellence. Dean's List. Mkhael, Lisa Diana, Lancaster. PA. Psychology Michaels. Christine Renee, Effort. PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Phi Kappa Phi. Intervarsity Christian Fellowship. Early Childhood Association. University Choir Michener. Michael J.. Pcquca. PA. Mathematics. Mikuka. Lorrl Anne, Millcrsville. PA. English Touchstone. Sigma Phi Delta. Greek Council. Miller. Beth Ann, Lewisburg. PA Psychology. Soft ball. Intramurals. Miller. Eric P.. Soudcrton. PA. Industrial Arts. Epsilon Pi Tau. Industrial Arts Society. Miller. KaJ F.. Boyertown. PA. Secondary EducatiorV English. Acacia. Touchstone. Intramurals Miller, Kris Ellen, York. PA. Computer Science. Women's Volleyball Club Senior Directory • 255Senior Directory Miller, Lisa Michelle. Dover. PA Elementary EducatiorvEarly Childhood. Bowling Club. Miller. Mark A., Camp Hill. PA Broadcast Communications. WIXCL Miller. Pam M., Lancaster. PA. Secondary Education Mathematics Miller. Paul Edward. York. PA. Computer Science Miller, Robert John. Harlcysville. PA. Industiral Arts. Water Polo. Gamma Pi. Intramurals. Mills. Richard M., Bensalem. PA Computer Science. Minnich, Jeffrey Todd. Fort Washington. MD. Biology Respiratory Therapy. Mitchell. Barbara J., Lancaster. PA. Sociology. Non Traditional Students. Mark Stine Attainment Award. Mitchell. Keith Patrick. Lancaster. PA. Secondary Educalion Social Studies. Phi Sigma Pi. Mlaki. Abidan J., Dar-Es-Salaam Tanzania. East Africa. Meteorology. Racquet Ball. Departmental Honors. Molz. Eric Brian. Wrightsville. PA. Physics. Phi Sigma Pi. Physics Club. Moore. Roberta Marie, Hawley. PA. Art. Dean’s List. Morey. Michelle Suzettc, York. PA Elementary Education Early Childhood. Morgan. Bruce M.. Terre Hill. PA. English Touchstone. Distinguished Service Award. Steinman Scholarship. Morrison. Ann. Lititz. PA. Special Education NTS. CEC. Moser. Darryl L.. Frederick. PA. Computer Science Moser. Deborah A.. Boycrtown. PA. Business Ad ministration. Moyer. Courtney D., Soudcrton. PA Industrial Arts Phi Kappa Sigma. Moyer, Mary J.. Akron. PA. Elementary Education. Intramurals. Mucklow, Carol Leigh. Tunkhannock. PA. Biology Respiratory Therapy. Mullen, Michael E.. Jeffersonville. PA Computer Science. Phi Sigma Pi. Teamsters Local 830 Scholarship, Joseph Torchia Scholarship. Student Alumni Association. Student Senate. Dean's List. Dean s Student Advisory Council. Murawski. Karen A.. Harrisburg. PA. Business Administration Accounting Murphy, Bradford W.. Cochranville. PA Business Administration. Phi Sigma Pi. Intramurals. Society for the Advancement of Management. Dorm Activities Council Mutter, Jayne Ellen. Pennsburg. PA Business Administration Accounting. American Marketing Association. National Accounting Association. Myers. Barbara Ann, Carlisle. PA Elementary Education Early Childhood Myers, Sherrie Lynn, Hanover. PA. Psychology. Marching Band. Dean's List Myers. William Herman III. Carlisle. PA. Communications Broadcasting WIXQ. Intervarsity Christian Fellowship. GAB ________________________________ Graduation is very expensive. I've been using funds I didn 't know I had. Naimoli, Patricia M., Holmes. PA. Social Work. Social Work Organization. Sigma Phi Delta. Nauman, David Lowell, Lititz. PA. Business Administration. Accounting Club. Volleyball Club. Intramurals. Nclffer. Donald Leroy. Pottstown. PA. Biology. Biology Club. Priority Club. Nickel, Joellen Marie, Glenshaw, PA. Mathematics Spanish Phi Lambda Sigma. Departmental Honors in Mathematics. Spanish Club Nicklaus. Jennifer Renee, Mountvllle. PA. Business Administration. Intramurals, Society for the Advancement of Management Nikolaus. John Mark. Columbia. PA Business Administrat ion Managcment Noll. Linda J., Camp Hill. Pa. Psychology. Snapper. Phi Lambda Sigma. Psycholoyg Club. Noll, Pamela Sue, Lancaster. PA. Elementary Education. Dean's List. Noll. Nancy Elaine. Elizabethtown. PA. Art Education. Millersville Christian Fellowship. Intervarsity Christian Fellowship. Norbury. Suzanne P.. Wilmington. DE. English. Women's Track and Field. Novak. Mari Lyn. Gettysburg. PA. Medical Technol ogy. Dean's List. Apsculapian Society. ________________________________ It seemed like a lot of writing at the time, all those term papers, essays and stuff, but God. it really helped Obelz. Michele Monique. Lancaster. PA. Art Education Intramurals. Art Student Organization. O'Brien, Christine M.. Secane, PA. Business AdministratiorVAccounting. Volleyball Club. O'Connor, Robert Emmitt. Wallingford. PA. Busi ness Administration. Ice Hockey. O’Kccner. Patrick. Lancaster. PA Industrial Arts. Phi Kappa Sigma Olson, Steven Lee. Oley. PA. Business Administration. Touchstone, Dean's List. Student Senate. Earl Hite Award O'Malley. Kevin George. Manheim. PA Secondary EducatiorvBiology. Sigma Pi. Biology Club. O’Neal. Paula Michelle. Duneannon. PA. Business Administration. Phi Lambda Sigma. Orihuel, Eric. Quarryville. PA Computer Science Soccer, Omicron Gamma Omega. Intramurals. International Relations Club O'Sullivan, Daniel W., Dillsburg, PA Chemical Oceanography. American Chemical Society. Marching Band, Over. Robert Sharpe, Newville. PA. Industrial Arts. Basketball. Outing Club. __________________________________ Being an R.A. is a goodjob. but it doesn 't pay enough. Painter, Sharon, Lancaster. PA. Business Administration. Palmer. Lynctte Michelle, Harrisburg. PA Psychol ogy. University Correction Central Committee. Chantcurs. Psychology Club. Black Student On ion. Parmer, Jennifer Sue. Terre Hill. PA. Social Work Social Work Organization. Paul. Steven M., Parlin, NJ Mathematics. Army ROTC. People, Patricia Elaine. Lansdownc. PA. Biology. Biology Club. Pernsley. Lynwood Harrison. West Chester. PA. Economics. Alpha Phi Alpha. Track Team. Intramu-rals. Economics Club. P:tro. Gloria Ann, Doylestown. PA Elementary Education. Dean's List. Pettigrew. Beth Ann. Florham Pk. NJ. Library Science. Plummer. Janae M., Portage. PA. Elementary Edu- I cation. f ff, Bonnie Sue. Red Lion. PA. Elementary Education. Outing Club. Bowling Club. Dean's List I ftsntz, Lyn Ringquist. Lancaster. PA. Earth Science Geology Porter. Michelle Renee. Shippcnsburg. PA Special I Education. Omega Theta Sigma. Cheerlcading Pbsey, Sandra W.. Lancaster. PA Business Admin-stration. NTS. Phi Kappa Phi Ftosipanko-Rciff. Sue Anne. Lancaster. PA. Ea nomics. Women's Track. Pressler, Deborah Lynn. Paoli. PA. Sociology. Synchronized Swimming. Sociology Club, Campus Crusades Price, Teresa Lynn. Fleetwood. PA Computer Scicncc Business Administration Management. Women s Tennis. University Choir. Prouse, Diane D., Strasburg. PA. Business Administration. American Marketing Club. Pumphrcy, Lee Ann. Malvern. PA Elementary EducatiorvEarly Childhood. Early Childhood Education Association. --------------------------------- . . . Gaige Hall, or as we like to call it. The Cage.''. . . Queenc. Jacqueline M.. Philadelphia. PA. Music Education. Symphonic Band. Orchestra. Umver sity Choir. Omega Theta Sigma. MENC, ACMO Musicals. Quinn. Christine Marie. Drcxel Hill. PA Nuclear Medicine Technology. Alpha Sigma Tau ___________________________Wl I'm so itchy to gel out of here. Ragan, Donna L., Strasburg. PA. Business Administration Management. University March ing Band Rathsam. Robert C.. Lancaster. PA. Business Administration. Tau Kappa Epsilon. Powerlifting Team. Accounting Club. Dean's List. Raudabough. Natalie. Mount Joy. PA. Secondary EducatRxVBiotogy Raught. Constance Lynette, Mechanicsburg. PA Mathematics Chi Alpha Tau Rauhala. Marjo Riitta, Turku. Finland. English Women's Track and Field. Delta Phi Eta. Snapper. Intramurals. International Relations Club. Rayburn. James L.. East Prospect. PA. Industry Technology. Epsilon Pi Tau. Reantillo. Lisa Marie. Doylestown. PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Reddish. Deborah Lee, Abingdon. MD. Special Education. Field Hockey and Lacrosse Statistician Manager Reed, Dion L., Allentown. PA. Occupational Safety Hygiene Management. Football. Reen, Donna Lynn. Allentown. PA. Secondary EducatkxVMathcmatics. International Relations Club. Intramurals. Reichart. Traci Lynn. Reading. PA, Psychology. Marching Band. Reindollar, Shirley A., Lancaster. PA. Nursing. Rentschler, Jeffrey Allen. Sinking Spring PA. Business Administration. Rhodes, Tammy Kay. Delta. PA. Special Education. Council for Exceptional Children. Ricduti, Robert Louis, Exton. PA. English. English Honor Society. Intramurals. 256 • Senior DirectorySenior Directory Richards. Kimberly G.. Lancaster. PA Business AdminlstratkxVMarkcting. American .Marketing Association. Richards. Susan Ruth. Chalfonl. PA Elementary EducatiorvEarly Childhood Deans List. Early Childhood Education Association. Intramurals. Rickert. Scott L.. Camp Hill. PA. Business AdministratiorVAccounting. Accounting Club. Intramurals. Rider. Brian Andrew. Mechanicsburg. PA. Political Science. Phi Kappa Sigma. Greek Council. Political Science Organisation. Student Alumni Committee. Riegel. Daryl D., Quakertown. PA. Computer Science. Rishar. John R. Jr., Millcrsville. Pa. Political Soence Economics Student Senate. Phi Kappa Sigma. Ritter, Sherri Ann, Boyertown. PA Business Administration Accounting. Omega Thcto Sigma. Rltz. Cynthia L.. Lancaster. PA. Computer Science Mathematics. Student Senate. Commuting Students Association. Math Club. Rivenburg. Kevin Ronald. Bel Air. MD Computer Science Phi Sigma Pi. Jazz Ensemble. Pep Band Roberts. Michele Lynn. Marietta. PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Robinson, James M.. New Oxford. PA. Secondary EducatiorVSocial Studies History. Intramurals. Rohaly. Gregory D., Bethel Park. PA. Meteorology American Meteorological Society. Tau Kappa Epsilon. Rotella, Stephanie M.. Exton, PA Special Educa lion. Council for Exceptional Children. Outing Club. Roth. John Jacob III, Elizabethtown. PA. Computer Science. Roth. 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Dean s List. Sauer, Thomas P., Lancaster, PA. Computer Science Bicycle Club. Sauers. George Gregory. Camp Hill. PA. Business Administration. Sax. David Charles, Philadelphia. PA. Mathematics, i University Choir. Men s Ensemble. Student Sen- ate Allocations Committee. Course Honors. i Dean s List. Saxon, Arthur H., Wayne. PA Meteorology Saylor, Linda E.. Red Lion. PA. Psychology Kappa Delta Phi Say man. Lynn R.. Williamsport. PA. Computer Science. Intramurals. Schada, John Erik. Horsham. PA. Economics. Athletic Trainer. Scheetz, Cecelia M.. Millcrsville. PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Schempp. Jamie Gene. Flourtown. PA. Industrial Arts. Intramurals. Schlater, Donald E.. Havcrtown. PA. Industrial Arts Education. Ice Hockey. Phi Kappa Sigma. Schlegel. Kathleen Marie, Myerstown. PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Phi Lambda Sigma. Early Childhood Education Association. Schmidt. Howard D.. Toms River. NJ. Meteorology AMS. Intramurals. Schmuck. John D., New Holland. PA. Business Administration. Schonely, Wendy Jo. Kutztown. PA. Social Work. Marching Band. Social Work Organization Schonour. Michelle A.. Mohnion. PA. Business Administration Schweizer. Cynthia Kathleen. Robesonia. PA. Elementary EducationEarly Childhood Upgrading Urban Education. Scott. Judy A.. Conestoga. PA Business Admlms tration. Scott. Michael T.. Mullica Hill. NJ. Elementary Education. Crosscountry. Track. Seiler. Karen R.. Liverpool. PA. Business Administration Accounting American Accounting Association. Selby. Bruce Edward. Littlcstown. PA. Economics. Sellers, Lisa Marie. Peguea. PA. Elementary Education. Student Senate. Serafin. Angela Mary. Washington Boro. PA. Nursing. Who's Who in American Universities. Phi Kappa Phi. Nurses Organization Shade, Lori Joan. McConnellsburg, PA Business Adminislration Finance. Society for the Advancement of Management. Shank. Stacey L., Lancaster. PA Physics Physics Club. Society of Physics Students. American Women in Science. 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James Hartzell Piano Award. Ascher Composition Award. University Choir. Symphonic Band. Men's Ensemble. Handbell Choir. MENC Slisher, Traci Anne, Reading. PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Smee. Kimberly Ann, Dover. PA. Mathematics. Smith. Barbara A.. Womelsdorf. PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood. Student PSEA. DAC. Delta Phi Eta. Dean's List. Smith. Barbara Jean, Schaeffers!own. PA. History. Smith, Brian Douglas, Speech Communkrations. Men's Lacrosse. Wrestling. Volleyball. Citamard Smith. Cynthia Ann. Elizabethtown, PA English Snapper. United Campus Ministry. Student Sen ate. English Club. Smith, James Richard. Philadelphia. PA Psychology. Touchstone. WIXQ. Intramurals. Psychology Club. Smith. Sally Ann, Holtwood. PA. Music Education Marching Band, Symphonic Band. University Choir. Smith, Stephanie M.. Bowmanstown. PA. Business Administration. Intramurals. SAM. Smoker, Alison G.. Millersville. PA. Secondary Education Mathematics. Bowling Club. Sneibaker. Loretta Marie, Camp Hill. PA. Nuclear Medicine Technology. Kappa Delta Phi. College Community Orchestra. Aesculapian Society. Sofroney, Kimberly Kristina, Ocean View. NJ. Special Education. Phi Lambda Sigma. Acacia. Intra-murals Spak, Stephen John. Strasburg PA. Business Ad ministration. Spence. Lynne D., Doyleslown. PA. Mathematics University Choir. Intervarsity Christian Fellowship, Archery. Stadel, Donna W.. Mountvllle. PA. Nursing RN Club. Delta Phi Eta. Phi Kappa Phi. Dean's Advisory Council. Who's Who in American Women, Stafford. James R. Jr., Lcwislown. PA. Industrial Arts. Wrestling. Dean's List. Cum Laude. Epsilon Pi Tau Stafford. Patricia Kim. Freehold. NJ. Computer Science Phi Kappa Phi Stanley. Michelle Renee. Lancaster. PA. Psychology Sigma Phi Omega. Pennsylvania Student Education Association. Starr. Scott J.. Reading. PA. Speech Communications. WIXQ. Omicron Gamma Omega. Stasulli. Cynthia Ann, Shenandoah. PA. Secondary EducatiorVMalhematics. Outing Club. Math Club. Intramurals Stauffer, Jennifer L., Auburn. PA. Secondary Education Mathematics. Stauffer, Thomas P., Christiana. PA. Industrial Arts Education Epsilon Pi Tau. Stebner, Denise Lynn, Levittown. PA Elementary EducatiorvEarly Childhood. ECEA. Dorm Council. Stccz, John Joseph, Phocnixville. PA. Business Administration. Phi Sigma Pi. Joseph Torchia Scholarship Award. Intramurals. Stecz. Joseph John. Phocnixville. PA. Business Ad ministration. Phi Sigma Pi. Intramurals. 1 Senior Directory 257Senior Directory Stefan). Suzanne Marie, Scranton. PA. Secondary EducatlorVSoc ioloqy Phi Sigma Sigma. Women's Swimming Team Steffy, Gayle Diane, Denver. PA. Biology Environmental Science. Intramurals. Priority. Stetler, Steven Scott. Wilmington. DE Geological Oceanography Stettner, Michael A., Allentown. PA. Secondary Education Earth Science. Stitely, Jill Dawn, Felton. PA. Special Education Dolphin Club. Synchronized Swim Team. Stoeffler. Margaret Mary. New Cumberland. PA. Mathematics Stoltzfus. Debra, Millersville. PA Business Administration. Stoner. John Alan. Mercersburg. PA Economics. Phi Kappa Sigma. Stoops. R. Michael. Lancaster. PA. Economics Sigma Tau Gamma. Stork, Charles Francis. Lancaster. PA. Economics Stoudt, Cathy J.. Middletown. PA Elementary Education Early Childhood SPSEA. ECEA. Strancre. Eric E., Downington. PA. Industrial Art. Strausbaugh, Heidi Jean. Spring Grove. PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood. PSEA. ECEA. Intramurals. Dean's List. Honors Award Stuebing. Karen Mary. Upper Black Eddy. PA Psychology. Marching Band. Psychology Club. Stump, Kristina Marie, Jacobus. PA Elementary Education. Campus Crusade lor Christ. College Republicans. Susan, Robert Scott. Frackvillc. PA. Biology Respiratory Therapy Sweigart, Jeffery S.. laureldale. PA Computer Science. Computer Science Club. Accounting Club. WlXa Touchstone. Swcitzcr, Cynthia Kay. Denver. PA Business AdministratiorVMarkcting Americon Marketing Association. Intramurals. Swisher, Daryl Lee, Fredericksburg. PA. Communications Theatcr. Citamsrd. Intramurals. ___________________________ttt. I was happy to hear that the university was plannir g to strengthen the structure of its general education ivquiremcnts. but unfortunately. I watched it degenerate into a political squabble Dial accomplished very little. Talipsky. Julia Ann. Leviltown. PA Secondary Education Mathematics. Softball. Inlramurals. Tatz. Sheri Lyn. Wantaugh. NY. Marine Biology. Pri only. Student Honors Association Taylor. Usa M.. Harrisburg. PA. Art Education In tramurals Taylor. Melissa B.. Boiling Springs. PA. Elementary Education. Teller. Christine L., Harrisburg PA. Psychology. Field Hockey. Softball. Tennis. Templln, Julie Ann. Lebanon. PA Communications. Communications Club. Sigma Phi Della. Dean's List. Tobias. Douglas Charles. Harrisburg PA. Computer Science. Bowling Club. Water Polo. Intramurals Tranter, Mary C.. York. PA Nursing. Travis, Diane M., Downingtown. PA Nursing Trump. Andrew Wayne. Hanover. PA Industrial Arts. Football Tsoflias. Angela, Lancaster. PA Business Administration Accounting Accounting Assoca-tion. Tunnell. Donald R.. Coopersburg PA Computer Science. Intramurals Turn. Gina Marie. Mcchamcsburg. PA History. Clio Award __________________UHU What do I like to do? I should say partying, but I don 't think I want you to put that in the book. (Jpton. Stacey Usbcth. Upper Darby. PA Psychology. Psychology Club. University Choir. Utz. Katherine Mary. Downingtown. PA. Elemen tary Education. ____________________________OWA The worst thing about commuting was tryiruj to Find a parking space. I mean, some days I had to park on the grass somewhere to get to class o i lime, and when I came back. I had a ticket! Valenti, Louann M., Bristol. PA Biology Resplratory Therapy. Valudes. Diane M., Lancaster. PA. Psychology VanFleet, Robin Leigh, Clarks Summit. PA Psychology. Psychology Club. Vassallo, Dorothy Ann. Upper Darby. PA. Business Administratlon Managemenl Society for the Ad vancement of Management. Dorm Activities Council. Vassil, Ann L., Lancaster. PA Business Admlnisira lion. American Marketing Association Ventresca. Linda Lee, Chalfont. PA Secondary Education Spamsh Choir. John Newman Association. Delta Phi Eta. Vincent. Stephen Michael. Harleysville. PA Com puter Science. Marching (kind. Symphonic Band. Volz. Tina Murphy. Holtwood. PA. Elementary Edu cation. Pi Delta Omicron. National Science Teachers Association Votta. Karen A., King of Prussia. PA Business Administration Marketing. Woman's Track and Field. American Marketing Association. __________________COCOW- I had the pleasure of meeting and working with many dedicated and caring staff members here. Unfortunately, I've also met some who. secure in their positions, put a minimum of enthusiasm into their work. In those cases, everyone suffers. Wagaman, Andrea N.. Smoketown. PA Elementary Education. Upgrading Urban Education. Citi-mard Wagner. Darin L., Newville. PA Secondary Educotion Sociel Studics Hislory. Phi Sigma Pi. Wagner. Jody Todd. Wyomissing Hills. PA Com puter Science Marching Band. Symphonic Band. Pep Band Wagoner. Robert V.. East Earl. PA Meteorology Mathematics. Wall, Kimberly Ann, Lltlt . PA. Elementary Education Early Childhood Marching Band. Pep Band. Dorm Activities Council. Walsh. Ellen Marie. Clarks Green. PA. Elementary Education Walsh. Robert J.. Salfordville. PA English Water Polo. Touchstone. Walton. David R.. Lancaster. PA. Computer Science. Ward. Patrice H., Woodlyn. PA French Busincss Watson. Ellen Elizabeth. York. PA. Secondary Education Biology. Dean's List. Intramurals. Watson. Janice Lynn, York. PA Elementary Education. Dean's List. Intramurals. Laura B. Doering Library Service Award Weancr, Alan Richard. Gettysburg. PA. Industrial Arts Education. Tou Kappa Epsilon. Weathers. Maureen P.. Media. PA. Elementary EducattorVEarly Childhood Marching Band. In-tramurals. DAC. Weaver. Keith A.. Akron. PA Occupational Safety Hygiene Management Weaver. Lois A., Lancaster. PA Spanish Weedon. Vaughn Dexter. York. PA Computer Sci cnce. Balck Student Union. Allen-Coleman Award Wehnke, Richard Thomas. Bohemia. NY. Art Education. Weinoldt, Christopher Trace, Lancaster. PA. Business Administration. Weiser, David J., Orwigsburg, PA. Secondary EducattorvBiology. Intramurals. Wenger, Gloria Ann. Manheim, PA Nursing. RN Club Wenrkh. David Lee, Reading. PA. Computer Sci ence. Wert. Heidi Beth, lancaster. PA. Social Work. Chan-teurs. Cilamard Wetzel. Kathleen M., Milford Square. PA. Sociology Sociology Club. Marching Band. Whaley. Laura Anne, Ridley Park. PA. Special Edu cation. White. Christina Marie. Williamsburg. PA Elemen tary Education Early Childhood Volleyball Club. Intramurals. Early Childhood Education Associa lion. Whltelock. Edward John. Upland. PA. English George Street Carnival. WIXQ. Snapper, United Campus Ministry. Saturday Night Special. English Club. Steinmcn Communications Scholarship Wilding, Susan Leslie. Darby, PA French English Karate Club. Intercollegiate Studies Institute Campus Representative. Dean's List. Williams. Brian Lee. lancaster. PA Industrial Arts Industrial Arts Chib. Epsilon Pi Tau Williams, Diana Patzer. Drumore. PA. Special Edu cation. Dean's List Williams. Kim Marie, Strasburg. PA Elementary Education Early Childhood. Early Childhood Education Association. Williams. Timothy Charles. Dillsburg. PA. Commercial Art. Phi Kappa Sigma. Wilson. Deborah Elaine. Parkesburg. PA. Business Adminislration Markcling. Marching Band. Intramurals. Wilson. Michelle R.. Birdsboro. PA Elementary Education Early Childhood. Intramurals. DAC. Wilson. Traci Lynn, York. PA. Elementary EducatiorvEerly Childhood. Early Childhood Ed- 258 • Senior Directory. . . (expanding my horizons. . . m Senior Directory I neat ion Association Wilt. Crystal Melissa, Dover. PA. Elementary Education. Swim Team. Intramurals. Wilt. Maryevelyn K., York. PA Nursing Wingenroth. Deidrc Ann. Ephrata. PA. Broadcasling Communications. ACMO. Clla-mard, Choir. Orchestra. Beta Phi Delta Wltmer, Dawn Treler. Lancaster. PA. History. Witmer, Richdard L., New Providence. PA. Business Administration. Accounting Association, Pi Gamma. Phi Kappa Phi, Gamma Pi. Wittcmann. Mary Elisabeth, Lancaster. PA Secondary Education Biology. Student Senate. Touchstone. Who's Who Among American Colleges and Universities. Wixon, David J., Philadelphia. PA Communka-tionv Football. Wohlhueter, Kim M., Yard ley. PA. Business Admin istration. Student Senate. International Club. Wolfgang. Jill Ann. Berndon, PA Biology Biology Club. Priority Club. Delta Phi Eta. Dean's List. Wooldridge, Betty Anne. Quarryvlllc. PA Business AdministratiorVMarketing. Wright. David Wayne, Columbia. PA Marine Biology Wylie, John Players. Philadelphia. PA. Economics. Tennis. Yeaglcy, Brett S., Lancaster, PA. Computer Science. Archery Team. Chairman's List. Dean's List. Ylengst, A. Jean, New Oxford. PA. Elementary Education Yingcr, Kendra Lee. York Haven. PA. Business Administration Accounting. Campus Club Scholarship. Accounting Club. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. Ylngst. Jeff A.. Palymyra. PA. Political Science History. Yost, Lori Joan, Dover. PA. Psychology. Chanteury Young, Arthur H., Kimbcrton, PA. Computer Science Archery Team. Intramurals. Young. Barbara Ann. Conestoga. PA Psychology. Women s Coalition Young. Charles Warren, Kimberton. PA. Business Admlnistration Finoncc. Water Polo Club. Ski Club. Society for the Advancement of Management. Gamma Pi. Young. Rcle DeAnn. Gilbertsvllle. PA. Secondary Education Spanish. Cheerleader. Foreign Language Club. Spanish Club. Intramurals. Meet as many people as you can and keep in touch with them because you never know if you might need to use them for something later. Zarus. Gregory M.. Clifton Heights. PA Meteorology. Wrestling. American Meteorologist Society. Zerbe, Michelle Karen. York. PA Secondary EducatioiVGerman. Gamma Sigma Alpha. Zern, Lisa Marie, Barto. PA. Business Administrotion Finance. Society for the Advance ment of Management. Delta Phi Eta. Dorm Activities Council. Zodl, Jerry, Worcester. PA, Marine Biology. Water Pok. Zubcr, Jill Ruth. Birdsboro. PA Social Work Worn ens Basketball Zug, Darrell Robert. Manhcim. PA. Computer Science. Baseball Index XOd Abromaitis. Dr Joseph 237 Acacia 153 Academic Advisor 140, 141 Academics 126-146 Achtermann. Elizabeth Anne 68 Ackiewicz. Ginny 68.88. 232.233 Acknowledgements 272 ACMO 186 Adams. Becky 228 Adams. C. 158 Adams. D. 153 Adams. Lisa Gail 68 Agnew. Tom 68. 221 Alatl. M 200 Albanese. Stefanie A. 68 Alberts. Michelle 68 Albright. Sue 205 Aldrichk.D. 201 Alexander. Paul Bryant 68 Alexander. T. 201 Algeo.T. 195 Alien. E. 184 Allen. Melvin 128 Allison. Shari Dawn 68 Allwein. Ann 54 Alhvein. Beth 54.153 Alpaugh. Brian Keith 68 Alpha Phi Omega 154 Alpha Sigma Alpha 154 Alpha Sigma Tau 157 Alsop.D. 201 Althouse. Ann Teresa 68 Althousc. B. Diane 68 American Chemical Society 180 American Marketing Association 193 Ambacher. Robert 128 Ames. Gary 212.242.243 Am way, Laurie 230 Anders. Pete 200 Anderson. A. 197.208 Anderson. Bonnie Lynn 68 Anderson. Gail 220.221 Anderson. Marshall 128 Anderson. Richard G. 69 Anderson. Scott Adam 68 . Andre. Michael M 68 Andrews. Kris Andrews. P 180 Andrcy. R. 208 Angelucci. J. 181.201 Angstadt. L 194 Angstadt. Steven R. 68 Anthony. Shane 211 Anthropologist 64.65 Anttooen. Judy S. 96.184 Anttonen, Dr. Ralph G. 96. 128. 184. 192. 196 Apartments 36.37 Arbelaez. Doris 68 Archery 234.235 Arends. B. 158 Arllnc. S. 208 Armoid. Karen 232.233 Arnold. Dr. Marlene 128 Armstrong, G. 201 Arnst.S. 158 Around The Clock 118. 119. 120. 121 Art Student Organization 178 Ashner. Michael J. 68 Assenmacher. Peter W. 68 Aston. Mary Jean 69 Aubel. Phil L 69 Avery. L 185 Aymold. J. 69. 153 Azani. Hossein 128 Ml Babcock. Constance S. 69 Baboian. F. 193 Bacchi, Lisa 230 Badman. Cindy 218 Baer. Roger A. 69 Baez. D. 195 Bahlman. Stacey 184.200 Bahls. M 69. 193. 200 Bailey B 208 Bailey. Connie Jean 69 Baily. V. 201 Baker. Becca 233 Baker. D. 184 Baker. John 226.227 Baker. Lisa Mkhell 69 Ballard. Barbara A. 69 Bankert. S. 180. 243 Banks. Jill 69.75.200 Bard. Rob 223 Barg. B 184 Barge. D 153 Barkley. Derrick 26 Bar Life 50.51 Barnett. Shareen 154.213 Bamovsky. R 200 Barovich. Lisa M 69 Barron. R. 208 Bartch. Janet 70.80 Barton. A. 197 Barton, Phoebe 70 Baseball 236.237 Basketball 222. 223, 232. 233 Bateman. Beth Ann 70 Baubonis. R 153 Bauknecht. B. 70.154 Baun.S. 158 Baxter. Timika 230 Beam. Mr. C. Richard 128 Beam. S. 208 Beard. Dee 187 Beard. Gregory 70.180 Beardslee. Becky 70.200 Beaver. Jamie 233 Beavers. Sharon L 70 Bee her, Kathleen 70 Becker. David 208 Becker. Jeanne 70 Becker. Kelly 157. 185 Becker. Timothy 70 Belgrade. Mr. Paul 128 Bell. James 70 Bellany, Ray 242.243 Bellanca. Deb 220.221 Beltz. D. 195 Belzner, Kimberly 70 Benedict. Tracy 70 Benenour. Karen 71 Bencvento. Lori 70 Benniy Debra 70 Bensing. M 227 Benson. T. 227 Benzz. L 187 Berger. C 185 Bergey, J. 154 Bergey. Stephanie 70 Berlin. My Jean 128 Berndt. Bonnie 71 Berry. Vicki 182 Bertaldi. M, 194 Beschler, Brad 41 Beschler.P 153 Beta Phi Delta 157 Beyer. Karen 71 Bllder. Joseph 71 Biology Club 185 Bird. Dr David 128 Birkncr. Dr. Michael 128 Senior Directory 259Index Bishop, Doug 26 Brandt. A. 195 Charlton. Mary 205 Bishop. Mr Phillip 128 Braungard. Diane 72 Cheerleaders 212.213 Bitar, Hazim 71 Bravo, Sheila 73 Chesnct. Yvette 74 Bitsko. C. 208 Brehman. G. 185 Chi Alpha Tau 158 Bittner. Michelle 71 Brian. Tish 118 Chicton, Stacy 24 Blackburn. Mr Walter 128 Bridges. B. 195 ccc Chidester. Gary 208 Black Campus Ministry 187 Bridgewater. K. 227 Chlpperfield. J. 153 Black Student Union 186 Brightbill. J. 185 Chlebowski. M. 194 Blair. John 71 Brightbill, Robert 193 Christ. Dan 125 Blair. Mark 71 Brinton. Lisa 186 Churgai. C. 154 Blakey. Robin 71 Briscoe. T. 185 Cincolta. Lynn 6.218 Bland. Jr. Elmer 243 Bronokoski. D. 73.154 Ckxxa. Joe 211 Blizzard. Lon 25. 28. 42. 132. 142. Brooks. Heather 218 Cipoletti. Thomas 74 176. 180 Brooks. Tammy 217. 230. 231 Cacciatore. John 73 Circle K International 180. 188. Bloc her. Beth 71 Brosey. S. 73. 195 Cachia. Marie 73 189. 200 Block. Traci 71 Brosky. D. 153 Caitee. L 154 Citamard 46. 186 Bkxich. Dr Richard 129 Brower. Mike 73. 208 Callis. Chris 44 Claar.H 201 Bluisiewicz. Karen 71 Brown. Dave 73. 183. 184. 200 Campbell. H 195 Clabaugh. Holly 74 Bobotas. K. 197 Brown. Donna 73 Campbell. Suzy 73.207 Clark. Mr Richard 129 Bodnar. Christopher 71 Brown. Horace 225 Campus Crusade for Christ 196 Clay. Adams 125.222 Boland. Debra 71 Brown. Jeff 208.225 Campus Dining 48. 49 Clay. Madra 233 Bolin, Delmas 71. 201.227 Brown. N. 184 Caputo. Dr. Joseph 22. 40. 129 Clegg. Linda 217.230 Bolinski. Dorissa 71.184 Brown. Rebecca 73 Capuzzi.Lisa 35.58 Clemons. Len 238. 239 Bollinger. Kim 220. 221 Brown. T. 201 Caravclla. Frank 182 Clepper. Trish 220.221 Bomberger. M 187 Brownley. Randy 223 Carbaugh. Mary 207.214 Clevcnstine. Trish 157 Boop. R. 153 Brubaker. Andy 195 Carbonetti, J. 154 Clubs and Organizations 174- Boozer. Kelly Brubaker. Missy 233 Cardos, J.P. 24 201 Bork.E. 153 Bruckart. Carol 73 Corley. John 73 Coldren. Mark 74 Borlner. Sue 187. 193 Brusstai, S. 153.196 Carmack, Chad 22. 23.88. 152. Coley. Mr Robert 130 Bosold. Suzanne 72 Bryant. E. 200 206.207.214. 226.227. 233. 258 College Republicans 184 Bow. Sherry 200 Brye. Mr. Peter 129 Carpenter. Dr Gene 125.129.208 Coller. C 208 Bower. Corinne 72 Bucher, Dr. Arlcn 129 Carpenter. G, 208 Colophon 272 Bower. Michelle 72 Bochko. Matthew 73 Can. C. 208 Colshaw. D. 153 Bowers. Carolyn 72 Buchter.T. 201 Carr. Ira 223. Comfort. Ponette 74 Bowers. Mrs. Julia 129 Budge. Sheila 73 Carr. Margaret 74 Commuting 56.57 Bowling Club 196 Buechc.T. 184 Carroll. C. 74.192 Commuting Students Bowman. D. 197 Buehler. Dr. Ruth 129 Corter. Kevin Association 56. 185 Bowman. L 201 Bullets. The 28. 47 Carter. S. 184.186 Compton. M. 154 Bowleitner. J. 208 Bullock. Kim 73 Cassarella. J. 208 Connelly. Tom 74.212 Boyd. B. 153.225 Burke. Kevin 48 Casselberry. Dr. Samuel 129 Cooney. Dr. Patrick 130 Boyer. A. 72. 1% Burkert. Blaine 238 Casey. Chris 74. 193 Conners. Andrew 211 Boyer. B. 195 Burkhardt. Mr. Gerald 129 Cash. E. 187 Cook. Tracy 74 Boyer, Lynn 72 Burkhardt. J. 184 Castrovinci. John 74 Cookson. Kim 50 Boyer, Michele 72 Burkholder. Andrea 192 Catania. Lisa 74 Cooper. Cordon 208.224.225 Braccio. Lisa 72 Burkholder. Lori 73 Cauflman. John 74.105.201 Cooper. F. 200 Braden. Rob 184 Burks. K 184 Cechak.Erk 74 Cooper. J. 74. 186 Bradcnbaugh. Donna 72 Burns. T. 208 Ceddia. M. 200. 208 Cooperative Education 84. 85 Bradficld. Bob 223.247 Bustard. N 201 Centola. Mr. Steven 129 Coote. C. 187 Bradley. C. 72.158.192 Butler. Cynthia 73 Chabon. T. 194 Cope. Tiffany 74 Bradley. D. 200 Butler. F. 73.158.181 Chamberlain. V. 200 Corle. Tommie 75 Brady. Dr Donald 129. 193 Button. Michelle L 176. 180. 198. Chandler. Karen Council for Exceptional Brager. Lori 72 199 238. 239.242. 243 Children 200 Brandon. Ms. Anita 129 Butz. Eileen 73 Charles. Bob 226.227 Coyne. Dave 194 Brandon. B. 208 Buzzwedore. Mark 73 Charles. L 192 Coyne. Jerry 238 Brandon. Dr. Seymour 129 Byrne. Scott 44. 238 Charles. R 192 Craft. Doug 121 ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo 260 • Senior DirectoryIndex Crago. Christa 230 Craig. R 195 Cramming 20. 21 Crane. S. 75.200 Crawford. B. 153 Crawford. Ken 130. 131. 138. 139. 140. 141. 144. 146. 176. 180 Cree.K. 187 Oissman. J. 187.200 Cronan, Jennifer 75 Cronncn. J. 201 Crosscountry 210.211.216. 217 Crossman. Sean 75 Crosson. Jane 75 Cuddy. C. 75.201 Cuddy. J. 193 Cuff. D. 40.158 Cuinci.A. 227 Cultural Affairs Committee 198 Cunard. Brenda 75 Cunningham. Brian 227 Cunningham. Kerry 75 Cunningham. S. 184 Cunningham, T. 208 Cunzcman, Chris 224 ddd Dallas. Jennifer 218 Daly. Sean 75.243 D Amico. D. 75.153.181 Daneker. Daniel 75 Danforth. Stephen 75 Daniel. Troy 222.223 Datko. Curtis 75 Davidson. D. 227 Davis. B. 75.201 Davis. D. 154 Davis. James 75 Davis. Karen 75 Davis. Kim 207.218 Davis. Rich 2. 190. 194 Dawson. J. 195 Daw-son. K. 200 Deacon. H. 201 Dean. D. 78.154 Dean. Richard 78 De Angelis Sherry 78.181.193 Deans. A. 208 Deardorf. T. 197 Deardorff. Peter 78 Dc Berardinis. Andrea 217.230 Debnam. T. 208 De Camp Jr.. Mr. Joseph 130 DcCicco. Laura 78 Deck. S. 208 DeFazlo. Trcanna 78 Dclamain. Michelle 78 DeLany. Maura 78 Delia. Bernadette 78 DeLong. C. 78. 195 Delp. Randy 186 Delta Phi Eta 22.158 Delta Zeta 4.161 DeLucca. Dr. Kenneth 130 Delude. M 195 DcMark. Tom 225 DeMattco, Marianne 78 Denenberg. Dr Dennis 109. 130 Denllngcr. Mr. Charles Dent. Maureen 78 Dcntler. DruAnn 79 Derby. Trista 79 Derrico. Lynette 79 DeSouza. Dr. Russell 130 Detz. Michelle 79 DcVitto. Jean 79 Dhushyathan. M. 192. 197. 201 DiBerardino. M. 194.197 - Dicely. Michael 79 Difelice. D. 200 Diigard. Dr. Cynthia 130 Diller. Elizabeth 79 Dilworth. D. 200 Dimeo.T. 185.187.200 Dimler. Jay 79.236.237 Dimond.J 200 Diving 220.221 Dipete.D. 79.201 DiPietro. David 79 Disilvestro. Stephanie 218 DiStravolo. Loredana 79 Dittenhafer. J. 79.153 Divelbiss. Carole 79 DiVito. .Mark 184.230 Dixon. J. 208 Do. Thuha Thl 79 Dobbins. Dr. David 130 Doc and Mama Roc 96. 97 Docnning. Krista 79 Dolan. T. 79.154.193 Donato. Tim 238 Donegan. Hope 194.200 Donnelly. Mike 243 Donner. Mr Marvin 130 Donner. Christopher 79 Dorm rooms 44. 45 Dorwort. Ms. lone 130 Doud. Alicia 79 Doukas. A, 208 Dowd. T. 193 Drass. D. 194 Dread. Ms. Rachael 130 Dressel.M. 79.153.154 Drill. Mike 28.208 Driscoll. Mike 208 Driscoll. Theresa 79 Drosdak.S. 80,153 Dubosky. C. 192 Dudzlnski. E. 192 Duffy. Tim 225 Dunbar. C. 184 Dunbar. Heather 84 Duncan. Jacqueline 80 Dunham. Susan 80 Dustin. E 153 Eagler. Ann 80. 158 Early Childhood Education Association 187. 200. 201 Eason. J. 193 Eaton. M. 154 Ebcrly. Harold 80 Eberly. Tom 237 Eby. E. 185 Eckman. T. 201 Eckton.S. 80.197 Eddy. B. 201 Edelman, Karen 192.217. 230 Education Majors 132.133 Eidam. Mr. Donald 130 Eide.Kris 207 Eisele.J. 181 Ekstrom. Dr. Charles 130 Elbell. Eric 186,197 Elder. K. 154 Elisii. Paul 80 Ellcdge. C. 200 Ellcdge. Jennl 6 Elliott. Sue 207 Ellis. Dr. Howard 131 Ellison. J. 208 Eltman.K. 201 Embly. Jerry 14 Emerick. L. 153 Emswller. J 208 Endrlss. Laura 217 Engle. Karen 80 Engle. M. 208 English. Wendy 180.200.201 Engslrom. D. 195 Entertainment 46.47 Erb.J 185.193.200 Erb. T 80. 185 Erickson. Mr Fritz 131 Erisman. Jennifer 80 Ernst. Karl 80 Escumbise. Michelle 200. 230,232. 233. 240 Eshleman. Beth 206 Eshelman. D. 80. 180. 195 Espenshade. Michelle 207 Esposito. S. 194 Essig. Kerin 213 Etter. Ms Ermaleen 131 Evans D 200 Evans J. 80. 195 Evans. Kate 6 Everett. Karen 80. 197. 200 Everett. L 153.158 Everly, Bradd 236.237 Faculty Directory 248-250 Faiola. K. 180 Fair. Chris 225 Fairchild. D. 201 Fake. S. 185 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO Senior Directory • 26 IIndex Fallon. D. 227 Fanelli. Claudia 200 Fanok. C. 208 Fans 244.245 Farmer. Laurie 80 Farney. Susan 80 Farnsworth. L. 201 Farrell. M. 200 Farrcn, Suzanne 81 Fasnacht. Barb 81.197.213 Faus. Terri 81 Fekete.M. 154 Feliul. Alan 81 Felty. Amanda 81 Fenstcrmacker 154 Ferguson, Kathy 81.157 Ferrari, lisa 14 Ferrec. Greg 200 Fetsko. Nicole 81 Field. E. 208 Reid Hockey 206. 207 Fijalkowski. Hank 208.245 Rnal Parties 8. 9 Finefrock. Pamela 81 Fink. J. 200 Fischel. Dr. Jack 131 Fisher. Maxine 81 Fisher. Rodney 81 Fisher. Stephen 81 Fitzgerald. David 81 Flank. Stew 81.211 Fleische. Kristin 42 Fleischut. K. 193 Fletcher. Mike 211.238 Flkhman. K. 81.158 Flocken. Marc 26 Florio.J. 81.197 Flormann. Diana 233 Fogg. Mr. Robert 131 Foley. B. 200 Foley. Dr. Denis 131 Foley. Susan 81 Football 208-209 Forbes. M. 200 Ford. L 181.197 Foreign Language Club 185 Foreign Professors 128. 129 Foreman. Dr. Stuart 131 Furry. Carol 230.231 Fortenbacker. C. 193 Fortna. Bradley 82 Fortna. S. 193 Forma. Tamar 82 Fossi. Edward 82 Foust. Brenda 82 Fowler. C. 195.201 Fox. John Fox. Sheryl 82 Fox. T. 1% France. Mr. Stephan 131 Francis. Michelle 82 Frangiadis. V. 82.201 Frank. Chris 218 Frank. J. 194 Frantz. Kristine 82 Frnaz. Mr. Charles 131 Frasier. Awry 22 Frazer. Mr. J. Douglas 131 French. C. 153.154 Frcrkhs. Mr. Rkhard 131 Frey. D 181 Friends 24.25 Fritz. Mr. Eugene 131 Fritz. Joe 82.211.218 Fry. Elizabeth 82 Frymoyer. L 154 Fulbright. Darryl 225 Fuller. T. 193 Fulmer. Mr. Richard 131 m Gable. Amy 82 Gable. Theresa 82 Gacha. Mike 225 Gahosky. Craig 83 Gahs. Karen 82 Gaines. Tom 223. 247 Galambos, Stephen 82 Galdencio. Judith 82 Galdencio. Mr. Timothy 131 Gale. L 82.200 Gambino.R. 82.154 Gamma Pi 161 Gappa. A. 154 Garber. Todd 237 Garcia. J. 185.201 Gardner. J. 82,181 Gardner. L 82 Carman. L 83.154.230 Garrett. Dr. James 132 Garrett. L 180 Garrety. Scott 182 Gastcr. Lisa 83 Gbur. Wendy 83 Gearhart. R. 193.200.205 Gegg. Stephanie 153. 154. 200 Gegg. Stephen 83 Gcib.Jefl 178 Gcicr. Albert 83 Geiger. Mr. William 132 Geist. Ken 2 George Street Carnival 196 Gerber. D. 83. 192 Germain. Mr. Summer 132 Gernerd. Alisa 83.206.207 Gerow. Chris 14 Ghee. Cynthia 83 Giangiacomo. Kelli 205 Giangtulio. Deborah 83 Gibbs. K. 187 Gibson. C. 208 Gibson. Phil 206.238 Gibson. S. 194.201 Giegcr.T. 201 Gilbert. D. 197 Gilbert. Julie 228 Gilbert. Sherry 83 GULL 181 Gillespie. Helen 83 Gilroy. Kay 8. 176 Ginder. Kristin 83. 230 Gingrich. C. 208 Gingrkh. S. 201 Gingrich. Timothy 86 Giorgi. Peter 86 Gipe.T. 197 Gipprich, Amy 232.233 Glascock. Bob 178 Glass. Mrs. Catherine 132 Glass. Dr. Joseph 132 Glick.R. 201 Godfrey. L 193.201 God shell. D. 201 Gold. Scott 225 Golf 242.243 Gomes. A. 201 Goode. Caridae 34.158 Goodhart. Suzanne 230 Goosman. Carol 154.187 Gordinier 60. 61 Gordon. Bruce 118 Gospel Choir 184 Gotthold. Ellen 86 Gottschall. Ms. Kathleen 132 Gracy. S. 186 Grady. Susan 86 Graham. D. 201 Graham. R. 227 Grajales. Juan 86 Grammar. S. 86. 154 Granada. L 185 Granat.T. Grande. L 196 Graney. S. 196 Grant. Amy 183 Grant. M. 86.192 Grasser. Robert 86 Graybill. Beth 233 Greco. Mike 225 Greek Council 40.153 Greek Life 147173 Green. Dr. Katherine 132 Greenawalt. Dr. Charles 132 Gregg. L 201 Gregor. Wendy 25. 42 Gretz. Charles 212 Gretz. Kevin 86.212.213 Griffin. Jeff 124.192.196 Griffin. M. 208 Groff. Mr. Amos 132 Gross. M. 86.201 Grugan. M. 181 Guinan. Fran 238 Guinette. Gregory 86 Gutekunst. David 87 Ha, Dr. Samuel 132. 186 Ho bow ski. Steve 127 Hacker, Mr. Ray 132 Hackman. Christine 221 Hadfield. L 208 Haflett.C. 201 Hogar.G. 195 Haines. Donald 87 Haines. Mark 192. 193 Hair 34.35 Halenda. Karen 119 ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo 262 • IndexHall. Mr. Edward 132 Hallman. B. 184 Hallman, Deb 233 Hamid. Dr. M. Khalil 132 Hamlcn. L. 154 Hammcrling. A. 201 Hangen. David 87 Hannis, J. 208 Hannon. Cathie 84 Hansell. Fordo 44 Hansell. J. 195 Hansell. Kenneth 87 Harding. Deb 230 Harding. Deborah 87 Hargargh, T. 197 Harkins. Doug 224. 225 Harlacher. Scot 211.238 Harlacher. Steve 210.211. 238 Harper. K. 201 Harris. Ms. Dorothy 132 Harris. Dr. Horold 133 Harrison. C. 187 Hart. Laura 87 Hartley, Nancy Jo 216.217, 230 Hartman. Andrew 87 Hartman. Wendy 187. 188. 200 Harvey. Mr. Merris 133 Hau. Dr. Jong-Chol 133 Hauck. Dr. Lavernc 133 Hawley, Deb 187 Hay, Mr. Isaac 133 Hay. Meg 233 Hayashi. Yuchi 193.201 Hayes. Brian 211.238 Hayes, Herbert 87 Hayes. R. 195 Hard. Eilec 87 Head. M 201 Hearn. Daniel 87 Hocson. Dr. Philip 133 Hcidt. Susan 176 Hcil. Jon 238 Heinz. Krista 87 Heiscy. Debra 87 Heist. Brian 118 Hcmrich. J. 153.193 Henderson. Dr. Alex 133 Henderson. G. 185 Henderson. John 87. 119. 196 Henderson. Mrs. Molly 133 Henne. Terry 236. 237 Hennen. J. 201 Henriques. Dave 87.181 Henry. Mr, B. Lcmar 133 Henry. Michael Allen 87 Henry. Michael Joseph 87 Henry. Nancy 87. 154 Henshey. J. 208 Henson. Nicole 213 Herbein. Robert 87 Hereshko. Dave 237 Herr. Troy 87.238.239 Hersh, Debra 87 Hershet. N. 201 Hcrshcy. A. 194 Heslink. Dr. Daniel 28. 182 Hess. M. 153 Hibbcrd. Mr. John C. 133 Highley. Scott 208 Hilbert. Deborah 88 Hlle. L 196. 197 Hill. Beth 187.230.231 Hinnegan. A. 200 Hippie. George 88 Hipszcr. Stephen 88 Hiraoka. Dr, Mario 133 Hirsch. B. 208 Hirschmann. M. 208 Hirth. H. 88. 186 History Club 192 Hitchcock. Floyd 224.225 Hitchens. Curtis 88 Hnat. Elizabeth 88 Hobbs. Sharon 88 Hockman. R 208 Hodowanec. T. 192 Hoffeditz. K. 208 Hotter. J. 195 Hoffman. Dr. Albert C Hoffman. Garth 88 Hoffman. Jett 225 Hoffman. Steven 88 Hoffman. Tawny 213 Hoffsmith. Joel 211,239 Hogan. Rod 226.227 Hohmann. R. 208 Hollehan. R. 194 Hollinger. Stacey 207. 228 Hollister. Bob 86. 88. 195 Holloway. C. Scott 88 Holowsko, Anna 88 Homecoming 22.23 Hons. Debra 176. 180. 186 Hoover. M. 194 Hopkins. L. 158 Hopkins. Mr. Leroy T. 133 Hornig. Jeff 88 Hornig. Joseph 88 Horning. Dean 88 Horrocks. Kim 218.221 Index Horst. John L 133 Horst. Joseph 88 Hoskins. Robert 89 Hosier. Mrs. Doris 134 Hostetler. C. 89.200 Houck. K. 154 Hougentogler. Kelly 89 Houtz.Ted 89 Hovekamp. S. 185 Howard. Kathleen 89.200 Howe. E. 192 Howell. Kathy 232.233 Hcwles. Amy 46. 56. 76. 77.91.93. 95. 108. 109. 118. 119. 120. 121. 176. 180. 181. 190. 194.200 Hrebenach. Stephen 89 Hruz. R 208 Hubbard. S. 124.192 Hudson. Janet 89 Huffcrt, T. 158 Hufford. C. 201 Hughes. Claude 222.223. 246 Hughes. Mr. John 134 Humbert. James 89 Hundley. Dr. Helen 134 Humbert. James 89 Hundley. Dr. Helen 134 Hungerford, Mrs. Nancy 134 Hunsberger. Mrs. Barbara 134 Hunsberger. Brenda 89 Hunsicker. K. 89 Hunsicker.T. 193 Hunt. Belinda 183 Hunt. Ruth 180 Hunt. S. 227 Hurst. M. 201 Hurst. Dr. Robert 134 Husic, Stephen 89 Huslead. Mr. Robert 134 etc lacovetti. Jocllc 230 Ice Hockey 194 Iglesias. O. 185 Ingalls. Margaret 89 International Relations Club 192. 193. 201 Intervarsity Christian Fellowship 201 lobst. A. 154 Isaak, Dr. Troy 134 Jackman. Connie 217 Jacks. E. 201 Jackson. Mrs. Hazel 134 Jackson. J. 153 Jackson. Kirsten 230 Jackson. Stephen 192 Jackson. Trey 238 Jacobs. David 89 Jacobs. Scott 35.89. 118. 192 Jail n- Bail 40. 41 James. J. 208 Janaskic. David Janowski. J. 90.184 Janssen. Andrew 121 Jansson. Amy 90 Japanese Culture Club 193 Jareckl. Kristine 90 Jarema. C. 200 Jefferson. Cynthia 90 Jenkins. Nancy 90 Jenson. G. 201 John Newman Association 200 Johnson. David 223 Johnson. Diane 90 Johnson. Heidi 218 Johnson. K. 181.193 Johnson. Pete 181 Johnson. Dr. Richard 134 Johnson. T. 153.193 Johnston. C. 195 Jolly. Mr. James 134 Jones. Arlecn 90 Jones. Denis 119. 182 Jones. Dorothy 90 Jones. Jason 223 Jones. Kevin 21.200 Jones. Mark 90 Jones. R. 195 ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo Index •Index Jordan. Deborah 90. 184 Julius, Jacqueline 90 Kabacinski. S. 208 Kaelin. Steve 176.200 Kagno. Valeric 90.158.181 Kahler. Dr. William 134 Kaiser. Gail 90 Kalck. Kymberly 218 Kanaskle. Mr. Carl 134 Kandrac. Michele 90 Kane. B. 185 Kane. Mr. Carl 134 Kane. Kimberly 90 Kangele.P 201 Kappa Delta Phi 162 Karamoanos. Despina 90 Karcrwski. Michael 90. 153 Kastner. Mrs Susan 135 Kauffman. Chris 90 Kauffman. Michael 90 Kauffman. Peg 91 Kauffman. Stephanie 91 Kauffman, Theresa 91 Kaufhold. J. 194 Keane. James 91 Keddie.R 227 Kedzierski. Mark 91 Keebler. Beth 91 Keepers. Eric 91 Keepers. Laura 91 Kell. John 239 Keiser. Rodney 91 Kelleher. D. 91.186 Keller. Kathy 213 Kelley. M. 181.201 Kellner. Mr. Bruce 135 Kelly. Regan 91 Kemp. Virginia 180,200 Kennedy. Christine 91 Kennedy. Liz 58 Kennedy. Mark 234 Kennedy. Mike 240 Kent. J. 227 Kcough, Cynthia 92 Kepllnger. D. 92.153 Keppel.B. 208 Kerkeslager. Mike 237 Kerim. Diane 92 Kern. Thomas 92 Kcrshner. Jacqueline 69.119 Kcrshncr. K. 153 Kctcham. Jodi 92 Ketchum. Kevin 77 Kctner. J. 208 Kettering. Dr. W Richard 135 Key. Michelle 92.197 King. Kelly 92.201 King, P 208 King. Dr. Yvonne 135 Kirchner. Dr, Audrey 135 Kirchner. Mark 92 Kiser. Dr. Marie 135 Kish. Jacqueline 92 Kittappa. Dr. R. Kit 135 Kladcr. Jodi 92.206 Kiausmair. Helen 230 Klee. Ernest 92 Klenk. Jeff 211.238 Kline. E_ 201 Kline. Ronald 92. 194 Kline. T. 186 Klincdinst. Peggy 92 Klopp. S. 193 Klotzbecher, Tina 233 Knapp. Tom 121. 123. 125. 134. 135. 192 Knappenberger. Mary 92.109.121. 200 Knickerbocker. Carole 92 Knipe. Harvey 92 Knipe.K. 201 Knorr. C. 201 Knowlan. Robert 193.201 Koch. Cathleen 92 Kochan. John 215.222.223 Kofluk. Shown 17.153 Kogut. Mr. Daniel 135 Kohr. R. 153 Kokenes. Dr Barbara 135 Kopitsky. Karen 218 Koppel. Dr. Reynold 135 Kostenbader. C 92.158 Kozoro. Captain F. Ronald 135 Kraft. Bruce 92 Kraft. Doug 200 Krall. Karen 93 Krall. Regina 93 Kramer. Doug 238 Kramp. Brian 93. 116. 117. 200. 242.243 Kreider. B. 201 Kreider. Joy 181 Kreider. S. 185 Kroh. Cynthia 93 Kroh. L 200 Krolt.L. 187.192 Krout. Keith 237 Kruhm. Lisa 93 Kuhl.Karl 42.221 Kuhl. Marianne 8 Kuhn. J. 201 Kuhns. Joe 211.238 Kulp. E. 193 Kummerer. J. 195 Kunsman. Terri 230 Kura, Deb 44. 194 Kuzio.L 194 ttl Lacrosse Team 232. 233 Laepcr, G. 227 Lahm. Heidi Lamb. D. 195 Lamson. Glen 93 Landis. K. 208 Lang. Dave 225 Lantz. R 208 Lapp. Gerald 226.227 Laskoske, S 193 Lattanze.W. 184 Laubach. S. 158 lauderbach. Mr. Keith 136 Lauer. George 93 Lauer. John 93 Lauris. B. 208 Lauver. John 93 Lavelle. J. 193 Lawler. Leo 93 Lawrence. Eric 77 lawrence, Jim 223 Lawrence. Mary Beth 93 Lawton. Rob 215.222.223 laynor. Dr. Harold 136 Le. Thu 94 Leakey. Dr. Richard 64 Lcaman. Randall 94 Learner. Kelly 94 Lease. K. 158 Leath.C. 195 LcBourdais. K. 201 Lecuoarta. Victor 238 Le Donne. Sean 94.158 Lee. Stacy 94 Lee. W. 208.223 Leedom. D. 201 Lehman. Beth 94 Lehman. Dirkson 121 Lehman. E. 153.193 Lehn. Madeline 94 Lelpert.S. 200 Lemasters. J. 158 Lennon. Joseph 94 Lentz. Darin 94 Lepold. Pamela 94 Les Ballets de Monte Carlo 198. 199 Lesse. Michelle 94 Levengood. Amy 200 Lieberman. E 195 Lifflck. Mr. Blaise 136 Light. Debra 94 Lilly. Slepftcn 94 Lindaucr. Kevin 94 Lindemuth. James 94.194 Lincaweaver. Kim 94 Lmebaugh. M 153.193 Lingg. Kristine 95.158 Litowitz. Mr. Leonard 136 Little, Eileen 205 Littkcll. James 95 Little. Kristin 95 Livczcy. John 95 Livingston. T. 208.237 Lloyd. Mark 95. 195 Loar. Laun 95 Lobb. Jeffrey 95 Lockwood. 6 201 Loeb. Lisa 95 Loeper. G. 200 Long. Ann 95. 154 Long Daryl 95 Long Mrs. Josephine 136 Long. Mike 95.237 Longeneckcr. Lori 95 Longcnccker. Sheryl 95 Longnecker, Amy 44.194 Loop. C 194 Lorson. Gena 58 oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooIndex Loud, L 154 Louclla. Michael 95 Loux. Bev 157 Low. Carol 221 Low. Dr. F. Perry 136 Lovgrin. Kris 95 Lowcnthal. Rhea 218 Lucy. Mr. Donald 136 Ludwig. Alice 95 Luek Keen. Dr. Susan 136 Luneburgh. Julie 6 Luseh.F. 181 Lusk. Sue 95.192.207 Lydon. Shawn 234 Lyles. S. 208 Lyon. Gregory 98 Lyons. Ms. Ewlyn 136 Lyter.R. 208 Lyter. Timothy 98 Lyttlc. B. 153 rtwnrn Ma. Xiao 98 Mace. Jackie 119.195 Machuga. Jim 76. 77. 192 Mackiewicx. Mrs. 40 MacNutt. Katharine Ann 98.200 Maderie. M. 158 Madrigal Singers 46 Maestle. M. 181 Magana. B. 185. 186 Maggs. Michele 213 Magiiochetti. Mario 207.218 Magrogan. Carolyn 98 Mahoney, Dennis 225 Mahoney. Glenn 237 Mahoney. R 208 Makosky. Charles G 98 Malatesta. Tony 24. 208 Maldonado. L. 200 Moldonado. R. 208 Mallery. Dr. Anne 136 Maloney. Daniel R 98 Maneval. Jay 178. 179. 190. 200. 201 Mangle. B. 208 Manley. Mark Hayden 98 Mann. John 26. 195 Manning. Dexter 225 Mantel. Brian 26. 237 Marabelle. Rick 225 March. P. 192 March. Trish 38 Marchesan, D. 197 Marching Band 182.183 Marcoxxi, Kathy 230 Margolis. Dr. Marvin 136 Margottta. Joe 186 Marino. A 227 Markman. Joanne M 93.98 Matkolf. Miss Marjorie 136 Marsh. Lori Suxanne 98.154 Marshall. Andrew 98. 125.215. 223 Marshall. Mr. Robert 137 Martin. Donald Edward 98 Martin. Judy W 98.185.201 Martin. K. 201 Martin. Ron 238 Martin. Sherri Lynn 98 Martin. William David 98 Marsel. Ernest Jacob 98 Massar. Brian David 99 Mossarini. Susan 24 Mastroviti. Gina 235 Mateer. Tim 108 Mathias. Patrice Marie 99.197 Matthews. Bill 238 Matulis. Mr Robert 137 Maurer. James B. 99 Mauro. Maria 134. 135. 152-. 176. 190 Mavros. Julie Alleen 99 Maxfield. Rod 37 Maxwell. Bob 120 Mays. Amy E. 99. 102. 158. 192. 193 McCarthy. S. 158 McCarty, Stew 49.153 McCauley. Bob 9. 18. 32. 34 McClay. Stephanie 218 McCleerey. Mary 232 McCleery. M 233 McClellan. Lori Ann 99 McCloskey. Charlene 99 McClure. Jell 225 McCoy. Ernie 236. 237 McCracken. K 201 McCreary, Brian Scott 99 Me Dole, Major James 137 McDonnell. Peg 58 McDowell. Robert Joan 99 McElhinny. Jody Lynn 98.99 McEntee. M. 181.192 McFadden. Teresa Anne 99 McFalls. Daniel Lee 99 McFarland. Jcllrey J. 99 McFarland. Joseph E. 99. 108. 184. 195 McFarland. Robert D. 99 McGaughey. Marjorie Kay 100 McGaughcy. Shelley 99. 193 McGee. Mary Catherine 100 McGinlcy, Craig Arthur 100,186. 192 McGowrn. L 158 McGrifl. Louis I 100 McGrogan, James B. 100 McKelvey. J. 197 McKenxie. M. 185 McKcvitt. James Joseph 100 McLarnon. P. 208 McLean. Nancy Ann 100 McMenamin. Bridget 218 McMillan. G. 184.187 McMillean. G. 153 McNally. Patricia A. 100.181 McNeil. Thomas J. 100 McOueney. Pat 114 McTaggart. Thomas J. 100 Meier. Joseph Harry 100 Meiklejohn. Chertc 154.206.218 Meily. Mr Richard 137 Mellor. Peter Earl 100.193 Melrath. Jill 100 Meltxcr. Tracey 49 Mcngcs. Cheryl 100 Mengcs. D. 196 Merrill. Cindy 44.205 Merrill. Craig A 100 Merriall. Oliwr 240 Merin Studios 2. 7. 14. 15. 16. 18. 35. 38.39. 42. 43. 44. 45. 47. 48. 49. 64. 118. 119. 120. 127. 133. 139. 152. 153. 154, 156. 158. 180. 181. 186. 187. 192. 193. 194. 195. 200.244. 245 Men ills, M 200 Mertx. Mr Thomas 137 Messimer. Mr, Peter 137 Messina. Mary Beth A. 100 Messman. Dana 213 Methwn. Laurcen 101 Mctxlcr. Tracy Lynn 101 Michael. Chris 37.58.153 Michael. Lise Diana 101 Michaels. Christine Renee 101 Michaels, D.J. 24 Michaels. T. 201 Mkhencr. Michael J. 101 Mikula. Lorn Anne 101 Miller. Beth Anne 101 Miller. Carol 153.206.214 Miller. Eric P. 101 Miller. Jason 40.41 Miller. KajF. 101.153 Miller. Mr. Kenneth 137 Miller. Kns Ellen 101.193 Miller. Lisa Michelle 101 Miller. Mark A. 101.190 Miller. Ram M. 101 Miller. Paul Edward 101 Miller. Mr Ralph 137 Miller. Robert John 101 Miller. S. 208 Miller. Dr Timothy 137 Mills. Rkhard M. 101 Milton. Carl 84 Milton. Mr Carl J. 137 Minnkh. Jeffrey Todd 102 Misselhorn. Dave 153 Mitchell. Barbara J. 102 Mitchell. Keith Patrick 102 Mixlumski. Mr. Conrad 137 Mlaki. AbidanJ. 102 Moeser. Tammi 207 Moll. L 187 Molx.C. 195 Molx. Elk Brian 102 Molx. Mr. Ferdinand 137 Monroe. Mike 223 Moore. Edwin 215 Moore. Roberts Marie 102 Morey. Mkhcllc Suxette 102 Morgan. Brian 176 Morgan. Bruce M. 8. 16. 54, 85. 102. 121. 176. 218. 230. 232. 234. 236. 237.238. 240.241.242. 246.247 Morgan. L 197 Morgan. Patrick 14. 15. 18. 24. 25. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 42. 46. 47. 49. 56. 57. 176. 180 Morgan. S 154 Morris. Barbara 221 Morris. Kim 176. 180 Morrison. Ann 102 Moser. Darryl L 102.201 ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo Index • 265Index Moser. Deborah A, 102 Moss. E. 192 Mosser.T. 193 Mourwery, Stacey 15 Moving In 58. 59 Mowery. Stacie 157 Moxley. M. 193 Moyer. Courtney D, 102 Moyer. Dr. Karl 137 Moyer. Mary J. 103 Moyer. P. 201 Moyer. Dr. William 137 Mucklow Carol Leigh 103 Mulholland. Marie 230 Mullen. Michael E. 103. 195. 200 Mullin.K. 185 Murawski. Karen A. 103 Murphy. Bradford W. 103 Mutter. Jayne Ellen 103 Myer. Mr. David 137 Myers, Amy 214 Myers. Barbara Ann 103.194 Myers. Mrs. Carol 138 Myers. Craig 200. 237 Myers. J. 201 Myers. Mark 237 Myers. R. 208 Myers. Sherrie Lynn 103 Myers. Todd 243 Myers. William Herman III 103 Nacrclli. A. 186. 200 Naimoli. Patricia M. 103 Napier. S. 208 Napierala. Greg 237 Nass. Audrey 218 Nauman. David Lowell 103 Neiffer. Donald Leroy 103. 185 Nelson. Dr. Robert 138 Nerlinger. Janeen 97.192.196 Nesbella,A 153 Nicely. D. 201 Nicholas. J. 197 Nichols. Dr. Paul 138 Nickel. Joellen Marie 103 Nkkcy.C. 185.192 Nicklaus. Jennifer Renee 103.192 Nikolaus. John Mark 103 Nllles. B. 208 Nolen. B. 153 Noll. Linda J. 103 Noll. Pamela Sue 103 Noll. Nancy Elaine 103 Norbury. Suzanne R 103.230 Novak. Mari Lyn 103 OM Obetz. Michele Monique 104 O'Brien. Christine M. 104 O'Conner. Robert Emmitt 104 O Day. Carol 230 O'Donnell. Dr. John 138 O'Donnell. Meghan 200 Ohta. Miho 193 Olson. Lisa 16. 32. 52. 54. 176. 180 Olson. Steven Lee 104. 118. 121. 176. 177. 180. 200. 218.222.223 Omega Theta Sigma 162 Omicron Gamma Omega 164 O'Malley. Kevin George 104 O'Neal. Paula Michelle 194 O'Neil. C. 227 Orcutt. John 8.24. 34. 50 Oostdam. Dr. Bernard 138 Oppenheimer. Dr. Fred 138 Otihuel. Eric 104 Orta. A. 200 Osborne. Dr. John 138 Osika. Kathy 205 Osman. Dr. Hassan 138 O'Sullivan. Daniel W. 104. 180 Ottingcr, Dr. Edward 138 Outing Club 186.187 Over. Phil 243 Over. Robert Sharpe 104 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO Painter. Chris 237 Painter. M. 208 Painter. Sharon 104 Paire.P. 201 Palmer. Lynette Michelle 104.186 Palmer. Todd 128. 129 Palmer. Ms. Virginia 138 Palumbo. Suzanne 58 Parent’s Day 28. 29 Parks. Dr. James 138 Parmer. Jennifer Sue 104.181 Parrish, Jeannie 218 Passck. D. 192 Patrick. Ms Theresa 138 Patterson. K. 157 Patton. Mr. Charles 138 Paul. Steven M. 104 Paulsen. Jennifer 220.221 Paut .C. 181 Paying for College 142.143 Ptarman. Dr. William A. 139 Pearson. Beth 207. 218 Pease. Mrs. Elaine 139 Peoples. Patricia Elaine 104. 185 Pernslcy. Lynwood Harrison 104 Petro. Gloria Ann 105 Petrus. J. 208 Pettigrew. Beth Ann 105 Pflum. Dr. John E. 139 Pfuffer. C. 200 Phillips. Mrs. Carol 139 Phillips. Gary 238 Phillips. Kimberly Phi Kappa Sigma 164 Phi Lambda Sigma 167 Phi Sigma Phi 184. 185. 195 Phi Sigma Sigma 167 Physics Club 194 Pifer. Jeff 208.225.238 Pillar. James D. 181. 194. 200. 223 Pilny.M 154 Pipon. Maria 217. 230 Pires. Charles 225 Plank. Mr. Edward 139 Plummer. Janea M. 105 Poll. Bonnie Sue 105.195 Pblansky. L 154 Folini. A. 194 Poole. John 211.238 Pontz. Lyn Ringquist 105 Porter. Michelle Renee 105 Porter. R. 208 Posey. Sandra W. 105 Posipanko Reiff. Sue Anne 105 Potts. Guy 211 Presslcr, Deborah Lynn 105 Pressley. T. 227 Price. Dr. Clifton 139 Price. Teresa Lynn 105 Priority 194 Prouse. Diane D. 105 Prout. S. 201 Psychology Experiments 136. 137 Psychology Club 181 Public Relations 205. 207.211. 221.227.230. 233. 234. 237. 238. 243 Pumphrey, Lee Ann 105 m Quarles. A. 208 Queenc. Jacqueline M 105 Quick. Sean 225 Quinn. Christine Marie 105 Quinn, Gini 43 wr Radinovsky. D.r Sydney 139 Ragan. Donna L 105 ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo 266 • Index Index Ragouzcos. Mr. Leonard 139 Ranck. K. 184 Randolph. Mr. Clarence 139 Raner. Scott 2. 119. 120. 184. 185 Raring. N. 194 Raspen. Roger 215 Rathsam. Robert C. 105 Ratzlaff. Dr. Willis 139 Raudabough. Natalie 106 Raught. Constance Lynettc 106. 158 Rauhala. Marjo Riitta 72.106 Ray. Mary Pat 35. 58 Rayburn, James L 106 Raymock. Chris 230 Raynor. K 184 Rcantillo. Lisa Marie 106 Reddish. Deborah Lee 100. 106 Reechuitl. Paul 182 Reed. Dion L 106. 208 Reen. Donna Lynn 106 Rehm. Cindy 178 Rekhart. B 208 Reichart. Traci Lynn 106 Reighard. Dr. Gary 28. 139.200 Reilly. Ellen 221 Reindollar. Shirley A. 106 Reinford. Mr. Merrl 139 Reinhard. Miss Jane 139 Reinhold. H. 154 Remmcy. M. 193 Rcnningcr. J. 197 Rentschler, Jeffrey Allen 106 Resident Student’s Association 181 Rhodes. Tammy Kay 106 Ricciardi. M. 194 Ricciuti. Robert Louis 107 Richards. Kel ly 201. 233 Richards. Kimberly G. 107.201 Rickelman. Dr. Robert 139 Rickert. Scott L 107 Riddell. D. 154 Rider. Brian Andrew 40. 107. 153 Riegel. Daryl D. 107 Riley. Pete 225 Rineer. Charlene 41 Rinehart. Kim 238 Rinino. K. 192 Rishar. John P. Jr. 107. 121.200 Riso. Mrs. Helen 140 Risser. Mrs. Irene 140 Rissmiller. Todd 64 Ritter. Sherri Ann 107 Ritz. Cynthia L 107 Rivenburg. Debbie 100 Rivcnburg. Kevin Ronald 100. 107 Robert. Michelle Lynn 107 Roberts. R. 201 Robinson. James M. 107 Roc. Doc and Mama 96. 97 Rock. R. 208 Rodgers. L 194 Roe. Bernadette 238 Rohaly. Gregory D. 107. 118 Romano. M. 208 Roschcl. R. 194 Rosenberg. Dr. Lawrence 140 Ross. J. 200 Ross. Mr. Paul 140 Ross. Dr. Robert 140 Rossey. B. 192 Rotella. Stephanie M 107 Roth. Andrew Gregg 107 Roth. John Jacob III 107 Rousseau, Mr. Joseph 140 Rowlands. Lacie Jane 107.197 Rowlett. Patty 218 Roy. Julie Lynn 107 Rozman. Dr. Frank 140 Rudy. T. 208 Ruess. Melissa 192.198,199 Rush. Bridget C. 107 Rus ak. Mrs. Adele 140 Ryaks. D. 208 Rybkki. Dr. William 140 444 Sabol. Jenene Marie 107.192 Sack. B. 193 Salisbury. Lisa C. 110.218 Salomaonsson. K 195.201 Saltzcr. Judith Lee 100.158 Samalch, Alasan 110. 193 Samsel. M. 158 Sanchez. S. 193 Sands. Kim 217.230 Sane man. Charles D. 110 Santanicllo. Chris 221 Santcusanio. M. 200 Santiage. L 185 Santilli. Dr. Nicholas 140 Sasin. Dr. Richard 140.201 Satellite. Campuses 134.135 Saturday Night Special 200 Sauer. Thomas P. 110 Sauers. George Gregory 110 Sawada. C. 201 Sawyer. Steve 23. 208 Sax. David Charles 49. 110 Saxon. Arthur H. Jr. 110. 118 Saxton. Stewart 237 Saylor. Linda E. 110 Sayman. Lynn R. 110 Schada. John Erik 110.246 Schaeffer. D. 158.187.193 Scharnberger. Dr Charles 140 Scheetz. Cecelia M. 110 Scheib. Kevin 225 Schciman. Scott 15 Schcmpp. Jamie Gene 110 Schipani. E. 193 Schlegal. Deb 232.233 Schmidt. Howard D. 110 Schmuck, John D. 110 Schoelkopf. D. 208.238 Schoener. D. 1% Schonely. Wendy Jo 106. 110. 181 Schonour. Mkhcllc A. 110 Schopf, Gene 224.225 Schotta. Dr. L. William 140 Schumacher. B 227 Schweizer. Cynthia Kathleen 110 Science Fiction and Fantasy Society 193 Scott. Donna 119.195 Soctt. Judy A. Ill Scott. Michael T. Ill Seagreaves. Kim 205 Sedlak. Jennifer 180.188 Seiler, Karen R. Ill Sekelsky. M. 201 Selby. Bruce Edward 11. 120 Seliga. K. 153 Sellers. Mr. Gary 140 Sellers. Lisa Marie 111 Senft. K. 193 Senior Directory 251-261 Senior Hassles 76-77 Seniors 66-125 Sepulveda. G. 187 Serafin. Angela Mary 111 Serfass. Shawn 213 Sex 30.31 Shaak. Mr. Robert 141 Shade. Lor. Joan 111.192 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQOOOOOOOOOOO Shaeffcr. S. 200 Shaffer. Tom 130.227 Shank. Stacey L 111 Shannon. Claude Liam 111 Shantz.J. 194 Shapiro. Dr. Steven 40 Share. S. 194 Shaud.D. 154 Shea. Kally Ann 111.207 Sheaffer, Dr. M. 141 Sbeaffer. Valerie Lynne 111 Shearer. G. 201 Shearer, Robert Lynn 91. Ill Sheehan. Kevin M 112 Sheesley. Norm 211 Shelley. Mr. Leo 141 Shenk.S. 201 Shenk.T. 201 Shepard. D. 201 Shephard. M. 196 Shepherd. Dawn M. 112 Shepherd. Dr. Jan 141 Sheridan, Dr. James 141 Shield. A. 195.197 Shiflet. Holly 218 Shine. K 195 Shiplet. Laura Lee 112 Shoemaker. Beth 24. 58 Showers, Dr. Byron 141 Shnner. Christine A. 112 Shriver. John A. 112 Shumate. R. 195 Shupp. Jeffrey Charles 112 Siano. Gregory 112 Sibling Relations Sieger. T. 201 Siegfried. C. 208 Sigma Phi Delta 168 Sigma Pi 168 Sigma Tau Gamma 171 Silsey, Daryl 224. 225 Simes. J. 227 Simmons. A. 193 Simmons. M. 227 Simons. Tracy A. 112 Simons. Jenna 218 Sines. Charles W. 111.112. 118 Singal. Pagini 112 Singer. Samantha 112 Sirianni. Susan P. 112 Six. T. 208 Skelly. Lisa Ann 112 Skelly. Dr. William 141 Skiles. B. 153 Skinner. S. 184.187 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOO Index • 267Index Skitter. Dr. Hans 141 Skrocki. Stephen Bradley 112 Slabinski. Bob 141.180 Slang 52.53 Slate. C. 227 Slemmer. James M. 112 Slisher. Traci Anne 112 Sloka. J. 153.181 Slotterbock, J. 201 Small. K. 184 Smart, Dr. Dalton 141 Smayer, T. 187 Smedlcy. Dr. Joyce 141 Smee. Kimberly Ann 113 Smcltzer. Troy 213 Smith. Barbara A. 113 Smith. Barbara Jean 113 Smith. Bill 225 Smith. Brian Douglas 71. 113. 118 Smith. Carl 213 Smith. Cynthia Ann 113 Smith. Doug 178 Smith. Elizabeth 244 Smith. James Richard 113 Smith. Lisa 26.27 Smith. Liz 8 Smith. Mindy 183 Smith. Dr Nancy 132 Smith. Dr. Rita 141 Smith. Dr Robert 141 Smith. Ruth 208.230.231 Smith. Sally Ann 113.120 Smith. Stephanie M. 113 Smith. Tim 224. 225 Smoker. Allison G. 113 Smoycr. Tracy 204.205 Snapper 42. 196. 197 Snelbaker. Loretta Marie 113 Snyder. D. 201 Snyder. Mr. Donald 142 Soaps 26.27 Soccer 226.227 Social Work Organization 181 Society for the Advancement of Management 192 Sofroncy. Kimberly Kristina 113. 153 Softball 228.229 Sollars. Jeff 236.237 Sontheimcr, R 227 Sooog. Dr. Yin 142 Sorantino. S. 208 Sorokanych, S. 208 Soscnko, Melissa 62 Spak. Stephen John 113 Spanish Club 187 Spanitz. Tami 213 Specht. Dr Paul 142 Speelhoffer. Jill 218 Spence. Lynne D. 113.201 Sports 202-247 Spring Break Springer. D. 197 Spring Ring 16.17.18,19 Sprout. Kelly 217.230.231 Stadel. Donna W 113 Stahl. J. 153 Stafford. James R. Jr. 113 Stafford. Patricia Kim 113 Stager. Dr. James 142 Stanley. H. 208 Stanley. Michelle Renee 114 Starr. Scott J. 114.184 Stasulli. Cynthia Ann 114 Staub. Eric 208 Staub. Missy 233 Stauffer. Dwight 200 Stauffer. Jennifer L 114 Stauffer. Thomas R 114 Steadman. Heather 201 Stebner, Denise Lynn 114 Slecz. John Joseph 114. 184 Steer, Joseph John 114. 119. 195 Slefani, Suzanne Marie 114 Stefany, John 112 Steffy. Gayle Diane 114 Stcfou.J 195 Stengel. Dr. Barbar 142 Stengel. Emil 225.238 Stctler. Steven Scott 114 Stettner. Michael A. 114 Stevens. J. 197 Stiffler. Todd 223 Stine. Dr. George 142 Stitely, Jill Dawn 115 Stoefflcr. Margaret Mary 115 Stollenwcrk. Mr Donald 142 Stoltzfus. Debra 115 Stoner. John Alan 115 Stoops. R. Michael 115 Stork, Charles Francis 115 Stoudt. Cathy J. 115.197 Stover. Bret 208. 209 Stover. Kevin 211.238 Strait. G. 201 Stranere. Eric E. 115 Strausbaugh. Heidi Jean 115.119 Strawse. H. 208 Strayer. K, 201 Strecker. V. 154 Strey. R. 196 Strock.K. 158 Strubcl. Brad 225 Student Life 6-65 Student Senate 200 Student Services 180.181 Student Teaching 108. 109 Stucbing. Karen Mary 115, 136. 137. 181 Stuffy. G. 194 Stump. Kristina Marie 115.201 Suarez. Todd 125 Sullivan. Marianne 180 Sunday 42.43 Susan. Robert Scott 115 Sutphin.T. 153 Swartz. B. 180 Sweigart. Jeffrey S. 83. 84. 85. 115. 139. 152. 180. 208.209.213 Sweitzer. Cynthia Kav 115 Swier.T. 185 Swimming 220.221 Swisher. Daryl Lee 115. 120 Sykes. Dr. Ronald 142. 180 Symons. L 201 Synchronized Swimming 195 Synder. N. 185. 187 Sywcnsky. M. 201 Szymanski. Chris 225 tt Taddeo. Donna 182 Talipsky, Julia Ann 115 Talley. Dr, Paul 142 Talz. Sheri Lyn 115 Tannehill. Mr. John 142 Tanncy.T. 208 Tassia. Dr. Margaret 142 Tau Kappa Epsilon 171 Taulbcc, Chris 223 Taylor. Andy 238 Taylor. Mr. Clark 142 Taylor. S. 185 Taylor. Lisa M. 115 Taylor, Melissa B. 115 Taylor. S. 200 Teacher Evaluations 138. 139 Tclfer. Christine L 115. 202. 207. 214.215 Templln. Julie Ann 116 Tennis Thacker. Carlton 223 Thatcher. T. 208 The Way Things Were 146 Thomas. Ms. Janine 142 Thomas. Lisa 228 Thomer. B. 194 Thompson. R 154. 200 Thompson. Scott 225 Thomson. Dr. Edward 40. 142. 193 Tibbs. Jeff 48 Tillman. Jason 182 Tironc. Carmine 225 Tlakington. Kelly 218 Toback. Ms. Renee 143 Tobias. Douglas Charles 116 Tobias. S- 208 Toolan. Matt 244 Touchstone Trabosh. A. 197 Track Tran. T. 185.194 Transportation 62.63 Tranter. Mary C. 116 Travis. Diane M. 116 Treasure. Mr. Blair 143 Trefz.R. 194 Treier. Tim 223 Tribit. Mr. Donald 143 Trout. Marjorie 143. 214 Truman. J. 1% Trump. Andrew Wayne 116 Truong. Nam Trzclnski. Dave 236.237 Tsoflias. Angela 116 Tuck. A. 184.186 Tunncll. Donald R. 116 Turner. M. 200 Turo. Gina Marie 116 Tyndall. K. 200.201 uuu CJmblc. Dr. Ronald 143 ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo 268 • IndexIndex Umstead. Todd 62 University Activities Board 194. 195. 200 Upton. Stacey Lisboth 116.181 Urehovion, D. 195 Urcnovkrh. Deb 220.221 UU. Katherine Mary 116 (MMA Vahcy. Charlene 218 Valenti. Louann M. 116 Valentine’s 14. 15 Valtos. K. 195 Valudes. Diane M. 116 Vandegrift. Scott 243 VanFleet. Robin Leigh 116.181 VanGavree. Mike 236.237 VanGorden, Mr. Charles 143 VanHorn. T. 208 Vannikumar. K. 201 Vargas. Jenny 28.29.182,183 Vassalk). Dorothy Ann 116. 192 Vassil. AnnL. 116 Vella. Jon 238 Ventressa. Linda Lee 116. 158 Versprille. Tim 213 Vincens. Dr. Simone 143 Vincent. Stephen Michael 117.182 Vinn. Ms- Cynthia 143 Vlasaty. B. 208 Volz. Tina Murphy 117 VomSaal. Dr. Walter 138 Vosburg M. 195 Votta. Karen A. 117 Vbulopos. Mr. James 143 Wagamann. Andrea N. 117 Wagner. Darin L 117.195 Wagner. Jody Todd 117 Wogner.N. 201 Wagoner. Robert V, 117 Waldcck. Mrs. Ellen 143 Walker. Phil 215 Wall. Kimberly Ann 117 Walsh. Robert J. 117 Walter. Michelle 233 Waltman. Barb 205.218 Waltman, Miss Barbara 143 Waltman. S. 201 Walton. David R. 117 Wang. B. 201 Ward. Matt 225 Ward. Patrice H. 117.186.200 Warshawsky. Larry 143.182 Wasser.C. 208 Washington. D. 208 Washington. R. 208 Water Polo 195 Waterman. D. 184. 192.200.201 Watkins. Danny 27.63. 153 Watson. Janice Lynn 117 Watt. Chris 201.211 Wawrousck. T. 227 Ways of Studying 130.131 Wcaner. Alan Richard 117 Weather 38.39 Weathers. Maureen P. 117 Weaver. Doug 200.204.205 Weaver. Keith A. 122 Weaver. Kurt 236.237 Weaver. Lois A. 122 Weaver. M. 154 Weaver. Tim 225 Weiss. Dr Gerald 143 Weedon. Vaughn Dexter 122 Weekley.C 196 Wehnke. Richard Thomas 122 Weidman. Jenny 182 Weimer.M. 153.154.200 Weinoklt. Christopher Trace 122 Weirich. Eric 237 Weiser. David J. 122 Weiss. Randy 238 Weiss. S. 153.154 Wellborn. Chris 226.227 Wenger. E. 208 Wenger. Gloria Ann 122 Wenger. Paul B. 190. 192, 195 Wcnrkh. David Lee 122 Wenrich. Kathi 217.230 Wert. Heidi Beth 122 West. David 225 Wetzel. E. 185 Wetzel. Kathleen M 122 Whaley. Laura Anne 122 Whelan. P. 154 White. Christian Marie 122 White. Dr. James 143 White. Keith 217.230.231 White. Richclle 230.231 Whitelock. Edward John 122. 123. 190. 1%. 200 Whitmcr. Jay 40 Wtckard. D. 181 Wiczkowski. Brian 237 Wiest. S. 153 Wilding. Susan Leslie 122 Wildlife 32.33 Wiksy. Curtis 224.225 Will. Mr. Richard 144 Williams. A. 154 Williams. Brian Lee 122 Williams. Damond 210.211.238 Williams. Kim Marie 122.187 Williams. Mark 120 Williams. Timothy Charles 122. 184 Willig T. 185 Willis. M. 192 Willarghby. D. 158 Wilson, Deborah Elaine 122.158 Wilson. Michelle R. 122 Wilson. Rick 37.208 Wilson. S. 208 Wilson. Tracy Lynn 123 Wilt. Alisa 221 Wilt. Chrystal Melissa 123.220. 221 Wilt. Maryevelyn K. 123 Wlngenroth. Deidre Ann 123 Winkcljohann. Dr. Rosemary 144 Winter. Dr. John 144 Winter. K. 200 Wise. Mr. Gene 144 Wise. Dr. Gorden 144 Wismer. Dr. Robert 144 Witman. Kevin 238 Witmer. Dawn Treier 123 Witmer. Richard L 123 Witteman, Mary Elisabeth 123 Wixon. David J. 123 Wixson. D. 208 WIXQ 190. 191 Wlosinki. Chris 207 Wohlhuetcr. Kim M. 123.200 Wolf. Mr. Charles 144 Wolf. M. 184. 190 Wolfgang. Jill Ann 123.185 Wolford. Debra 157 Wolownkk. Alana 218 Wolpcrt. Terri 49 Wooldridge. Betty Anna 123 Wrestling 224.225 Wright. Colleen 221 Wright. David Wayne 123 Wright. Janice 193 Wright. Dr. Ralph 144 Wroblcwski. Jay 243 Wylie, John Players 124.240 Wynn. Dr, Philip 144 Yoder. Dr. Carolyn 144 Yoder, D. 208 Yohe.Greg 225 Yost. Lori Joan 124 Yost. Walter 7.130.243 Young. Arthur H 124. 153. 1% Young. Barbara Ann 124 Young. Charles Warren 124. 154. 195 Young Duane 223 Young Pele DeAnn 124 Yovich. Lori 205 Yovich. R. 227 Yyndall. K. 197 Zancu. Dr. Liliana 144 Zantantas. Frances 41 Zarus. Gregory M. 124 Zeltt.A. 196.197 Zcrbc. Michelle Karen 124 Zern. Lisa Marie 124.158.192 Zimmerman. Miss Barbara 144 Zodl. Jerry 124 Zodl.Lori 217.230 Zook. D. 185 Zuber. Jill Ruth 124.232.233 Zug Darrell Robert 124.237 ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo Index • 269MORE PROOF Crossing the street at the corner of Frederick and George Streets is both time consuming and hazardous for students on fool Not only was parking a problem, but traffic in between classes was also a hassle Photo by Steve Danforth The newest additions to the MU community don't spend their orientation taking tests or tours around campus Instead, they took lours around the islands of the pond. Photo by Steve Danjorth After an afternoon of studying hard, it’s time for some fun for these diligent students. Whether by foot, bike. car. or skateboard, everyone found themselves visiting "Helen” to write papers or study. Photo by Steve Danforth For those of us who are returning in the fall, we have a lot to look forward to. New organizations, like the bicycle club, are getting off the ground. The greeks are going national and becoming very prominent around campus. This, of course, makes it more exciting for the pledges and. even the brothers and sisters who pledged a long time ago. go through another whole process to become national. There have been changes in the general education requirements that will affect the incoming freshmen more than they will affect the rest of us. The one change that does apply to everyone is the new swimming requirement — there isn't any! Our prayers have been answered. Hopefully. Byerly and Roddy will be finished so life can return to normal for those students. Psychology majors may actually have more than two classes in the same building — but don't get your hopes up. What can we do without next year? Well, the LCB will not be invited to the 270 • Closingnext Brookwood bash. Don't get us wrong — we all enjoy some excitement in the Ville once in awhile but we have found that the LCB is not a fun crowd to party with. For the seniors who graduated, good luck. Don't ever let your memories of MU get away. Remember, things aren't always what they seem. The TOUCHSTONE staff has done their best to clear up any misjudgements about the academics, organizations, and various other general misconceptions made about MU. We hope, if nothing else, this book has enabled everyone to step back and take a look at what they've been taking for granted for so long. Appreciate the things that have been offered, enjoy the memories that will never be forgotten. But, most of all. do not judge a book by its cover. You never know what treasures lie beneath the unattractive, or deceptive, "cover." Exercise isn't just running or working out — walking is the easiest exercise to get around campus. Exercising was a very important part of the day for a lot of people. Photo by Steve Danforth Closing • 27 IStaff Advisor.................Dr. Ronald E. Sykes Editor-in Chief..........Kimberly A. Morris Treasurer .................Denise Schaeffer Associate Editor..............Bruce Morgan Layout Editor............Kathryn M. Gilroy Copy Editor ...................Maria Mauro Student Life Editors..................Lisa Olson Patrick Morgan Seniors Editor..................Amy Howies Academics Editors.........Kenneth Crawford Lori Blizzard Organizations Editors......Michelle Button Deborah Hons Sports Editor ................Bruce Morgan Photography Editor.........Steven L. Olson Assistant Photography Editor . . Jeff Sweigart Contributing Editor......Stephen A. Kaelin Representative .................Susan Heidt Cooke Publishing Acknowledgments Thank you also to the many writers and photographers who contributed to this edition of the TOUCHSTONE and to Debbie Zolenski and the entire staff at Cooke Publishing Company. Above all. special thanks to Susan Heidt. without whom there would be no yearbook. Yes. Sue. you are willed our first born. Colophon • The 1988 TOCICHSTOME is published by the students of Millersville University, Millersville. Pennsylvania 17551. • TOUCHSTOME is printed by Cooke Publishing Company. Devon. Pennsylvania 17551. Representative to TOUCHSTONE is Susan Heidt. • Professional photography is supplied by Merin Studio. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. • The 272 text pages are printed by offset lithography on 80 High Gloss Coated Enamel. The endsheets are printed in PMS 320 and black on white Navajo stock. Dividers are printed in PMS 320 and PMS 226. • The cover is manufactured in Lexotone Paladium Gray 41090 and is flat stamped in turquoise and fuchsia metallic foils. Typefaces used on the cover are Avant Garde Extra Light and Brush. • The dust cover is printed in PMS 424 on 70 Kromekote stock. The Typeface used is Brush. • The text of the book is set in Korinna using 7. 8. 10. 11. 12. and 14 point sizes. Korinna. Korinna Kursiv. Korinna Bold and Korinna Bold Kursiv are used. Bylines are set in Korinna. Folios are set in Gill Sans Light and Medium. • Headlines faces used are Avant Garde Extra Light. Brush. Korinna Condensed. Antique Olive Medium and Compact, Baskerville Bold Flair. Bookman Medium. Penyoe Bold. Perpetua and Perpetua Bold Italic. • Text and headlines are set by the Compugraphic Unified Composing System with magnetic disk storage. • All screened backgrounds were handled by Cooke Publishing Company. All tool lines and graphics are laid down by the technicians at Cooke Publishing Company. • The four color pages are produced from color prints and separated by a laser scanning system. • The edition is smythe sewn, rounded and backed with headbands and footbands. • The TOUCHSTONE is partially subsidized through the student activity fee as allocated by the Student Senate. • Students participated in yearbook seminars at Ohio University and the Cooke Publishing Conference in Valley Forge. 272 • Staff, Acknowledgements, Colophon COOKE PUOUSHING COMPANY Of VON WNNin VANIA

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

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


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


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