Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA)

 - Class of 1977

Page 1 of 288

 

Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1977 Edition, Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1977 Edition, Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1977 Edition, Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1977 Edition, Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1977 Edition, Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1977 Edition, Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1977 Edition, Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1977 Edition, Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1977 Edition, Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1977 Edition, Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1977 Edition, Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1977 Edition, Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1977 volume:

atfft ■ -fl»«.V. .= .££ . rtadH «■ » ' Mr. Paul Miller 184 N. Olive St. Burbanks, CA 00000 Dear Paul : I am most pleased to inform accepted as a member of the Clas; Swarthmore College in September, We wish to congratulate you and academic record, and to expr( you join the College community ir course, appreciate a response frc convenience, but you need not re] intend to enroll at Swarthmore ii with your letter of acceptance a dollars which will be credited tc Meanwhile, if you have any c please do not hesitate to write 1 •larch 21, 1972 u that you have been £ 1976 which will enter i your impressive personal ; our genuine desire that ;he fall. We should, of you at your earliest ' until May 1 . If you do September, please include zit of one-hundred -our account. ;stions about the College, I me. Sincerely yours, ■ . I . ... -senbery, Jr. Dean of Admissions Halcyon 1976 Halcyon Staff Cover Design: Dave Lockwood Editor-in-Chief: Patrice Merritt Davis Photographer Editors: Wilburn T. Boykin, Jr. Paul Henderson Patrick Weaver Photographers: Danny Allen Mark Altherr Wilburn Boykin, Jr. Lucia Cammarta Patrice Davis Andrew Dickey Huck Flin Derrick Gibbs Leandre Jackson Dave Lockwood Ken Moskowitz Ziya Ozkahyaoglu Brian Smiga Alan Symonette Michael Weithorn Patrick Weaver Layout Editor: Alan Symonette Layout Staff: Veronica Cutry Patrice Davis Valerie Prescot Genester Wilson Copy Editor: Leslie Therese Knight Assistant Copy Editor Monica Herbert Our Girl Frida Ruthy Deer Copy Staff: William Vernon Lee Liason Offic cr: Valerie Prescott Af tivities Coordinator: Veronica Lynn Curry Treasurer Business Manager: Drew Dickey Executive Board Not pictured: Wilburn T. Boykin, Jr. Alan Symonette Swarthmore is: work Quakers Magill Walk ordering out Crum Creek Student Council nerds " winning isn ' t everything ' vacations the Media local libraries chili fritos crazy times the shuttle rain, rain, and more rain friendship emergency doubles frisbees ginkgho berries pool tables theVille TGIF daffodils and crocuses Carolyn Shero spring all-niters Perkins the 12:55 mud first-floor Parrish gossip the bookstore quiet hours trees old buildings seminars coffee in the Rat the future. Memories . . light the corners of my mind Misty water-colored memories . . . Scattered pictures, of the smiles we left behind »Af am . Smiles, we gave to one another Memories may be beautiful and yet . . . ysst • . ■ K £%fM ||gS t. -- ' :- - - " ■ •■%. " .w ■f ZmrH £ % . 10 i k What ' s too painful to remember We simply choose to forget. 12 ■HP ■Mi So ' v the laughter, we will remember; 1 1 whenever we remember . . . 14 f i " i r 16 JU 5W . ' f.W ' -C- ii s , 1 itf-v f 1 i ■ ' ! f 1 1 E JCwJ _ • « " • GARNET SPORTS By Cigus Vanni ' 72 " Swarthmore College: One Swimmer, One Coach, One Fan. " Draped over the gleaming rail of the University of Miami pool, the banner struck terror and fear in the hearts of the grants-in-aid from Ari- zona and the scholarships from USC. Jackie Heineman ' 76 was back. Last spring Heineman, daughter of Richard ' 48 and Joan Adams Heine- man 48, had placed among the top sixteen women in the country in the national collegiate swimming finals to become the first Swarthmore woman to receive All American laurels. Dog- gedly pursuing the much-improved times for championship qualification, He ineman wrote record after record in her favorite breaststroke event, all without training tables and the Olym- pic-size pools accorded to her na- tional competition. " Women ' s sports do not divide into small college or university championships, " explained Heineman ' s mentor, Coach Sue Davis, a major factor in the success of women ' s swimming at Swarthmore. " Jackie was in with the best college swimmers in the country. " " You just really have to want it, " said Heineman, " to put in the work you need for qualifying. Coach Davis was a great help, and so were my teammates, giving me encouragement when I needed it. " And since her pre- teen days as a championship swim club stroker, Heineman has indeed desired to be the best, and to dedicate her time to — well, her times. Teammate LeBris Smith ' 7G is a similar story. Smith last spring qualified with Heineman and two other women on a relay squad that ventured to Arizona for the nationals and also took individual honors her- self in several butterfly events in the Eastern Intercollegiate Champion- ships. A Connecticut state champion for her age group while in high school, Smith has parlayed determination and dedication into a successful swimming career at Swarthmore. Some weeks ago, there was some question over whether Smith would qualify for the Easterns again this year. Only one meet was left in which she could race, and even then her In 1976 event was not scheduled as a regular part of the match. Undaunted, Smith took her place at the starting blocks for the 200-yard freestyle, against West Chester State ' s already-qualified pair of premier swimmers. But wait — this was not the event for which Smith needed to match her best time ever; she swims the butterfly stroke, doesn ' t she? Yes, she does, and she did. Churning up a tremendous wake, Smith took off after the West Chester freestylists swimming butterfly. Work- ing on sheer determination. Smith actually led the race at the halfway point before slipping back in the final laps. To the tumultuous cheers of her proud teammates and an amazed West Chester contingent, Smith learned that she had topped her previous best time and was on her way to the Uni- versity of Pittsburgh pool for a repeat show at the Easterns. How good are Heineman and Smith? The women ' s swimming record board at Sharpies Pool lists sixteen events for women ranging from relays to in- dividual strokes. The names of Smith and Heineman appear beside all but two of those sixteen records. Starting with the football squad ' s legendary win back in the fall, it has been a successful year for Swarthmore athletics. Several teams maintained winning traditions, and a few others began some of their own. This was typified by the outstanding success of the baseball nine, which came up a winner for the first time since 1951. Not coinciden tally, 1951 was the last season for Dick Hall ' 53, who went on to major league stardom with several clubs. The wrestling squad continued its string of excellent seasons with a 9-2-1 mark, including a first-place finish in the Lebanon Valley Invitational Tournament and a new season ' s rec- ord for team points, 392. Andy D ' Amico ' 78 swept through twelve matches undefeated and placed second individually in his weight class at the Middle Atlantic Conference cham- pionships, while Dennis Dacey ' 76 also picked up a second-place at the MAC meet and finished his career with a 21-6-2 personal record. Basketball and swimming for the men did not fare so well: The hoop- sters could manage but one victory in the year despite a 15.0 average from Captain Bracken Rourke ' 77, while the swimmers could look with pride on Mark Tomsho ' 78, who competed in the NCAA Division III diving championships and upped his own Swarthmore diving records. Women ' s sports in the winter showed two plus ledgers at the end, with Eleanor Hess ' s badminton squad post- ing its eighteenth winning season in the nineteen years Hess has been coach. In fact, for Swarthmore sports trivia buffs, the badminton team has suffered but two losing campaigns in its forty years of intercollegiate com- petition! A 20.4 points-per-game aver- age from Wilma Lewis ' 78 and 10.6 from B. J. Entwisle ' 78 sparked the women ' s basketball five to five con- secutive victories at season ' s end to chalk up a 6-4 marU. Speedy guard Lewis had a high game of 29 points in that skein, while Entwisle, who was also the team ' s leading rebounder, pumped in 18 for her high tally. In celebration of the national women ' s lacrosse tournament held here over Alumni Weekend, the women ' s lacrosse squad swept to its 29th straight winning slate, topping Penn and Bryn Mawr on the way to a 6-3 mark. Liz Gilbert ' 77, who had a better-than-five-goals-per-game aver- age, topped all scorers and earned her- self a place on the Philadelphia All College first team at center attack. The coed archery squad won its first meet in two years, edging out Bryn 18 Mawr-Haverford on excellent shooting by Randy Grant ' 77 and Beth Youse ' 78, both of whom eclipsed their best marks from last spring several times. Women ' s tennis captured a 5-2 record, with a large measure of thanks to highly-touted Sandy Gilson ' 79, a former Delaware state champion. Liv- ing up to her advance notices, Gilson swept through seven matches un- defeated at first singles, while Coach Bertie Landes ' first doubles pair of Deb Burns ' 7S and Rachel Pocinki ' 78 posted five victories in seven tries. And despite a winless spring, the soft- ball squad boasted three hitters over .400; Sandi Liotta ' 78, who hit safely in all seven games, Becky Stamm ' 79, and Diana Hollister ' 76. Joan Sedlak ' 76. the squad ' s stalwart pitcher, also managed to bat .346 for herself. Coach Bill Cullen ' s men ' s tennis squad sewed up their seventh straight MAC title with an 8-1 victory over Northern Division champ Upsala on their way to an 11-5 mark against top- notch competition. Cullen ' s charges have now won 43 consecutive MAC matches and — are you ready? — 110 of their last 111. This spring the netmen captured impressive wins over Wil- liam and Mary and Colgate, two Uni- versity Division opponents. The dou- bles team of John Irwin ' 77 and Larry Davidson ' 77 took MAC honors in that event, marking the third time Irwin has traveled that route, and top singles player Alan Petrine ' 77 placed third in the MAC singles play after winning the crown for the past two seasons. To top that, when the Nf ' AA Divi- III playoffs cime, the Swarth- more tennis team took third place, and thai unstopable doubles combi- nation of Irwin and Davidson won hampionship! Glenn Swan " 76 hot an out landing id of 72 in the MAC golf cham pion - carrying the Swarthmore fJuff«T to a I2th-place fini h among ntj One college . entered Swan ' lently umw game wa the high point jo ( oach Willi Stel on ' i la I year a- mentor of the link squad u ro ' • fell on hard tii •■. ir K onl ten in eleven atfc coll Killary ' 77 was the squad ' s leading point man, with a total of 25 on the year. Pete McGinness ' 76 took a second place in the pole vault to lead the track team to an eleventh-place finish at the MAC championships. McGinness earned himself a return trip to the Division III National Champion- ships late in May with his season ' s performance. Excellent two-mile per- formances by John Devlin ' 76, who won the MAC indoor championship in that event in the winter, also high- lighted the year for the thinclads. And then, there was baseball .... " Widener ' s field ' s too wet. Playing here. " — the message read on the Par- rish bulletin board, cryptic only to those who had been unaware of what this game meant for the baseball nine. Quite literally, the championship of the MAC Southern East Division was on the line; and to a bunch of hungry men headed for an excellent season, a winning mark simply was not enough. Pre-game meeting in the locker room. Some tense, some loose, all dar- ing to add more hope than they should. " Hey, this Widener dude hasn ' t been beaten since high school, " and a chorus of " so what ' s " and de- leted expletives. Out on the field, players mass by the dugout for the meeting. Spiritual leader Andy Deacon ' 79 solemnly in- tones, " There ' s no place like home . . . there ' s no place like home . . . there ' s no place like home, " referring to the change in game site. Mike Sweeney ' 79 getting the nod at third base, looks down to find himself click- ing his heels three times. By the time the team breaks, the Swarthmore side of the bleachers is filled; this is some- thing different. On the mound for the Garnet is a man who perhaps catalyzed il all with his confidence and gung-ho manner. Kid DiKelicianfonio ' 7!t, a lypesel tor ' s nightmare has been psyched for this game: " I play againsl : lol of th • in summer leagues, and I ' m gonna gel them. " Glove nervously ticking ••!! hi ide energy shooting off in all direction . I liFeliciantonio etc down the Wid nei batsmen with ■ in the first, and bi ings - ' i roar from the crowd. Rick ' s mother has another attack of agita. Swarthmore falls behind, with some marvelous defensive play preventing a big inning for the Chester visitors. Bottom of seventh, the Garnet pecks away at the two-run deficit. One run tallies in the seventh, Jay Clark ' 78 an instrumental factor. The lacrosse crowd comes over as the stickmen finish their game; even the Mower Man idles his tractor in left field. Bot- tom of eighth, and Swarthmore scores again. Widener counters with a new hurler who shuts off the Garnet, but not before the tying run crosses. DiFeliciantonio is pitching smart. Eleven innings is one strain on the arm, and Widener picks up a run in the top of the inning. The crowd doesn ' t fold: " Go! Go! Go! " cascades from the bleachers as the Garnet steps up for a do-or-die inning. Sweeney leads off with a hit; John Jacobson ' 78 follows with another. An out. Di- Feliciantonio slaps a grounder to short; the throw to second gets Jacob- son, but Jacobson gets the second baseman with an excellent take-out slide. The throw to first is wild, and Sweeney comes all the way around to score. 4-4. Called after eleven in- nings to allow Widener to get back for dinner. When it was Swarthmore that was the hungry one. Despite dropping a decision to Widener later in the year, Swarthmore had proved its point. Twelve wins, six losses, one tie; it had been a long time since the Garnet could look back on such a season. It could only hap- pen here, too, that the biggest game in a much-emphasized winning season was a tie. THE BOX SCORES Men ' s Women ' s Basketball 1-20 Basketball 6-4 Wrestling 9 2 i Badminton r,-A Swimming 0-8 Swimming 4-0 Tennis 1 1 6 Tennis .l-Li MAC champions Lacrosse 6-3 Tracl 4-6 Softball 0-7 ,; " lf :t M Archery I 8 Baseball 12 ' i i I ,.ir m: ,. I 10 19 Women ' s Hockey : ? )K 1 % HHH H M I ■« - HMMHUI 20 Women ' s Volleyball Men ' s Cross Country 22 Men ' s Football illw-f . " . Men ' s Soccer 24 Women ' s Badminton ; !5 Men ' s Basketball fluuimawMHSSSSSSi SIHSk: S SHMSsHHSSilSgSr it i i 26 Women ' s Basketball ! Men ' s Swimming € t ft Women ' s Swimming 9 Men ' s Wrestling n The fear in Sports A renewed excitement about sports stirred the campus in 1976-77: Intramurals engaged half the student body, while intercollegiate competition brought national and regional honors to both teams and individuals. By Bill Squadron 77 Sports at Swarthmore experienced a reawakening in 1976-77. From prog- ress toward building a new gymnasi- um, to participation of over half the student body in an expanded intra- mural program, to continuation of vigorous intercollegiate activities, a rejuvenated awareness of the import- ance of athletics in the Swarthmore experience swept administration build- ings and dormitories alike. The most unmistakable sign of aroused student interest was the for- mation this year of the Swarthmore Intercollegiate Athletic Association, marking a significant step toward stu- dent input into athletics. The organ- ization was conce ived by Student Council member Jon Gerson and be- came a reality through the efforts of football star Rob Chang, top diver Mark Tomsho, and field hockey stand- out B. J. Entwisle. The idea excited enthusiasm among the athletes, who saw it as a means to express student opinions on crucial issues in Swarth- more sports and also as a respected and recognized liaison between the students and the athletic departments and administration. The organizers also hoped to en- courage the administration to act more swiftly in the athletic domain. " We want to ensure the healthy sur- vival of athletics in general at Swarth- more College, and intercollegiate athletics in particular, " says Rob Chang. " We don ' t feel students can leave it up to the administration and physical education departments to do it. The administration has too many other priorities, and the athletic de- partments are understaffed. S.I. A. A. is a vehicle to safeguard student con- cerns. " Co-chairpersons Entwisle and Chang organized the male and female ath- letes for a first meeting in January. Some thirty athletes representing all sports attended, officers were elected, and committees were established to study the problems which the associa- tion deemed the most serious: (1) the club system that badly needs revamping, (2) a permanent reso- lution of departmental leadership, (3) sports coverage in the College newspaper and yearbook, (4) new facilities, and (5) ensuring high qual- ity coaching at Swarthmore. The group also plans to become involved in other matters such as organizing support for the teams and arranging for bus trips to away games. And most importantly, says Chang, the S.I.A.A. should " provide a channel of communication for people with even routine problems — to point them to the right people and voice our con- cerns in the right places. " This renaissance of feeling was not restricted to varsity athletes. Over half the student body participated in an expanded intramural program ad- ministered and organized by the new- ly-formed, student-run Intramural Council, with organizational support and equipment furnished by the De- partment of Physical Education and Athletics for Men. The enlarged pro- gram offered co-ed competition in volleyball, flag football, basketball, and softball. With this experimental year having proven an enormous suc- cess, the Council plans to include soccer and tennis among its intra- mural activities for 1977-78. Meanwhile on the playing fields, Swarthmore intercollegiate teams continued to dominate in some sports and play catch-up in others, and in- dividuals gained regional and, in some cases, national honors. In wo- men ' s sports, hockey continued to dominate the scene, lacrosse broke even, and Liz Gilbert won All-Col- lege recognition in both sports. Men ' s team results ranged from glorious triumphs in wrestling and tennis to disappointing seasons in soccer and swimming. Bill Rawding was named Swarthmore ' s first Ail-American wres- tler, and senior Larry Davidson was runner-up in the singles champion- ship in NCAA Division III tennis competition. And on one beautiful weekend in May, star pitcher Rick DeFeliciantonio won from Haverford both ends of a doubleheader to clinch the Hood Trophy for Swarthmore for the ninth consecutive year. Fall Sports That was a fitting finale, but the year had begun in September with Gilbert leading Coach Pete Hess ' s hockey squad, perennial Garnet win- ners, to an 8-2-1 season. The team whipped Penn 2-1, tied West Chester, and handily defeated Widener, Vil- lanova, and Bryn Mawr. Gilbert was not the only player honored: Jeanne 32 Gibson, in addition to her selection on Philadelphia All-College II, was named to All-College III, Brenda Perkins to All-College IV, and Sue Rech to All-College V. The women ' s tennis team, playing in the fall for the first time, missed standout Sandy Gilson (on exchange to Rice) but still won five of its eight matches. With Sue Almassy, Wilma Lewis, and Cathy Bardos playing su- perbly, the squad recorded 5-0 shut- outs against Widener, Bryn Mawr, and Villanova. The volleyball team also registered a big victory over Bryn Mawr on its way to a 7-5 season. Senior captain Pat Hill lent her ex- perience to a young but extremely talented group featuring sophomores Tracey Brown, Becky Stamm, and Susan Phillips, and freshman Amy Halio. Coach Tom Lapinski ' s football team continued to show evidence of re- building and climbed out of the MAC cellar for the first time since 1970. Lapinskj, in his second year as archi- tect of the Garnet gridiron turn- around, directed the squad to a 9-3 victory over Ursinus and a 1G-16 tie with Johns Hopkins. The team came very close in several other contests, suggesting that a .500 season is just around the corner. The football future is rosy indeed, primarily because of the most talented group of freshman players that Swarthmore has seen in years. They will return next year, masters of Lapinski ' s potent Wing T offense, an exciting attack that turned Rob Chang loose for gains of 16S and 170 yards rushing in 1976. In addition to anticipating Chang ' s return, Garnet fans can look forward to more excite- ment from receiver Gerry Riley, who electrified crowds last year with his breakaway kick returns ami pass re- ceptions. And stalwart linebacker Jeff Lcinberger, All-MAC honorable mention in 1976, will anchor the de- fense once again, Visions of another NCAA tourna ment danced in the heads of Swarlh- ITlOre ' H SOCCer team after they defeated last year ' s NCAA entry Johns Hop- kins 1 to run Iheir mid CM! on rec Ofd to t ' . ' .. I ' ul llie M|ii.el dropped four 13 of its last six games to make Coach Joe Leitner ' s first season a disappoint- ing one. But the future outlook is bright be- cause of an amazing " brothers " act: Steve Schall, Bill Foley, and Dave Andres all have brothers among Swarthmore ' s soccer standouts — Lar- ry ' 75, Dave ' 77, and Ken ' 75— and Tom Gilbert ' s sister Liz stars on Swarthmore ' s women ' s teams. Their return, plus next year ' s play by All- League co-captains Jim Harvey (handicapped by a painful hip point- er in 1976) and Johann Waplinger, should return Garnet soccer to its ac- customed place among MAC leaders. Cross-country success has become so expected that people hardly notice it anymore. Joe Stefanowicz ' s squad performed with its usual excellence, but it showed unusual depth: Luis Cifuentes, George O ' Hanlon, Ben Fields, and Jim Rupert all finished first at one time or another. Rupert, in particular, improved tremendously and was Swarthmore ' s top finisher in the MAC championships, in which the team placed seventh among nine- teen competing schools. One unfor- gettable highlight was the thrilling 27-28 victory over Widener. Winter Sports Gomer Davies celebrated his twen- ty-fifth anniversary as Garnet wres- tling coach with a 13-4 season, a Leb- anon Valley Tournament champion- ship, and a cluster of new Swarthmore grappling records. The squad accu- mulated more points than ever before in seventeen matches and finished fourth in the MAC championships, the best showing in the College ' s history. One outstanding individual was sophomore Bill Rawding, who re- corded an undefeated dual match season and set five Swarthmore rec- ords. He became the school ' s first Ail- American wrestler by capturing fourth place at the Division III National Tournament. Joining Rawding in 1976-77 ' s undefeated ranks were jun- ior Andy D ' Amico, who was named MVP of the Lebanon Valley tourney, and freshman Bruce Grasberger. After its disastrous record of 1-20 last year, the men ' s basketball team returned to respectability with a 7-13 season that allowed an outstanding group of freshmen to gain valuable experience. Greg Berlin, Doug Perk- ins, Gary Silverman, and Phil Ray- mond should brighten the Garnet basketball future for the next three years. They will miss the services of senior Eric Montgomery, the hustling MVP and leading scorer of this year ' s squad. Only the personal heroics of Bill Booth and the promising perform- ances of several freshmen salvaged a winless campaign in men ' s swimming. Co-captain Booth broke t he school and pool records in the 200-yard in- dividual medley, while the potential of Rich Ballot, Mike Brown, and John Kelly offers hope for victory next year. The women ' s swim team fared only slightly better than the men ' s. After losing top swimmers to graduation, in- jury, and illness, Swarthmore man- aged victories over Temple, LaSalle, and Immaculata. Senior brenststrokcr Anndy Dannenberg enjoyed an out- standing season, and freshman Kathy Pearce made a strong debut as the team ' s best freestyler. 34 Junior Wilma Lewis, with a thirty- point season high, led the women ' s basketball team to an exciting 5-1-42 win over Widener. Wilma, who aver- aged 19.8 a game for the season, also led the Garnet to a fourth-place finish in the Brown Invitational Tourna- ment, and both she and Janell Schweickert were chosen for the All- Tournament team. Wilma had help all season from senior Mary Lou Dymski, who averaged ten points a game, and freshman Amy Halio, the team ' s floor leader and defensive star. The women ' s badminton team suf- fered only its second losing season in twenty years, despite the consistently strong efforts of Gail Grubclich, Cas- sandra Thompson, and Terri Pyer. In one of the year ' s highlights, Gail teamed with Kevin Porter to advance to the mixed doubles semifinals of the Eastern Intercollegiate Tournament. Spring Sports Coacn Irene Moll ' s women ' s soft- ball squad, winless in 1976, turned things around immediately with an opening game victory, 8-7, over Vil- lanova. The young team also crushed Ellen Cashing Junior College, 18-1, for its other win. Becky Slamm (.407) and Wendy Weinberg ' 424; led the hitters, while Stamm and Nina Lloyd led the pitching heroics. ];■■ ' . by talented Liz Gilbert, scored thirty-cigl lacrosse learn compiled a Gilh Philadelj AH-C ollege squad for the fourth straight year, was also named to the position of first team center on the United States Women ' s Lacrosse Squad — the first Swarthmore woman to be so honored. Brenda Perkins also gained All-College recognition. Men ' s lacrosse enjoyed its best sea- son in four years, highlighted by vic- tories over Dickinson, Muhlenberg, and Lebanon Valley. Peter Harme- ling and Scott Killary led the scorers, and Jeff Leinberger had a great year on defense. A 91-54 rout of Haverford was the high point of the men ' s track season. Nate Hobcrg set a Swarthmore rec- ord in the javelin, and freshmen Mike Brown and Bill Foley were an exciting one-two punch in the 8S0. That duo is sure to star on the College ' s cinders for another three years in what prom- ise to be exciting track seasons. Swarthmore ' s golf team was led by Sandy Foster, and the season ' s high- light was a victory over Widener. Freshman Mark Taylor and sopho- more Mike Brown, encouraged by en- thusiastic nesv coach Lee Jenkins, showed tremendous potential. Opening the season with only one proven starting pitcher, Swarthmore ' s baseball team found three more and compiled its Ixjst record in over a quarter ol ■■ ' century. The squad beat DrffXf.-l twice (the fil it time over) and swept that big double-header from Haver ord to clinch the i trophy, Two of the new pitching stars, Gray Moon and Andy Deacon, will be back next year, along with the sensational left-hander Rick DeFeliciantonio, whose 6-2 mark included a no-hitter against Washington. Deacon also was the top Garnet batter at .366, and star catcher Jay Clark also will re- turn next season. Swarthmore ' s top 1977 sports story may have been the remarkable per- formance of the perennially remark- able tennis team. During a warm week in Jackson, Mississippi, just days before graduation, four seniors — Larry Davidson, Mich Glouchevitch, John Irwin, and Alan Petrine — played superbly to win the NCAA Division III championship, to give Swarthmore its first NCAA team title in history. In addition, Davidson was runner-up in the singles, beating teammate Glouchevitch in the semi- finals. During regular-season play, Swarth- more recorded its first victory over Penn in years and extended its un- defeated skein to eight years in MAC play. Davidson, who had an incredi- ble year, registered a 20-1 singles mark and won the MAC title without losing a set. He was closely followed by John Irwin ( 16-2) and Alan Pe- trine (12-4), who combined to win the MAC doubles crown, bringing Irwin an unprecedented fourth MAC doubles crown and Petrine a third conference title, when added to the singles championships he won in his freshman and sophomore years. 35 w Men ' s Track 19 40 SO 41 " • " You can get anything you want 42 ... s Tr r v at Catherine ' s Restaurant. 43 44 THE The Swantimcre Faculty Administration PRESENT DRUNKARD OR, THE I AL1 i SAVED Cast of Characters Mrs. Wilson Miss Townsend Mary Wilson Mrs. Frost Lawyer Cribbs Mr. Mangelsdorf Edward Middleton Mr. Savage Miss Spindle Mrs. Landis William Dowton Mr. Thompson Patience Brayton Mrs. White Sam Evans Mr. Landis Mr. lohnson Mr. Rosenthal Agnes Dowton Mrs. Carlson Farmer Gates Mr. Frost Farmer Stevens Mr. Blackburn Landlord Mr. Weber Country Loafers Mr. Friend Mr. England Julia Middleton Miss Savage City Loafers Mr. Davies Mr. Carlson Barkeeper Mr. Fehnel Checker Players Mr. Skeath Mr. Rosen Policemen Mr. Hammons Mr. Krugovoy Arden Rencelaw Mr. Sorber Boy Master Devin Messenger Master Hammons Master Avery Villagers and Dancers ). Carnall R. England D. Fehnel E. Friend B Roza B. Smith N. Smith B. Snyder S. Swearer S. P. White E. Zwell L. Zwell Musicians Peter van de Kamp with W. Elmore L. Hammons D. Rosen |. Sorber mm CAST Tony: John Banzhaf Riff: Marc Wolinsky Action: Tim Hotmeister Baby John: William Lashner ARab: Dave Kraskow Big Diesel: Barry Schkolnick Snowboy: Alvin Holt Bernardo: Alan Ford Chino: Dan Levitt Indio: Michael Early Pepe: Simon Sachs Luis: Larry Sobe 1 Toro: Mike London THE SHARKS THE ADULTS Doc: Dave Kerrigan Lt, Shrank: Glenn Rosen Officer Krupke: Michael Wengler Glad Hand: Bob Stroup " Somewhere " is sung by Sylvia Crowley Anybodys Carolyn Reichek Velma: Beth Kaplan Graziella: Deryn Verity Pauline: Kristan McKinsey Clarice: Chris Miller Minnie: Carol Osier Maria: Jenny Denman Anita: Jenny Graf Rosalia: Ginny Grassi Consuela: Marian Petre Estella: Penelope Tompkins Teresita: Katy Abele Francesca: Cindy Char ORCHESTRA 1st VIOLIN OBOE and ENGLISH HORN FRENCH HORNS David Schaffer Mark Alburger Maura Strassberg Lesley Wright BASSOON John Kingham 2nd VIOLIN Marcy Gordon BARITONE HORN Charles Kaplan Stephen Belsky Steve Greifer ALTO SAX Mitchell Grunes PERCUSSION CELLO John Hayden Valerie Ross TENOR SAX and CLARINET Kenneth Hirschkop Ann Rosenthal Norm Mano GUITAR Charlie McGovern FLUTE TRUMPETS Carol Shapley Ross Druker Bass Ruth Perry Barry Koster Lee Grunes Carl Shelton CLARINET PIANO Wendy Davis TROMBONES Leslie Meredith Carrie Cornsweet David Sacks Larry Tecott •Guest Artists STAFF Musical Director and Conductor Choreographer Director Producer Assistant Producer Stage Manager Stage Manager Set Design Light Design Puerto Rican accents Props Props Treasurer Orchestra Manager Orchestra Manager Rehearsal Tapes Rehearsal Pianist Rehearsal Pianist Rehearsal Pianist Program Design Program Layout POMei " " .v Librarian WICIAL THANKS TO Mart ' M --»«Je Young, Bill Stanton. Jo Delozier, Frank Briggi, M " ttbeger. Th« Alumn, Office. Robert Smart. Lt Devm and actors. Oram ■aaanaf v, ' dhf • . ' .■a-. ' C - " .- Roberta Chicos itaiyB, Michael Irokeep Mart Packer Robert Campbell Hyde Fektstein-Soto BtUPichardo June Carnal! DarrytGce • Kenneth Hiricnfcop Annette and Ginj De Medio Betty McCord MeryfArtmen Chart OHon (and) ' • ■ " • ■- 1 ■■ ■. Dressmaker dummies courtesy ot Hayes Sewing Machine Company, Clilton Heights, Pa. SET CONSTRUCTION: Robert Campbell, Martin Packer (heads); Tom Ball, William Pichardo, Amy MacRae, Nancy Masters, Debora Henken, Charlie Bullock, Bill Lashner, John Etter, Penelope Tompkins STAGE CREW: Bob Campbell, Marty Packer (heads); Claire Brown, Valerie Shinbaum, John Etter, Bob Kramish, Nancy Masters, Beth Mcintosh, Sarah Noonan, Penelope Shinbaum COSTUMES: Nadine Han (head); Clara Pope, Maureen Bernier, Carol Cheever, Betsy Devlin, Ann McGuire, Peggy Collins, Madeline Barillo MAKEUP: Heather Cairns (head); Wendy Davis, Annie Crane, Janell Schweickert, Hydee 1 1 i itein Soto, Clare Brown, Jem Dilworth, Barbara Hulburt, Christine Moe, Dobbio Wood, M.lun it M. lit |.|. TECHNICAL CREW: An i.i-.ui fin-, ..I, I ' . .li i.ihv iM Ui ' lKir.lh HiMikcili ADS Cathy Rivlin (head); Ruthie Ooer, Ann Vickers, Heidi Rosa 47 The Pirates of Penzance Pirates of Penzance seemed a contest be- tween Gilbert and Sullivan and Swarthmore ' s own Sandy Foster and Judy Berry. Foster and Berry won! Yey, Swarthmore! This codpiece of operetta takes a mindless premise that an equally mindless lad, Frederic, mistakenly indentured to a group of orphaned pirates, is able to seduce the daughter of a Major-General merely by re- citing the plight of his young life. The daughter. Mabel, rhapsodically, falls for Frederic, splitting his loyal soul (remember the subtitle-Slave of Duty-get it?) between the pirates and Mabel ' s Daddy, who wants the pirates brought to justice. I don ' t remember quite how, but somehow, there is a happy end- ing. 49 (sing to the tune of the Lord Chancellor ' s nightmare song) When you ' re doing a show And you ' ve one week to go And repose is tabooed by anxiety, I conceive you may use Any language you choose To indulge in, without impropriety. For the scheduling ' s hell And last week practice fell When the football team won for the first time And the next one is due For this Tuesday at 2 And you couldn ' t conceive of a worse time. And the tech isn ' t done And it ' s getting past one And you ' ve been there rehearsing since daylight (With a brief break for lunch) And you ' re getting a hunch That it may keep on going till midnight. 50 o A N T H ll ' i the 5lh time they ' ve run through the march in At i I And Act II hasn ' t even begu ' •ing«, ngs And there ' s 21 pairs to be done ■ tt Town ha a • And ii ' i hai -m with conviction re -ill falling railing ■ .-.., papers due ,.• fatigue that ' s ce 0 lobei V last 51 The flashing sounds of trumpets. The crisp rat-ta-tatting roll of drums. The spit and polish of a precision drill. The pagentry of a college half-time. The spirit of Chico, Groucho, and Harpo. THE SWARTHMORE MARCHING SOCIETY! mmmm j . J -- 54 Misanthrope Brian Smiga Mark Soper Patrick Weaver Marty Spanninger Carolyn Cliff Charla Aburich leff Shandler Km hard Mann Sat., Apr. 16. Student Dance Concert. Works choreo- graphed by faculty members Patricia Boyer and Paula Sepinuck, and by students Roberta Chicos ' 77, Christina Dufner ' 78, Lisa Haugaard ' 79 and Christina Miller ' 78. Clotheir Hall, 8: 15 p.m. Swarthmore Dancers Ann Cowett Vicky Raab Debra Hauer Katie Allen Something Unspoken 58 The Phoenix Volume 96 — Number 39 Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pa. Friday, March 26, 1976 Mary Sweeten, Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor this issue: David Newman Managing Editors p am Crossley, David Newman News Editor D oug Cook Features Editor Meg Foster Photography Editors Glenn Wallberg, Darryl Mitteldorf Sports Editors Mary Lou Dymslci, Ruth Frey Layout Editors Sean Redding, Robin Stonecash Graphics Gina Maranto Copy Editors Karl Hren, Peter Schwartz, Dan Cohen, Matt Zencey, Vernon Lee, Kit Oldham, Mary Buckman, Jon Andrews, Diana Roth, John Hicks Editor Emerita Rhonda Resnick Business Manager Tracey Werner Published twice weekly during the school year except during examination and vacation period by an undergraduate staff at Swarthmore College. Subscription $6.00 a semester, $11.00 a year through U.S. mails. Entered as third class matter at Swarthmore, Pa. College Publishers Repre- sentatives, National Educational Advertising Service., Inc., 18 East 50th Street, New York, N.Y., Chicago, Boston, Los Angeles, San Francisco. Printed by Swarthmore Printing Co., Swarthmore, Pa. The Phoenix Quesenbery Leaves: Blackburn Heads Sub Search by Rob Gurwilt and Scolt Sainton In an announcement on Monday. Novem- ber 15. William Quesenbery resigned his post as Dean of Admissions, effective immediate- ly Undertaking his duties until a new dean is selected are David Waller and Lynne Schlocsscr Mifflin, former As sistant and Associate Deans, respect Dean of the College Thomas Blackburn has become chairman of the Committee on Ad- missions and Scholarship (CAS), replacing Quesenbery He will also work with the Ad- missions stair and will chair the selection com- mittee for the new dean of admissions. Quesenbery attributes his departure to emotional exhaustion " I just ran out of gas. " be said He noted that once he had made the decision to leave, earlier this year, it became more and more difficult to give the needed commitment to the job. Contributing to this hate been hit need to face personal difficulties over the past several years which have taken both lime and energy away from his job. Other sources have pointed out, for example, that his interest has been flagging. In the last couple of years, interview appointments with Quesenbery have been scheduled no earlier than 1 1:30 a.m.. and it was generally assumed that if he hadn ' t arrived by 11:00, the inter- vie» should be postponed. One student has commented that Doug Thompson, former Associate Dean of Admissions (now at Brown University) was the one who " ran the show. " Dean Blackburn, asked to evaluate Quesen- bery ' s work, replied " I think the College has maintained its academic standing. " Quesenbery ' s plans for the future remain nebulous, foremost among the projects he is considering is writing, lie envisages augmen- ting his dissertation on W.H. Auden, and or writing criticism on Sir (iuwain and the Green Knight, and Finnegun ' s Wake If he were to do The Phoenix -eta Cottiey. Editor-in-Chief Mana, Wn Stonecash ■ ■ - ■ ■ ' , if- • m ■■ .-..,.. i ...„ J , tin ' ■•■ ' ■ i n ' , ' KMof, ■ ... ■■ ■ ■ any more admissions work, it would be only at a college with a very different admissions for- mula from that at Swarthmore, such as at a state university. In taking over their new responsibilities, Schloesser and Waller plan to make no major alterations in either admissions policy or in the decision-making process. " We don ' t feel we ' re in a position to make any major changes. We can ' t shake the rafters. " They do, however, plan to democratize all decisions within the of- fice staff; in several cases last year, Quesen- bery was the only one to deliberate and make a decision. Current admissions policy remains as nebulous as Quesenbery ' s plans for the future. Former president Courtney Smith described what Swarthmore seeks as " the student who is bright and ... " Dean Blackburn notes that there are " real dangers in attempting to make (Continued on Page 7} Wang Elected Next Sem ' s Editor In a well-attended election for next semester ' s Phoenix editor, senior Penelope Wang was selected out of a roster of four can- didates. Of over 80 students invited to vote (on the basis of participation in some aspect of the production of this semester ' s paper), 64 attend- ed. Candidates Lewis Lazarus, Harry Margolis, Darryl Mitteldorf, Bill Squadron, and Wang presented their positions on the paper ' s structure and editorial policies, and afterwards were questioned by those in atten- dance. During the presentation. Mitteldorf an- nounced his support for Wang and withdrew from the election. In the vole that followed, Wang received a clear first-round majority, with 34 of the 64 votes cast. Lazarus was runner-up with 17 votes, followed by Squadron and Margolis, respectively. Wang will assume her duties in January. Morgan Tenure Decision — Review of Aftermath by A mci ii a R odrigucz On Scplcmber 2 ' ), President Friend in- formed Kathryn Morgan that the Board of M tnagcrs had accepted the recomendation of Ihi I mmiticc on Promotion and Tenure and ;■ ' I her tenure I he I I ' I had originally decided nol in " i end her for tenure lam spring Ai thai lime Ihc administration said the reasons i i the denial of tenure was I) the college was an- o i vpand ill offering! in folklore and folklifc ludii . i . 1 1 1 1 r ,ii Morgan ' s field, 2) the ' i ' i ■ . i i ni cd ' i hci ability lo teach smcricai oursi and i Ihcy ■ ' i iin ' intellectual signifii itncc and ■ J hci ii holawhip lip ' present pi " ' ' dui ' I ' h review " I op pointmeni and rem vol di i i ion ti outlined i Handbook (Fcbruur) 1975) .ill i " i ,i , ri (plunation " I the denial, an explicit oral statement and if the candidate is still not satisfied, a full review of the decision by the CPT. When the Kathryn Morgan case reached the review stage two new elements were intro- duccd first, History Department Chairman Harrison Wriglll wrote a Idler In the Provost on Inly IS informing him thai Morgan had had two articles accepted by the Journal of tin, than Folklore and [he Journal of Ethnic Studies Second, on June 14 the Provost re- ceived a review of Morgan ' s scholarship (thai he had requested three weeks earlier) from " a ..in distinguished fiilklnrisl " I a prominent university. " rhc President informed Morgan of these developments on August 13, Members of the I ' l contacted refused ■ ni. ' iimr reasons ol confidentiality, I i. in people have requested n review of {Continued on Page SI 59 60 GOSPEL CHOIR Sunda evening realization of a precious Afro-American art form. Struggles to learn our different voice parts. When we did. and sang all together — a wonderful warm feeling that we put even. thing into it that we had to make the song live. Our songs didn ' t last for just one night but as often as we were w ith one another and felt like singing. The Gospel Choir was also the rush to get readv for concerts. the wait for even, one to get together and into cars; the anxietv. hopefullness. apprehension that alwass seemed to be there before we opened our mouths to sing. But no matter what happened during concerts or rehearsals we alwa s managed to put beautv and feeling into the songs that sang praise to our creator. Li h m € Jt M A 1 I Ml m ■ jX V i ' il V ; Tl l ,..4 - ' ■ ' ■ Black Dance Ensemble The Swarthmore College Black Dance Ensemble, an organization that has been actively functioning for approximately five years, pro- vides an opportunity for cultural identity and understanding. Black Dance Ensemble members combine their creative talents to demon- strate a realm of black expansion, from traditional African Cuban to contemporary modern dance. In essence, the Black Dance Ensemble seeks, through weekly prac- tices and annual concerts, to enlighten our culture, our community, and ourselves. 62 27 Wagons Full of Cotton 64 Mark Soper Brian Smiga Carolyn Cliff Marty Spanninger UPWARD BOUND Upward Bound is a program designed and dedicated to instilling a feeling of motivation in the Black youth of America; to achieve the educational standards that are so necessary for success in this vastly technological society. Under the guidance of Mr. and Mrs. Collins, and with the help of Swarthmore student tutors and counselors, the S.C.U.B. program has been responsible for achieving productive lives for many Chester students through education. By enabling so many Chester students to attend college, who might otherwise have never utilized their talents and abilities, U.B. has demonstrated its invaluable dedication to the welfare of Chester ' s community; a dedication that today has become all too rare. 66 WSRN 91 1 m ■ JUWVWI WlM r«MVW«, a college-owned, student operated, educational bf m is almost 60 years old, although it has been FM for only four years. Approximate) . idents are actively involvi .mgWSRN on ini mairv iswithtr- . I ' -rit body, faculty and college adminisiratii Hamburg Show 68 I 111 l r : a 70 0 O I QC SING TODAY A PLAIN SONG Sing today a plain song: S K X _,eO , e nsi° n of waitin g- when S fa, tVxe l . .„ „„ rar « a }( the darkness, no more than , " a o ° ' :■ ' ■• ■ ..• t 7 Jt : .vv v:f i " t ' jj f - s • VJl ' .V fc. " ! " « e cA nA ■co fQr. ' °ec » A tfft and e ' V a and J a„ tf f ' ° n 8 a g es - J°Y is P roC e » X ' Pra y in the waiting, Hope ' s e ° 8 » Matthew Abbate 72 73 Three views of a Dancer Flesh is a circle. So the leg rises Points to the press of her body So descends. Wind in the oak ' s head Evokes the lion Raging with two feet upon the ground And she, circling across the wood floor, Also states no escape. All things seek their surface Man his skin The dance the man it cycles in And she, her arms extended, Turns again, Breath by breath Repressed. An oval of muscle Across her belly passes. Oak leaf Ascending from oak crown Into the brown rape of earth Condemns you These muscles seem A drift of petals in a spring wild stream, That body A drift of shed flowers Dreaming resurgence. John Alison 74 Mr. Fixit Having repaired I now retire Treading awful Softly water. Hay en provided Entertainment I now decline myself In draped ruin By cluttering clothes Papers repelling In disordered array My thoughts interrupted B entrop . Makeshift radio Wired to wall Makeshift life In academic hall Makeshift love Scarcely at all Makeshift poetry Of sterile despair Makeshift turntable Temporary repair Futility glorified Stop Stop Stop Where? )ust don ' t blame Anyone but me. )ohn Rodgers Laundromat And pressed against a pane of glass to stare he breathed himself a spot, transparent then. Reflected mouth and lips absorbed the air. Above the street he gazed and breathed again. His mother ' s voice with others fell beyond. Mil limes, fed ni( kels, droned on flirty wood. While streaming sidewalk figures meshed, he yawned, and - asl to passers verdicts, as he stood. ( ondemned deformed 01 old moved mil and in. He scrutinized .1 life within the pac k; .1 ragged, tilted, limpet made him grin, But through the glass the twisted fa e smiled back. Avoiding eyes the boy turned fasl and hose to find In mothei where she folded 1 lolhes I av id S heibei 75 " « vvaste 1 tp ' 0d ' 11-12-75 There are many times when I ' d like to surprise you but unfortunately you know me too well. I wish I could be a true bitch or a grand lady but you know me too well and who I am and what I really feel. No games score - Maqueda 77 You think to play with power over me, With coyness cold to strip my foolish pride; I swear it matters little that I see My passionate ambivalence denied. Fot still beneath your beauty you remain, Though loneliness is plain our cherished lot, Accused of every sin that I could name, And several more I ' m sure that I could not. The pact of self-destruction has been signed, I cannot spare the wit to wish you well, So you go your way, I ' ll go mine, To very private heaven, or to hell. If I could rouse indifference in your breast, Perhaps yet we ' ll put coyness to the test. Vice, the fine, of flesh or mind, belies and yet begets its price; joined like coin to eye and hand, demands its lease on lip and loin, and bound without a sound contracts, extracts its merchant ' s flesh to pound: twice the blood, and money, sold in gold still lost the cost of vice, lack Ferrell 78 I ' , . ,-; 79 80 £ HBI : (selections from love forbidden) LOVE FORBIDDEN come through my other door you cannot open this one come with your old eyes come on my hour of death and be wary let no one be behind for a long time I have been hiding in this house I changed my name I am living with another name day and night I am using black spectacles come through my other door you cannot open this one come just before dawn come with all your eyes I am oxidizing behind the shutters inside me calamities are born autumn is born I cannot make out your voice on the phone your face glides past my fingers and is lost so always something snaps something breaks come just before dawn come with your old eyes come through my other door you cannot open this one and be wary let no one be behind and nobody loves me any more they have painted my loves with big violins my fears were orphans all along am I a solitary couplet I am drenched a revolver rounds off my novel the play is over my lights are put out come as if you had never been come on my hour of death come through my other door you cannot open this one it was locked and sealed on me and be wary let no one be behind Attila llhan: " sevismek yasak " trans. Ekmel Kasaba 82 GOOD MORNING Wrists limp and slender, curled as round as petals that bend over lissome stalks in the fresh dew-laden hours. Waves of brown silk cascade over smooth polished shoulders seeking some soft hollow in which to lay, a still pond. Chestnut eyes flutter at the early-born day, and the form stirs a landslide of sheets; a hand blooms faithfully sunward, sweet smile presses against the air. lames Porter 83 84 I .1 I - V — ■ L FEAST My life has turned into a party table, abandoned. All of the guests have put on their wraps and exited — snowflakes cling to bright red lips and fur collars. The cigarette butts - drowned in hissing reluctance — color dregs in wine glasses ' lipstick - kissed and finger - printed. Northern Spy apple cores turn from red-veined white into motley brown. Crumbs of chocolate cake spot the cloth, ground in by a stained and wayward coat sleeve. Perfume, sweat, and the odor of hair remain. Mingling with the orange peels and steak grease. A reckless feast left wasted and abandoned. Anne Bingham 86 ADIDAS Another year has just passed by and I had thought it would be a milestone but all there was were some pebbles all tossed behind A few knocked me down . . . I got back up and kept on gettin ' up but the thing that really sent me off track was the fact that I stayed on the same path . . . I have a sneaking suspicion that I just went around in a full circle and now that I ' m back to the starting point I ' m ready to run the race again. I damn sure hope it ' s a different course. Vlaqueda . . . THEODORE W. FRIEND PRESIDENT EDWARD CRATSLEY VICE PRESIDENT KENDALL LANDIS VICE PRESIDENT HAROLD PACLIARO PROVOST THOMAS BLACKBURN DEAN DEBORAH TOWNSEND DEAN OF WOMEN mm 89 DANIEL BLACK m TIMOTHY KITAO ART TIMOTHY KAORI KITAO, Professor and Chairman HEDLEY H. RHYS, Professor ERIC G. CARLSON, Associate Professor ALISON M. KETTERING, Assistant Professor KIT-YIN TIENG SNYDER, Assistant Professor DANIEL L. BLACK, Instructor CONSTANCE C. HUGERFORD, Instructor MICHAEL KNUTSON, Instructor ERIC CARLSON ALISON M. KETTERING HEDLEY RHYS SLSAS ELIZABETH WEAVER ROBIN A. BEATTIE Ulll BETH BERGER, MARTHA ANN WRIGHT ANN KATHRYN YOKLAVICH VIRGINIA GRASSI JESSICA HELEN LUKOMSKI ASTRONOMY WULFF D. HEINTZ, Professor and Chairman SARAH LEE LIPPONCOTT, Lecturer and Director of Sproul Observatory JOHN L. HERSHEY, Assistant Professor PETER VAN DE KAMP, Research Astronomer H fc mm, ° WULFF HEINTZ SARAH LIPPINCOTT IOHN HERSHEY 92 NORMAN MEINKOTH BIOLOGY MARK IACOBS LAUNCE ). FLEMISTER, Professor SORMAN A. MEINKOTH, Professor and Chairman KENNETH S. RAW SON, Professor JAMES C. HICKMAN. Associate Professor JOHN B. JENKINS, Associate Professor ROBERT E. SAVAGE, Associate Professor MARK JACOBS, Assistant Professor ALAN J. LEWIS, Visiting Assistant Professor MARGARET L. MIOVIC, Assistant Professor BENJAMIN W. SNYDER, Assistant Professor GLORIA ROSEN, Assistant BARBARA Y. STEWART, Assistant JEAN L. TOMEZSKI, Assistant - ALAN fHAK HfK BUI.IO I- 93 DAVID CARROLL DANIELS GARNETT WARD DIXON KAREN DVONCH 94 ZE ELI AS .lis RICHARD IOSES SHARON YVONNE MARSH m ■ MCCr-CH ' I COM MAN ' ) ' , ELIZABETH MARGARET OWENS DENISE ROBIN McRAE (POLLY) MARY ROMIC McKINSTRY % MELAME MARGARET PLAUT JOHN PYE THOMAS QUINN • 9 LEBRIS JEANNE SMITH SETH R. TANENBAUM ETHAN PAUL SELTZER 98 MVt KEITA THOMAS USE SARAH WEISBERGER it MAKCAKI.I IAN! :T SMITH LATHWELL |OHN AKIHUR LEIGH 99 ■■. ' :■ ' MICHAEL WARRELL, International Relations and Economics and MORGAN FRANKEL, Economics JEFFREY BUSH, Political Science RICHARD BARASCH, History LEE HERDLE, Math and Engineering )EREMY SCHOMER, English Lit. 100 MICHAEl SPIERING. Engm r,ng. 5TANLEY WIELOa III. Engineering; and CHARLES FEITEL, Sociology 101 MICHAEL SALT, Engineering MICHAEL TILLERY, History HUGH BRYAN III, Chemistry GERARD HELFERICH, Psychology 102 CHEMISTRY EDWARD A. FEHNEL, Professor PETER T. THOMPSON, Professor JAMES H. HAMMONS, Associate Professor RAYMOND J. SUPUNSKAS, Assocaite Professor Chairman JOHN C. BAILEY, Visiting Assistant Professor FRANCIS H. MARTIN, Assistant Professor DWIGHT A. SWEICART, Assistant Professor URSULA M. DAVIS, Assistant MARGARET M. LEHMAN, Assistant and PETER THOMPSON FRANCIS MARTIN fllillffO 103 FRANCIS CAROLINE BROKAW GREGORY HOWARD GEBHART SUSAN DEE GOLDMAN VICTOR FRANCIS CHARLES RACZOWSKI 104 rEPHEN PI History; MANLEY HUANG, Biology; KAREN SCHIFANO, An History; and DOUGLAS SMITH. frvfjirwwinK l() r ) CLASSICS HELEN F. NORTH, Professor and Chairman MARTIN OSTWALD, Professor and Acting Chairman THOMAS N. MITCHELL, Associate Professor GILBERT P. ROSE, Associate Professor DANIEL TOMPKINS, Assistant Professor MICHAEL C. ALEXANDER, Instructor GABRIELE HOENIGSWALD, Lecturer KATHRYN ELDER PAULI MINA KNEZEVICH MARTIN OSTWALD DANIEL TOMPKINS 106 ECONOMICS EDWARD K. CRATSLEY, Professor FRANK C. PIERSON, Professor and Chairman FREDERIC L. PRYOR, Professor BERNARD SAFFRAN, Professor ROBINSON G. HOLLISTER, JR. Associate Professor (part time) VAN DOORN OOMS, Associate Professor HOWARD PACK, Associate Professor PETER KEMPER, Assistant Professor WILLIAM J. STULL, Assistant Professor FRANK C PIERSO-. WILLIAM |. STULL 107 IP t W-i } i DUDLEY BACKUP )ANET IDA ENCLUND JED WALTER BRICKNER 108 MARK PATTIS BRUCE LEINBERGER KATHERINE LESER CHRIS IAMESSCHIRMER 109 LILLIAN GLADYS SNOWER TAKAGI SHINJI HELEN SICHEL DEBORAH VON ROEDER 110 ■•. CONWAY, Biology I I I ENGINEERING EDUCATION ALICE K. BRODHEAD, Associate Professor and Program Director FRANCES SCHWARTZ, Assistant Professor (part time) and Lecturer in Anthropology EVA F. TRAVERS, Assistant Professor (part time) CARL BARUS, Professor DAVID L BOWLER, Professor SAMUEL T. CARPENTER, Professor H. SEARL DUNN, Professor and Chairman JOHN D. McCRUMM, Professor M. JOSEPH WILLIS, Professor MAURICE F. ABURDENE, Assistant Professor WILLIAM L. HSU, Assistant Professor FREDERICK L. ORTHLIEB, Assistant Professor H. ALAN HUME, Lecturer M. JOSEPH WILLIS ■ ' , i J H. SEALR DUNN CARL BARUS FREDRICK ORTHLIEB JOHN McCRUMM - i " | SAMUEL CARPENTER MAURICE ABURDENE 112 ANDREW SALVATORE CICORIA Z HEER SADRUDDIN K- RIM-|ETHA PIERRE CORTEA MILLER PETER MEC CHAN HUANG LEE DAVID E. EWINC II ' , iffi «i ml. ENGLISH LITERATURE : HI THOMAS H. BLACKBURN, Professor DAVID COWDEN, Professor HAROLD E. PAGLIARO, Professor SUSAN B. SNYDER, Professor and Chairman DEREK TRAVERSI, Professor LEE DEVIN, Associate Professor and Director of The Theatre CHARLES JAMES, Associate Professor PHILIP M. WEINSTEIN, Associate Professor CHARLES A. BALESTRI, Assistant Professor BARRY GRADMAN, Assistant Professor )OHN HINCHEY, Assistant Professor LUCY S. McDIARMID, Assistant Professor CRAIG WILLIAMSON, Assistant Professor ROBERT TEITELBAUM, Instructor and Technical Director of The Theatre SUSAN SNYDER DEREK TRAVERSI LUCY McDIARMID ! ROBERT TEITELBAUM CHARLES IAMES 114 MATTHEW - BBVTE VEE LING CHA.S DIANA HOLLISTER CYNTHIA CAMBELL ' •a DIHOKAH GKUNHfll) l r EKMEL H. KASABA MAURICE ALFRED KERINS III STEPHEN MICHAEL GUATTERY LESLIE THERESE KNIGHT 116 DAVID LAWRENCE SCHEIBER JOAN ROBIN RODCERS BRUCE EDWARD ROBERTSON I ' PAULA ALISON ROCK 117 MARTHA LOUISE SPANNINGER, Theater Concentration TERESA AVILA NICHOLAS CATHY ANN COCKRELL ANN GAVIN FFOLLIOTT SARAH NYE HOLMES JIM MATTHEW KAISER SARAH MAUSER LAURA ANNE RICHARDS .% 118 HlblUKY ROBERT C. BANNISTER, Professor PAUL H. BEIK. Professor I AMES A. FIELD. JR.. Professor PRADIP SINHA. Cornell Visiting Professor BERNARD S. SMITH, Professor HARRISON M. RIGHT, Professor and Chairman KATHRYN L. MORGAN, Associate Professor JEROME H. WOOD. |R„ Associate Professor (part time) MARGARET ANDERSON, Assistant Professor ROBERT S. DUPLESSIS, Assistant Professor LILLIAN l. LI, Assistant Professor n HARRISON WRIGHT BANNISTER mMSMmm tiis 5f » 4 ,s IEROME WOOD KAT- I I ' ) PATRICIA MARIE FAIRFIELD RICHARD ALAN BARASCH ROBERTA MARIE ECK )AMES ANDREW DAVID BARTLE §?s a 120 M- RYLY THERESE HOENEMEYER |ANE ANN HECHTHER • NANCY LYNN MfCINNIS I. ' I 122 123 - . . ..... ■■■; ... MADELYN FRANCES WESSEL ANDREA IDELL YOUNG CATHERINE LEE VOTAW MEDIAEVAL STUDIES 124 KENNETH SALMON CLARK, JR. KEVIN C. RYAN ANN SLEEPER WILLIAM WALLACE WHEATLEY KAREN I WHITNEY BARRY MtHLMAN, Psychology and History (UDITH SHRIAR, History marii yn |, viddi k, Psyi hology .mil vvii ham S( iimiim. History I2 r MATHEMATICS DAVID ROSEN, Professor and Chairman STEVENS HECKSCHER, Professor JAMES W. ENGLAND, Associate Professor GUDMUND R. IVERSEN, Associate Professor EUGENE A. KLOTZ, Associate Professor j. EDWARD SKEATH, Associate Professor FRED SOLOMON, Assistant Professor E. R. MULLINS, JR., Director of Computer Education and Activities DAVID ROSEN GUDMUND IVERSEN IODY MICHAEL BRANSE PAUL HENRY EDELMAN RICHARD G HEWLETT CYNTHIA LOUISE SCHMALZRIED IOAN WANDA KEMPTHORNE SHING-MEI JOCELYN POON MAY SUN ZIA DAVID BENIAMIN WILKINS m DOROTHEA HARDT Psychology MINDY BETH HOROWITZ English Literature MAJORIEM. ORDENE English Literature PHILIP RALPH HYDE Political Science and International Relations JONATHAN MAHON TYLER Biology SKYE SAVESON English Literature 128 MODERN LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES GEORGE C. A ERY (German). Professor and Chairman GEORGE KRUGOVOY (Russian), Professor ROBERT C. MELZI (Italian), Visiting Professor |EAN ASHMEAD PERKINS (French), Professor FRANCIS P. TAFOYA (French and Spanish), Professor THOMPSON BRADLEY (Russian), Associate Professor PHILIP METZIDAKIS (Spanish), Associate Professor ROBERT ROZA (French), Associate Professor SIMONE OISIN SMITH (French), Associate Professor EUGENE WEBER (German), Associate Professor T ATI ANA M. COSMAN (Russian), Assistant Profes- sor (part time) and Director of the Language Laboratory CONSTANCE GARCIA BARRIO (Spanish), Visiting - stant Professor )OH |. H ASSETT (Spanish), Assistant Professor GEORGE MOSKOS (French), Assistant Professor SCOTT MC LEAN (German), Instructor MICHELE CRUZ-SAENZ (Spanish), Lecturer ELKE PLAXTON (German), Lecturer A IE COUTELLE (French), Assistant GEORGE MOSKOS SIMONE VOISIN SMITH 129 130 I II MARDA ELISA DONNER, Chemistry and LAURENCE IAN FINK, Engineering ANDREW TODD LESKOWITZ, Biology and SHARON ELIZABETH SHENNUM, German 132 MARGARET EDWISA GARNETT. Psychology and DAVID ROBERT SEWELL, English Literature ' V- ' Ml iiai i RICHARD JACKMAN, English Literature and JOAN SMI 1 1 1, h I iterature HER, I 13 PHILOSOPHY HUGH M. LACEY, Associate Professor and Chairman HANS OFJERDIEK, Associate Professor CHARLES RAFF, Associate Professor and Acting Chairman RICHARD SCHULDENFREI, Associate Professor CAROL GOULD, Assistant Professor DAVID LACHTERMAN, Assistant Professor GILMORE STOTT, Lecturer CHARLES RAFF |. NILEY DORIT PATRICIA JAMESON 134 SIDNEY L CLARK. |R. KATHI L. BUCHANAN MARC SAMUEL KLEIN DEBORAH OLSEN DIANE MARIE STRANEY A AUDREY DEAN ROBIN MAYSCHOTT 55 136 137 t m PHYSICS OLEXA-MYRON BILANIUK, Professor MARK A. HEALD, Professor and Chairman PAUL C. MANGELSDORF, JR., Professor JOHN R. BOCCIO, Associate Professor ALBURT M. ROSENBERG, Associate Professor DUNCAN E. McBRIDE, Assistant Professor MICHAEL D. ROSENTHAL, Assistant Professor KENNETH MARK GIBSON PAUL C MANGELSDORF, JR 138 DAVID HAMILTON V ANDERBUILT ROBERT RAYMOND KUSKI. JR. MARK ANDREW SCHROEDER PAUL FALKE NEWMAN ' fl 19 POLITICAL SCIENCE CHARLES E. GILBERT, Professor J. ROLAND PENNOCK, Professor DAVID G. SMITH, Professor and Chairman RAYMOND F. HOPKINS, Associate Professor JAMES R. KURTH, Associate Professor ARYEH B OTWINICK, Visiting Assistant Professor BRUCE G. CUMINGS, Visiting Assistant Professor KENNETH E. SHARPE, Assistant Professor ROLAND PENNOCK RAYMOND HOPKINS CHARLES GILBERT 140 « GARRARD RU5S BEE E ' ■MHUR HARRY BRYANT - ANA COLLIERS 141 JAN L. FELDMAN CATHERINE ANN DRAPER SUSAN LAVINE ALLEN MARK FELTMAN 142 ALAN ANDREW SYMONETTE K)ir, i ' ,k noil ■ l I ' , PSYCHOLOGY KENNETH J. CERGEN, Professor and Chairman DEAN PEABODY, Professor ALLEN SCHNEIDER, Professor ALFRED BLOOM, Assistant Professor JEANNE MARECEK, Assistant Professor BARRY SCHWARTZ, Assistant Professor JEFFREY TRAVERS, Assistant Professor KAYLA BERNHEIM, Visiting Lecturer HANS WALLACH, Research Psychologists MARY AND KENNETH CERGEN DEAN PEABODY ALFRED BLOOM BLADDER- LINGUISTICS 144 DONALD CHRISTEN BURCY CELESTE ALLMNE ALSTON PAMELA ANN CASPER REBECCA CARSON I I, ZANTHIA DAWN CONWAY CRETCHEN HERIER HAUPT ELLEN FAYE FREEDMAN AND MOZART RUTH ELIZABETH FREY 146 s . r. • ■ ' -. IEANSE MILLS HVi ' DANIEL B. 1INICH 147 ELIZABETH MONTGOMERY KURZ JOHN EWINC STIVELY ROBERT MITCHELL MACK DEBORAH MEISS — » ■■ ' M " 148 Barbara ie as McCarthy I RHONDA ELLEN RESNICK BRENDA CERALDINE RICHARDSON 149 150 W RELIGION P. LINWOOD URBAN, JR. BRIAN CLIFFORD ARMSTRONG li ' ; 11 S ; P. LINWOOD URBAN, JR., Professor and Chairman DONALD K. SWEARER, Professor J. WILLIAM FROST, Associate Professor PATRICK HENRY, Associate Professor SANDRA ROBINSON, Instructor RIVKA HORWITZ, Visiting Lecturer HOWARD KEE, Visiting Lecturer SAMUEL T. LACHS, Visiting Lecturer i III SANDRA ROBINSON JOHN PATRICK DEVLIN . I 152 IAMES ALFRED GO ATOS MOMQUE LEE BREINDEL BRIAN SMICA AND LIZ ELIZABETH ANN DARLING l r j SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY LEON BRAMSON, Professor and Chairman JOHN F. SZWED, Visiting Professor STEVEN PIKER, Associate Professor JENNIE-KEITH ROSS, Associate Professor SHEILA K. BENNETT, Assistant Professor JAMES BROW, Assistant Professor HANS-EBERHARD MUELLER, Assistant Professor FRANCES SCHWARTZ, Lecturer MIRIAM BERGMAN LEON BRAMSON IEAN LESLIE ACKERMAN 154 ANDREW ROSS CLATSTEIN IACQUELISE HEINEMAN MONICA SARAH HELLER TIMOTHY MATTHEW KAISER NANCY LEVANTROSSER TIMOTHY NORMAN NUDINC KARL FREDERICK WEYRAUCH A SAUL AVERY RUBINSTEIN PATRICIA SUSAN MUNRO VALERIE ROBERTSON 156 ■fil K T. BfiLL 10,86 STAMOS ELIIAH COPE. Biology and MICHAEL GREGORY FAUST, Biology ■ 1 " ' ■ I Iko GILDA LEA KRAMER, Psychology and ANNA TERESA PEC, Biology aiZABETH LOUISE TAYLOR. Biology and ERWI F SHRADER, |R„ History l r 7 RICHARD LAWRENCE BENNETT, English and Economics PETRINA RUXANDRA AUBULESCU, Physics and Mathematics DENNIS MICHAEL DACEY, Biology and Psychology . ■ ■ - -.■■- ' .. DOUBLE MAJORS 158 DERRICK WADE GIBBS, Political Science and Psychology ROBERT BERNARD BRICGS. Art History and Religion GLENN i COBSOI Math and I ngineering DAVID RUSSELL, Psychology and Mathematics 160 ■ 161 ' M PAUL EDWIN SCHOF1ELD, Engineering and Mathematics EDWARD VIGIL WILLIAM MARK TUCKER, Chemistry and Biology MOHAMED ABIDOU BOUSSELHAM, Economics and International Relations KENNETH ALLEN MOSKOWITZ, English Literature and History WOO WING THYE, Economics and Engineering 162 STWLEY MARK CUTLER KAREN IOYCE HANSON SPECIAL MAJORS 163 MICHAEL WHENLAN WARD ELIZABETH LENORE LOEB DEBORAH RUTH WALLEN 164 c- ■■P w • ■ tCtLBOURN GORDON III. P " CLASS OF 77 " 166 IEFFREYC. ALLEN, Physics :in Al mice, Etonomio 167 . ' •V -, LINDA CLARA AMBRUS, Psychology NEAL APONTE, Sociology Anthropology 168 CATHERINE MAR BARDOS, Psychology MICAL ZOE ATZ, French •J$ ' ' " v« 1 : W A m i w. f ' i. y 169 RENATE HELCA BELCK, Political Science and MEG CATHERINE A. BENDER, Biology 170 CHARLES LEE BENNETT, Mathematics LYNN C. BERNSTEIN, History l l JUDY BETH BERRY, Art History RANDALL PAUL GRANT, Psychology SAMUEL NEWSON BESHERS, Biology 172 DIANA HILARY BODEEN, Philosophy DOUGLAS WILLIAM BORDEWIECK, Economics 173 WILLIAM F. BOULDINC, Economics -_« v« . - 174 wnniiKN iinsiiy hoykin, |K., Biology I ' , BENIAMIN DAVID BRANTLEY, English Literature CYNTHIA KEITH BROME, Music 176 JACQUELINE CAREY, English Literature GRACE CAYLE BURIORI), Religion 177 PETER ANTHONY CHAROW, Political Science 178 BENJAMIN NOLAN COLLINS, Economics ROBIN RINGGOLD COCKEY, Philosophy % I - ELIZABETH CRAWFORD, French mK k M A a ELIZABETH FRAZER COSGR1FF, English Literature ALICE FAIRCHILD CUMMER, Political Science 180 i R( )NI( A IYNN CURKY, Psychology 181 CHRISTINE MARY DANELSKI, English Literature ANN DANNENBERC, Biology 182 I ' AlKir.i iynn mikkii I DAVIS, Econoi i Psychology 183 ELIZABETH ANN DEVLIN, French English Literature 184 ROBIN LI DIBBLE, Special Major MARY LOUISE DYMSKI, Political Science 185 MICHAEL CLYDE EHRHARDT, Economics Engineering JEREMY DAVID EISLER, Religion 186 YOLANDE PAM ERICKSON, Art History l«7 SHERRY LYNN FERGUSON, History rUi ELIZABETH SUSAN EVANS, Sociology Anthropology 188 PAMELA ODESSA FARER, Psychology 189 REGINALD EDWARD FINLAYSON, Psychology 190 GARY CLARK FLYNN, Political Science VIRGINIA GRACE FRANCE, Economics 191 MAUREEN KATHERYN BERNIER, History GEORGE HERSH JAKUBSON, Economics jf MARTHA L. COURANT, Psychology LAWRENCE DAVID SOBEL, Engineering 192 i T MARTHA CARTER FRATT, Physics |OHN ARTHUR FUTTERMAN, PI CATHERINEA FROEHLICH, Religion 193 KATHERINE SUSAN CARCES, English Literature ROBERT PETER GEORGE, Religion 194 IT, 1 n ELIZABETH MAYDOLE GILBERT, German MICHEL GLOUCHEVITCH, Political Science 196 AVIEL GOODMAN, Psychology ORHAM, ah HI 197 DOUGLAS BRADFORD GREASON, Engineering GAYLE MEREDITH GREEN, Philosophy 198 LEE ALAN GRUNES, Physics THOMAS PATRICK CREHL, Political Science Economics 199 SUSAN LOUISE KELCH, Psychology MARGARET LOUISE TRAGESER, French Psychology MARIE VICTORIA KINDT, Biology 200 CONNIE IENNIFER ADELE LEICHT. Psychology English Literature ELIZABETH LOUISE WIRTZ. Biology BRANDI ZOI KATHERINE LORRAINE HARPER, Engineering AVIS STAIR HARRELL, Sociology Anthropology " " MM - m 4g . ' Hi ' t - 1 202 V .-1 - ■I » WV it ' 4» . %v ■ R L- • WW R ICER ( R( X KS iiamii rON, Economics 203 ROBERT P. HAWRYLAK, Psychology KARL GUSTAV HEINEMANN, Physics 204 TINA MARILYN HENKIN, Biology 205 DELORES |EAN HILL, Biology 206 MONICA (.IKAIYN IIIKHIKI, I ' syi lining 207 KATHERINE LISA HOLMES, English Literature 208 I ' AIKK I A IKAN( INI nil I, Mathematics Engineering 209 . RONNIE PO-CHIA HSIA, History JOHN HOWARD IRWIN, Political Science 210 Ifc EUGENIE ISBRANDTSEN, Political Science SARAH LESLIE JEWETT, Economics IHIUCKK WINTHROP JORDAN, M 211 V FRANCIS WILLIAM JUMP, JR., Mathematics NORMAN SCOTT KATO, Economics Biology f N WENDY KELLER, Psychology 212 KATHERINE POZORSKI. History DANIEL F.STYER. Physics . ' I S JOHN ARTHUR KELLY, Philosophy JAMES ALAN KNIGHT, Economics 214 Hiffif SUSAN ELLEN KOHN, Sociology Anthropology Special Major HIM EDWARD m Hill Ecof 2l r ROBERT FOREST KWASNICK, Physics STEVEN C. KYLE, Economics 216 ■ , I • ' ROLFE BRUCE LARSON, Special Major fKANK vinci m I I ' M. Engineering 217 218 N MIRIAM MAKCiis, i nullah I iterature , ' l ' i CORINNE MEI MAR, Psychology TODD DAVID MARTIN, Economics 220 PETER YOUNG MATLOCK II, Economics SARAH CATHERINE MAURER, Creek 221 ROBERT FRANCIS McCOY, JR., Economics ANN COULD McKEE, English Literature Music 222 MARGARET ELIZABETH McWETHY, Biology SUSAN ALICE MEDINETS, Political Science 22i ELIZABETH MEYENDORFF, Russian |ANE SHERMAN MILLER, Politicial Science 224 DANIEL C. MINER, Music ROBERT ERIC MONTGOMERY, Chemistry 7 " " -• 225 LAURIE CAROLYN NELSON, Sociology Anthropology LESLIE ANNE MORRIS, Sociology Anthropology 226 k INNA hnii MDNDY, Economics 227 NANCY LORETTA NICHOLAS, Special Major 228 CHARLES ROBERT NIELSEN, Political Science JOHN L. OPAR, Political Science II NOTO i ngineering 229 ELIZABETH ORTOF, Biology RICHARD IOSEPH OSTERMAN. |R„ Political Science Economics H iMMMHlfitM W 11 •••••«••• •• •• • I , ' rri i i DAVID PACE, Politii al Science • ' , I JEFFREY DONALD PALMER, Biology NICHOLAS |OHN PATTERSON, History 232 a,L- S KE E PETRINE. History JULIE ELIZABETH PIERSON, Mediaeval Studies 233 HELEN CAREY PLOTKIN, Special Major PETER EDWARD POMPETTI, JR., Art History 234 ii II aini POPE, Psychology 235 IAMES I. PORTER, History TERRI-JEAN PYER, Psychology 236 MICHAEL SETH RABIN, Chemistry ALLAN L. REISS, Religion LSI MICHAEL RAPHAEL RHUM, Religion SUSAN ELIZABETH RIBLETT, Chemistry 238 MICHAEL RUSSELL RILL, Engineering MARGARET LOUISE RISEMAN, Political Science I.. ' ' ' ' ■ " ■ 239 CECILY H. ROBERTS, Sociology Anthropology EDNA DALE ROBBINS ADELBERC, Psychology GLENN DAVID ROSEN, Biology Psychology 240 WENDY BRUCE RUTLEDGE, Special Major 241 NANCY ELAINE SAITO, Psychology RICHARD BRETT SALTZMAN, Mathematics 242 EMILY RANDALL SANDBERG, Art History TO THINE I. OWN SEL i — ■ ■ — AN SANDERS, Musii 24 I CLAUDIA ROSE SARRO, English Literature WILLIAM STOUCHTON SAWYER, |R., Political Science 244 4 MARK DAVID SCHNEIDER, English Literature CINDY SCHROM, English Literature CONSIANf I sr iikai I, English I iterature 24 r , HOLLY ANN SHUGAAR, Religion LEWIS JOHN SHUSTER, Economics 246 ROBIN A. SIEGEL, Economics SEAN M. SMITH, Engineering Willi m 247 JUDITH ELLEN SPIEGEL, Biology I -, ■ SIRI JAN SOKOL, Music 248 life MARK JUDE SOPER, English Literature with a concentration in theatre BERG, Philo oph M ' SUSAN COLE SYKES, Biology IOSEPH JOHN TABER, JR., Physics MARTHA ANN SUTHERLIN, Engineering 250 MARY CARMELITA SWEETEN, History 251 LINDA JEAN THORSEN, English Literature MARK STEVEN THURBER, Economics 252 £ $ TERRIE ELLEN TAYLOR, Biology JULIE ELIZABETH TODD, History GEORGE OWEN VAN HAZINGA, Latin CHRISTOPHER JOHN VANWYK, Mathematics 254 C- ROn AUGHAN. French ( . mi it ji OCT, I nglish i iieralure 255 ROBERT CARSTEN VONBORSTEL II, Biology TERESA ANNE VOLLMECKE, Biology ■ - A? 256 PENELOPE LEWIS WANG, Art History NANCY |. WALKER, Political Science J 2 r ,7 ! t £ r 258 PATRICK CASE WEAVER, English Literature with a concentration in theatre TRACEY KAY WERNER, English Literature 259 ERIKA WHITE, Special Major 260 SANDRA LEA WOLFE, Art History AMY |ANI I YAH, Biology 261 262 J 1 K ■M UKAOrORD S. GENTRY, Biology; EUCI Nil isukandisi n, Politi al S ieni e; MARK WESLEY SMITH, History 263 GERALD DAVID YEACER, Psychology IOEL MICHAEL ZINBERG, Economics ALICE FICH ZINNES, Art History 264 2 r 266 267 268 the way we were. 269 That ' s All Folks, V- WW ' — m |@S» i? £ % 1 V -TvlC w ••■ rUt.. ' - , 1 L; V % W9f r lH v V 1 J fc 1 l t 0 ' ' I lLc W H 1 m V ' , ; i ! V ' " ,. • ■ i 1 t( i ! 1 1 tl r i 4 i , _ My apologies to all of you who were inadvertently omitted. TRANSLATION: TO DEM THAT WAS LEFT OUT; I SORRY. Special Thanks to: Lynn Bernstein, Ruthie Deer, Drew Dickey, Leandre Jackson, Margaret McWethy, Martin Natvig, Brian Smiga . . . Val - Roni — and me. 271 SWARTHMORE COLLEGE AWARDS AND DISTINCTIONS MAY 24, 1976 HONORS AWARDED BY THE VISITING EXAMINERS— 15 MAY 1976 HIGHEST HONORS: Paul Henry Edelman, Morgan John Frankel, Peter Alan Selwyn, David Hamilton Vanderbilt. HIGH HONORS: Elizabeth Ann Darling, Ann Gavin ffolliott, Deborah Greenfield, Paul Falke Newman, Melanie Margaret Plaut, Edward Bruce Robertson, David Louis Sacks, Robin May Schott, Mark D. Schneider, Mark Andrew Schroeder, David Robert Sewell, John L. Siceloff, Lisa Smulyan, Seth R. Tanenbaum, Michael Kelly Tillery, F. Katharine Warne, Woo Wing Thye. HONORS: Matthew Rayleigh Orins Abbate, Bruce Alan Adams, Dudley C, Backup, Richard Alan Barasch, Monique Lee Breindel, Jed Walter Brickncr, Arthur Harry Bryant, Jeffrey Walter Bush, Yee Leng Chan, John Pierce Chen, Denise Diana Colliers, David Carroll Daniels, Catherine Ann Draper, Patricia Marie Fairfield, Stephen Michael Guattery, Peter Jonathan Halperin, Jennie Mills Hay, Monica Heller, Marylyn Therese Hoenemeyer, Diana Louise Hollister, Sarah Nye Holmes, Mindy Beth Horowitz, Timothy Matthew Kaiser, Ekmel H. Kasaba, Marc Samuel Klein, Mina Knezevich, Juliet C. Lesser, Mary Romig McKinstry, Deborah Olsen, Elizabeth Margaret Owens, Mark R. Pattis, Laura Anne Richards, Saul Avery Rubinstein, Jeremy Schomer, Deborah von Roeder, Madelyn Frances Wessel, David Benjamin Wilkins. DISTINCTION IN COURSE AWARDED BY FACULTY Steven Jay Adler, Richard Lawrence Bennett, Julie Beth Berger, Miriam Bergman, Jody Michael Branse, Rebecca Carson, Audrey Crystal Dean, Thomas Steven Drescher, Ellen Faye Freedman, Gerard Marion Helferich, Lee A. Herdle, Manley Tin Fah Huang. Glenn A. Jacobson, Daniel B. Jinich, Gretchen Elsa Klaussmann, Elizabeth Montgomery Kurz, John Arthur Leigh, Nancy Levantrosser, Timothy Norman Nuding, Jeffrey Lewis Pickar, Thomas Quinn, Rhonda Ellen Resnick, David Michael Russell, Cynthia Louise Schmalzried, Ethan Paul Seltzer, Lebris Jeanne Smith, Lillian Gladys Snower, John Ewing Stively, Carol Leslie Swingle, David Rees Thomas, William Mark Tucker, Jonathan Mahon Tyler, Deborah Ruth Wallet Michael Whelan Ward, Karl Frederick Weyrauch, Barton Day Wright. ELECTIONS TO HONORARY SOCIETIES PHI BETA KAPPA: Matthew Rayleigh Orins Abbate, Steven Jay Adler, Richard Lawrence Bennett, Julie Beth Berger, Jody Michael Branse, Jed Walter Brickner, David Carroll Daniels, Thomas Steven Drescher, Paul Henry Edelman. Morgan John Frankel, Deborah Greenfield, Gerard Marion Helferich, Lee A. Herdle, Glenn A. Jacobson, John Arthur Leigh, Nancy Levantrosser, Mary Romig McKinstry, Paul Falke Newman, Jeffrey Lewis Pickar, Melanie Margaret Plaut. Rhonda Ellen Resnick, Edward Bruce Robertson, David Louis Sacks, Cynthia Louise Schmalzried, Robin May Schott, Peter Alan Selwyn, David Robert Seweli, John L. Siceloff, Lisa Smulyan, Lillian Gladys Snower, Glenn Swan, Seth R. Tanenbaum, William Mark Tucker, Jonathan Mahon Tyler, David Hamilton Vanderbilt, Michael Whelan Ward, David Benjamin Wilkins, Barton Day Wright. SIGMA XI: George Alexeeff. Richard L. Bennett, Dennis Dacy, Marda Donner, Paul H. Edelman, Laurence I. Fink, Larry Philip Frohman, Kenneth M. Gibson, Susan Dee Goldman, Peter Jonathan Halperin, Lee A. Herdle, Glenn A, Jacobson, Gretchen Klaussmann, Elizabeth Montgomery Kurz, Peter M. McGinnis, Deborah Meiss, Paul F. Newman, Elizabeth Owens, Jeffrey Lewis Pickar, Melaine M. Plaut, Thomas P. Quinn, Laura Richards, Mark A. Schroeder, Lebris J. Smith, David Rees Thomas, Jonathan M. Tyler, David H. Vanderbilt, Deborah Wallen, Barton Day Wright. TAU BETA PI: Laurence Ian Fink. Lee A. Herdle, Glenn Alan Jacobson, Zaheer Karim-Jetha. SWARTHMORE COLLEGE FELLOWSHIP AWARDS The Phi Beta Kappa Fellowship to David Louis Sacks The Hannah A. Leedom Fellowship to Larry Philip Frohman, Deborah Greenfield The Joshua Lippincott Fellowship to John Patrick Devlin, Carol Leslie Swingle The John Locku-ood Memorial Fellowship to Mary Romig McKinstry, Robert E. McVaugh ' lA The Lucretia Mot! Fellowship to Katherine F. Warne The Martha E. Tyson Fellowship to Paula Alison Rock The Sarah Kaighn Cooper Scholarship to Brad Gentry SPECIAL AWARDS The Ivy Award, established by Owen Moon, Jr., " 94, is given to the man in the Senior Class who is judged by the Faculty to have shown the highest degree of leadership based upon character and scholarship. For 1976 it has been awarded to John Patrick Devlin. The Oak Leaf Award was established by David Dwight Rowlands, " 09, and continued in mem- ory of him by Caroline Lukens, " 98. It is placed in the hands of the Faculty to be awarded each year to the woman member of the Senior Class who is outstanding for loyalty, scholarship, and service. It has been awarded for 1976 to Carol Leslie Swingle. The McCabe Engineering Award, founded by Thomas B. McCabe, ' 15, is presented each year to the outstanding engineering student of the Senior Class. It has been awarded for 1976 to Richard Lawrence Bennett. CANDIDATES FOR DEGREES BACHELOR OF ARTS John Pierce Chen Carol Joanne Church Kenneth Salmon Clark Cathy Ann Cockrell Denise Diana Colliers Randall Connell Matthew Rayleigh Orins Abbate English Literature Jean Leslie Ackerman Sociology Anthropology Bruce Alan Adams Political Science Steven Jay Adler Biology Barry Joel AiDMANft Philosophy and Psychology Petrina Ruxandra Albulescu Physics and Mathematics Caryl Elizabeth Boehnert Psychology Richard H. Booth, Jr. Psychology Mohamed Abdou Bousselham Economics and Political Science-International Relations George Victorovich Alexeeff Celeste Allaine Alston Emeka Chiemelu Anumba Brian Clifford Armstrong Dudley Backup Richard Alan Barasch Jame s Andrew David Bartle Susan Elizabeth Beadle Robin A. Beattie Garrard Russ BEENEYft Richard Lawrence Bennett Julie Beth Berger Miriam Bergman Chemistry Psychology Chemistry Religion Economics History History English Literature Art History Political Science Economics Art History Sociology Anthropology Jody Michael Branse Monique Lee Breindel Jed Walter Brickner Robert Bernard Briggs Frances Caroline Brokaw Michele Denise Brown Hugh McLellan Bryan III Arthur Harry Bryant Kathi L. Buchanan Alan Thatcher Bullock Donald Christen Burgy Jeffrey Walter Bush Cynthia Grant Campbell Rebecca Carson! t Pamela Ann Casper Yee Leng Chan Mathematics Religion Economics Art History Chemistry German Chemistry Political Science Philosophy Biology Psychology Political Science English Literature Psychology- Psychology English Literature Political Science Music and Biology Jr. History English Literature Political Science Political Science- International Relations Kathryn Marguerite Conway Biology Zanthia Dawn Conway Psychology Stanton Elijah Cope, Jr. Biology Stanley Mark Cutler Special Major Dennis Michael Dacey Biology and Psychology David Carroll Daniels Elizabeth Ann Darling Deborah Elaine David Jeffrey John Dean John Patrick Devlin Garrett Ward Dixon Marda Elisa Donner J. Niley Dorit Catherine Ann Draper Thomas Steven Drescher Karen Dvonch Roberta Marie Eck Paul Henry Edelman Zev Elias Janet Ida Englund Patricia Marie Fairfield! t Michael Gregory Faust Charles Daniel Feitel Jan L. Feldman Allen Mark Feltman Ann Gavin ffolliott Mora Ann Fisher Morgan John Frankel Ellen Faye FREEDMANff Ruth Elizabeth FREYff Larry Philip Frohman Brian Richard Furman Margaret Edwina Garnett Gregory Howard Gebhart Derrick Wade Gibbs Biology Religion Spanish Music Religion Biology Chemistry Philosophy Political Science Music Biology History Mathematics Biology Economics History Biology Sociology Anthropology Political Science Political Science English Literature Biology Economics Psychology Psychology Biology Political Science Psychology Chemistry Political Science and Psychology Physics Sociology Anthropology Chemistry Psychology Religion English Literature Biology English Literature Political Science- Kenneth Mark Gibson Andrew Ross Glatstein Susan Dee Goldman Kilbourn Gordon III James Albert Govatos Deborah Greenfield Geraldine Mary Griffin Stephen Michael Guattery Carol Anne Hall International Relations and Russian Peter Jonathan Halperin Psychology Karen Joyce Hanson Special Major Dorothea Hardt Psychology Gretchen Herier Haupt Psychology Jennie Mills HAYft Psychology Jane Ann Hechtner History Jacqueline Heineman Psychology Gerard Marion Helferich Psychology Monica Sara Heller Sociology Anthropology Mathematics Mathematics Economics English Literature English Literature English Literature Biology Political Science-International Relations and Political Science Michael Richard Jackman English Literature Glenn A. Jacobson Mathematics Daniel B. Jinich Psychology Benjamin Richard Jones Biology Timothy Matthew Kaiser Sociology Anthropology Lee A. Herdle Richard G. Hewlett Marylyn Therese Hoenemeyer Diana Louise Hollister Sarah Nye Holmes Mindy Beth Horowitz Manley Tin Fah Huang Philip Ralph Hyde 272 Anne Renee Dorothee Kapuscinski Roger James Karny Ekmel H. Kasaba James Joseph Kelly Wanda Joan Kempthorne ALaurice Alfred Kerins III Gretchen Elsa Klaussmann Marc Samuel Klein Marsha Louse Kness Mina Knezevich Biology History English Literature Music Mathematics English Literature Biology Philosophy Sociology Anthropology Latin Leslie Therese KnightI! Gild a Lea Kramer aurlam wisdom kroon Elizabeth Montgomery Kurz Robert Raymond Kuske, Jr. Margaret Janet Smith Lathwell Susan L Laves- e John Arthur Leigh BRUCE LELNBERGERtt Katherine Elaine Leser Andrew Tod Leskow rrz Juliet C. Lesser Nancy LevantrosserI f English Literature Psychology Psychology Psychology Physics Biology- Political Science Biology Economics Economics Biology Psychology Sociology Anthropology Special Major Political Science Special Major Art History Psychology Biology History Political Science- International Relations English Literature Psychology History Music Biology Biology Psychology and History Psychology Biology English Literature Elizabeth Lenore Loeb Richard Henry Loomis Valerie Jean Ludlum Jessica Helen Lukomski Robert Mitchell Alack Sharon Yvonne Marshj Robert Alan Martin James Brandon Maurer Sarah Mausner Barbara Jean McCarthy I IcGinnis LlLLLAN LlNEBERGER McKaY Mary Romig McKinstry Denise Robin McRae Barry Tov Mehlman Deborah Meiss Emily Ann Meriwether Penelope Anne Moore ■ eth Allen Moskowitz English Literature and History Patricia Susan Munro Sociology Anthropology Teresa Leigh MussETTOtt Spanish David Michaei Biology and Philosophy Paul Falke Newman Physics Teresa Avila Nichols English Literature Timothy Norman Nuding Sociology Anthropology ah Olsen Philosophy i-tt English Literature Marj- ' ;,ene Art History oaret Owens Biology iam Paul Parker History • Paths Economics • Elder Palli Greek f ' EC Biology John- b Pmili Biology Psychology Mathematics i I ■ i Prt Biology BY Hi • Tmom Biol ' : mtry Biologj Art H Mm ■ latioflj ■»D •urc : Nancy Lee Roberts History Edward Bruce Robertson English Literature Paula Alison Rooctt English Literature Joan Robin Rogers English Literature Saul Avery Rubinstein Sociology Anthropology David Michael Russell Psychology and Mathematics History Latin French English Literature English Literature Art History Kevin G. Ryan David Louis Sacks Elizabeth Sands Skye Saveson David Lawrence Scheiber Karen Ann Schifano Christopher James Schirmer Economics and Psychology Cynth ia Louise ScHMALZRiEDft Mathematics William Clarke Schmidt History Paul Edwin Schofield Mathematics Jeremy Schomer English Literature Robin May Schott Philosophy Mark Andrew Schroeder Physics Joan Sedlak Biology Ethan Paul Seltzer Biology Peter Alan Selwyn History David Robert Sewell English Literature Sharon Elizabeth Shennum German Erwin F. Shrader, Jr. History John L. Siceloff History Helen Sichel Economics Linda Karen Simmons Psychology Ann Sleeper History Lebris Jeanne Smith Biology Lisa Smulyan History Lillian Gladys Snower Economics Martha Louise Spanninger English Literature with Concentration in Theatre John Ewing Stively Psychology Sara S. Ambruster Stott English Literature Diane Marie Straney Philosophy Glenn Swan Psychology Carol Leslie Swingle Psychology Alan Andrew Symonette Political Science Shinji Takagi Economics Seth R. Tanenbaum Biology Brooks A. Taylor Religion Elizabeth Louise Taylor Biology David Rees Thomas Psychology May Akeita Thomas! Biology Michael Kelly Tillery History William Mark Tucker Biology Jonathan Mahon Tyler Biology David Hamilton Vanderbilt Physics Marilyn J. Vedder Psychology Deborah Vernon French Eduardo Vigil Economics Deborah Von Roeder Economics Catherine Lee Votaw Medieval Studies Deborah Ruth Wallen Special Major Michael Whelan Ward Special Major F. Katharine Warne Political Science Michael John Wart.ell Economics Suzan Elizabeth Weaver Art History Lise Sara Weisberger Biology Madelyn Frances Wessel History Karl Frederick Weyrauch Sociology Anthropology William Wallace WHEATLEYft History ' Blair McDuffie Whidden Psychology Karen L. Whitney History David Benjamin Wilkins Mathematics Woo Wing Thye Economics Barton Day Wright Psychology Martha Ann Wright Art History Thomas Morgan Yemm Sociology Anthropology Ann Kathyryn Yoklavich Art History Andrea Idell YouNGf History Ronald Thomas Yuko Psychology May Sun Zia Mathematics Richard Lawrence Bennett Chan Huan Kee Andrew Salvatore Cicoria David E. Ewing Laurence Ian Fink Lee a Herdle Glenn Alan Jacobson Zaheer Sadruddin Karim-Jetha James Brandon Maurer Peter Merton McGinnis BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Engineering Pierre Cortea Miller Engineering Matthew Kinsley Reckard Engineering Michael Rob Salt Engineering Paul Edwin Schofield Engineering Douglas Lawrence Smith Engineering Michael William Spiering Engineering Eduardo Vigil Engineering Stanley Wif.lga III Engineering Woo Wing Thye Engineering Thomas Morgan Yemm Engineering Engineering Engineering Engineering Engineering Engineering Engineering Engineering Engineering Engineering MASTER OF ARTS Lawrence Christopher Stedman Psychology HONORARY DEGREES David Hai TIMOR! hit ropHi i ' i Edi i t Doctor of Si ien e I). p. toi of Laws ;, .r.r v Gra i Roman Natalie Hinderas Ai ii i Mm in i i Rivi.in Dill lul ill Si icnic Doctor of Music Doctor of Laws U nf tin ' I ill ol 1972 wiiii concentration in Asian Studies ) with i om ' iih.iih.ii in hi.i ' 1 sin. in i .1 I ' ... hing ' Mid. ,.t. 27i SWARTHMORE COLLEGE AWARDS AND DISTINCTIONS MAY, 23, 1977 HONORS AWARDED BY THE VISITING EXAMINERS— 14 MAY 1977 HIGHEST HONORS: David Bayer, Ronnie Hsia. HIGH HONORS: Neal Aponte, Charles Bennett, Mark Bernstein, Benjamin Brantley, Robin Cockey, Pamela Crossley, Christine Danelski, Robert George, George Jakubson, John A. Kelley. Robert Kwasnick, Todd Martin, Stephen Mink, Charles Nielsen, Julie Pierson, David -Sacks, Nancy Saito, Claudia Sarro, Lewis Shuster, Mark Smith. Maura Strassberg, Daniel Styer, Jerry D. Tersoff, Christopher Van Wyk, Marc Wolinsky, Gerald Yeager, Joel Zinberg. HONORS: Jeffrey Allen, Michael Barasch, William Boulding, John Cannon, Jacqueline Carey, Peter Charow, Roberta Chicos, Elizabeth Cosgriff, Sherry Ferguson, Virginia France, John Futterman, Katherine Garges, Aviel Goodman, Lee Grunes, Roger Hamilton, Frederick Jordan, Madeleine Kahn, James Knight, Albert Kotite. Steven Kyle, Peter Matlock, Sarah Maurer Sandra Mclntyre, Susan Medinets, Jane Miller, John Opar, David Peshkin, James Porter, Michael Rabin, Michael Rhum, Ralph Rosen, Matthew Schneck, Robin Stonecash, Mark Thurber, Charles Wilker. DISTINCTION IN COURSE AWARDED BY FACULTY Edna Dale Robbins Adelberg, Mical Zoe Atz, Lynn G. Bernstein, Judy Beth Berry, Douglas William Bordewieck, Cynthia Keith Brome, Grace Gayle Burford, Susan Marie Frontczak Card- well, Peter Lurl Conley, Eric Steele Downing, Jeremy David Eisler, Andrew FefTer, Catherine A. Froehlich, Bradford S. Gentry, Susan Rachel Glick, Randall Paul Grant, Linda Lee Grimaldi, Katherine Lorraine Harper, Francis William Jump, Jr., James Kaiser, Norman Scott Kato, Susan Ellen Kohn, Laura Ellen Li ] lien, Connne Mei Mar, Elizabeth Meyendorff, Leslie Anne Morris, Laurie Carolyn Nelson, Judy Alyce Neuhauser. Richard Bartholomew Noto, Jeffrey Donald Palmer, William James Pavlik, Helen Carey Plotkin, Allan L Reiss, Susan Elizabeth Riblett, John Robert Rodgers, Pamela Scott Rorke, William Stoughton Sawyer, Jr., Holly Ann Shugaar, Lawrence David ' Sobel, Joseph Spinto, Susan Cole Sykes, Tao Chung Leung, Terrie Ellen Taylor, Erika White, Margaret Lee Willits. ELECTIONS TO HONORARY SOCIETIES PHI BETA KAPPA: Mical Zoe Atz, David Allen Bayer, Charles Lee Bennett, Mark Bernstein, Benjamin David Brantley, Susan Marie Frontczak Cardwell, Robin Ringgold Cockey, Eric Steel Downing, Bradford S. Gentry, Robert Peter George Aviel Goodman, Randall Paul Grant, Ronnie Po-Chia Hsia. George Hersh Jakubson, Norman Scott Kato, John Arthur Kelley, Susan Ellen Kohn, Robert Forrest Kwasnick, Todd David Martin, Sarah Catherine Maurer, Stephen Dorrance Mink, Jeffrey Donald Palmer, Michael Seth Rabin, Allan L. Reiss, Susan Elizabeth Riblett, John Robert Rodgers, David Bevier Sacks, Nancy Elaine Saito, Claudia Rose Sarro, William Stoughton Sawyer, Jr., Mark David Schneider, Lewis John Shuster, Lawrence David Sobel, Joseph Spinto, Maura Irene Strassberg, Daniel F. Styer, Terrie Ellen Taylor, Jerry David Tersoff, Christopher John VanWyk, Erika White, Gerald David Yeager, Joel Michael Zinberg. SIGMA XI: David A. Bayer. Mark Bernstein, Susan M. Cardwell, Cynthia A Char, Peter L. Conley, John A. Futterman, Joel M. Gales, William Goldstein, Randall P Grant, Lee A. Grunes, Katherine L. Harper, Carol E. Harris, Tina M. Henkin, M. Victoria Kindt, Robert F. Kwasnick, Mark Milanick, Judy A. Neuhauser, Richard B. Noto, Jeffrey D. Palmer, Michael S. Rabin, Susan E. Riblett, Glenn D. Rosen, Judith E. Spiegel, Martha A. Sutherlin, Terrie E. Taylor, Jerry D. Tersoff, Christopher J, Van Wyk, Teresa A. Vollmecke, Erika White, Charles Wilker, Margaret L. Willits. TAU BETA PI: Susan M. Cardwell, Katherine L. Harper. Richard B. Noto, Lawrence D. Sobel, Martha A, Sutherlin, Tao Chung Leung. SWARTHMORE COLLEGE FELLOWSHIP AWARDS The Phi Beta Kappa Fellowship to ERIC STEELE DOWNING The Hannah A. Leedom Fellowship to Mark D. Schneider The Joshua Lippincott Fellowship to Norman S. Kato The John Lockwood Memorial Fellowship to KAREN HANSON ' 76, ROBERT McKinstry ' 75, Hugh Roberts ' 75, Wendy B. Rutledge ' 77- The Lucretia Mott Fellowship to Linda L. GRIMALDI The Martha E. Tyson Fellowship to Cynthia A. Char The Sarah Kaighn Cooper Scholarship to JANE StROMSETH SPECIAL AWARDS The Ivy Award, established by Owen Moon, Jr., ' 94, is given to the men in the Senior Class who are judged by the Faculty to have shown the highest degree of leadership based upon character and scholarship. For 1977 it has been awarded to Bradford Gentry and Robert George. The Oak Leaf Award was established by David Dwight Rowlands, ' 09. and continued in mem- ory of him by Caroline Lukens, 98. It is placed in the hands of the Faculty to be awarded each year to the woman member of the Senior Class who is outstanding for loyalty, scholarship, and service. It has been awarded for 1977 to Patrice Davis. The McCabe Engineering Award, founded by Thomas B. McCabe, ' 15, is presented each year to the outstanding engineering student of the Senior Class. It has been awarded for 1977 to Katherine L. Harper. CANDIDATES FOR DEGREES BACHELOR OF ARTS Edna Dale Robbins Adelberg Psychology Jeffrey G. Allen Physics Mark Robert Altherr Economics Linda Clara Ambrus Psychology Neal Aponte Sociology Anthropology Mical Zoe Atz French Irisita Gloria Azary Art History Michael Alden Barasch History Catherine Mary Bardos Psychology David Allen Bayer Mathematics Richard Alan Becker Chemistry Roland Ben History Catherine A. Bender Biology Charles Lee Bennett Mathematics Maureen Katheryn Bernier History Lynn G. Bernstein Special Major Mark Bernstein Chemistry Judy Beth Berry Art History Samuel Newson Beshers Biology Diana Hilary Bodeen Philosophy Douglas William Bordewieck Economics William F. Boulding Economics Wilburn Tinsley Boykin, Jr. Biology Benjamin David Brantley English Literature Robert Eric Breger Psychology Christopher Arthur Brigham History Cynthia Keith Brome Martha Burdick Grace Gayle Burford John Grigg Cannon Jacqueline Carey Cynthia Anne Char Peter Anthony Charow Roberta Anne Chicos Sidney Lawrence Clark, Jr. Victoria Suzanne Clark Robin Ringgold Cockey David L. Cohen Benjamin Nolan Collins Christopher C. Cornog Elizabeth Frazer Cosgriff Martha L. Courant Elizabeth Crawford Pamela Kyle Crossley Alice Fairchild Cummer Veronica Lynn Curry|J Christine Mary Danelski Ann Dannenberg Patrice Lynn Merritt DAvisft Audrey Crystal Dean Music Biology Religion History English Literature Special Major Political Science Economics Philosophy Psychology Philosophy Economics Economics English Literature Psychology English Literature Psychology French History Political Science Psychology English Literature Biology Psychology Economics Philosophy Elizabeth Ann Devlin French English Literature Robin Li Dibble ' Special Major Cynthia Donovan Political Science Eric Steele Downing Literature Mary Louise Dymski Political Science Michael Clyde Ehrhardt Economics Jeremy David Eisler Religion Yolande Pam Erickson Art History Elizabeth Susan Evans Sociology Anthropology Pamela Odessa Farer Andrew Feffer. Kate Ann Feinstein Sherry Lynn Ferguson Reginald Edward Finlayson Gary Clark Flynn Thomas David Foley Virginia Grace France Martha Carter Fratt Catherine A. Froehlich John Arthur Futterman Psychology Philosophy Chemistry History Psychology Political Science Political Science Economics Physics Religion Physics Sarah Meares Gaddis Sociology Anthropology Karin Lindgren Gaensler Joel Moritz Gales Lisa Frances Gallitano Katherine Susan Garges Steven J. Gaynor Bradford S. Gentry Robert Peter George Elizabeth Maydole Gilbert James Walter Gish Susan Rachel Glick Michel Glouchevitch William Goldstein Aviel Goodman Nancy Gorham Randall Paul Grant Virginia Vitiello Grassi Gayle Meredith Green Thomas Patrick Grehl Biology Physics Psychology English Literature Psychology Biology Religion German English Literature Psychology Political Science Physics Psychology Art History Psychology Art History Philosophy Political Science Economics Linda Lee Grimaldi Chemistry Ancient History Hal Bruno Grossman Art History Lee Alan Grunes Physics Amy Sara Halperin English Literature Roger Crooks Hamilton Economics Avis Stair Harrell Sociology Anthropology Carol Elizabeth Harris Robert P. Hawrylak Karl Gustav Heinemann Tina Marilyn Henkin Monica Geralyn Herbert Delores Jean Hill Patricia Francine Hill Peter Jeffrey Hille Katherine Lisa Holmes Amy Gage Hook Ronnie Po-Chia Hsia Michael David Hutter Eugenie Isbrandtsen George Hersh JakubsonJ Sarah Leslie Jewett Frederick Winthrop Jordan Francis William Jump, Jr. Madeleine Helene Kahn James Kaiser Psychology Psychology Physics Biology Psychology Biology Mathematics Religion English Literature Philosophy History History Political Science Economics Economics History Mathematics English Literature Psychology Fred William Kardonski Sociology Anthropology Norman Scott Kato Susan Louise KelchJ Wendy Keller John Arthur Kelley Marie Victoria Kindt James Alan Knight Lisa Kohn Susan Ellen Kohn Albert Edward Kotite Glenn Kutler Economics Biology Psychology Psychology Philosophy Biology Economics Sociology Anthropology Sociology Anthropology Economics Philosophy 274 Robert Forrest Kwasnick Steven C. Kyle Rolfe Bruce Larson Jennifer Adele Leight Laura Ellen Lillien Louis Martin Lupin Jon Alan Lyman: Stephen Otis Lyon Robert Drew Mahan Corinne Mei Mar Susan Miriam Marcus Harry S Margolis Todd David Martin- Peter Young Matlock II Lou Ann Matossian Sarah Catherine Maurer Judith Hannah Mayer Robert Francis McCoy, Jr. Sandra Ann McIntyre Ann Gould McKee English Literature Music M rgaret Elizabeth McWethy Biology Susan Alice Medinets Political Science Amy Jean Metzger Special Major Elizabeth Meyendorff Russian M RK Milanick Physics Jane Sherman Miller Political Science Mary Jill Miller Political Science Daniel G. Miner Music Stephen Dorrance Mink History ' John Noland Ryan Montgomery Philosophy Sociology Anthropology Physics Economics Special Major Psychology English Literature Special Major Psychology Psychology History Mathematics Psychology English Literature Special Major Economics Economics Special Major Greek History Economics Philosophy Donna Renee Mundy Laurie Carolyn Nelson Judy Alyce Neuhacser cy Loretta Nicholas Charles Robert Nielsen- Gary Gene Nussbaum John L. Opar Elizabeth Ortof Richard Joseph Osterman, Jr. Economics Sociology Anthropology Biology Special Major Political Science Religion Political Science Biology Political Science Economics Art History Political Science Biology History Psychology History History Mediaeval Studies Special Major Jr. Art History Psychology History Biology History- Physics Art History Economics TBUU-JeaN Pmj Psychology 1 1. Sf.th I Chemistry ■ Timothy (Udell Ancient (I Special Major Michael Kaphaei I Religion ' hinif.TT Chcmislry eman Political Science Timothy Rrrn l Sociology At- Jon-. , ! ,- | logy ZlYA OZKAHYAOGLU Garrett David Page Jeffrey Donald Palmer Nicholas John Patterson William James Pavlik David Glenn Peshkin Alan Kevf.n Petrine Julie Elizabeth Pierson Helen Carey Pi.otkin Peter Edward Pom petti, Elaine Pope James I Porter Juliana Elaine Potter Kathehine Pozorski Pf.TF.» F.MFfY PuLMFER Timothy ; Pa m i : ■ Jfff» Rothmam rx.F David Hr- h Literature An History Biology Si i Henry Powers Sailer, Jr. History Nancy Elaine Saito Psychology Richard Brett Saltzman Mathematics Roger Lee Sample! Psychology Emily Randall Sandberg Art History Martha Jean Sanders Music Claudia Rose Sarro English Literature Thomas Branscomb Satterwhite English Literature William Stoughton Sawyer, Jr. Political Science Matthew A. Schneck History Mark David Schneider English Literature Constance Schraft English Literature Paul David Schroeder Sociology Anthropology Cindy SchromJ English Literature Daniella J. Schutzengel Biology Steven Allen Schwartz Mathematics Terrie Ellen Taylor Jerry David Tersoff Mark Steven Thurber Julie Elizabeth Todd McWelling Todman Margaret Louise Trageser George Owen Van Hazinga Christopher John VanWyk Carolyn Vaughan Heidi Vogt Ter esa Anne Vollmecke Robert Carsten VonBorstel II Nancy J. Walker Penelope Lewis Wang Patrick Case Weaver Judith Shriar Holly Ann Shugaar Malcolm Shupeck Lewis John Shuster Robin A. Siegel Brian George Smiga Joan Katherine Smith Mark Wesley Smith Siri Jan Sokol Mark Jude Soper Judith Ellen Spiegel Joseph Spirito William Squadron Maura Irene Strassberg Daniel F. Styer MOHAMED SADRUDIN SuRANI Mary Carmelita Sweeten Susan Cole Sykes Joseph John Taber, Jr. Ernest Francis Tark III History Religion Biology Economics Economics Religion English Literature History Music English Literature with concentration in Theatre Biology Psychology Biology English Literature Philosophy Physics Economics History Biology Physics Biology Peter Joseph Weiden Lauren Weiss Peter Eric Weissbrod Tracey Kay Werner Erika White Margaret Carey Madeira White Holly Watson Whitin Charles Wilker Margaret Lee Willits Elizabeth Louise Wirtz Sandra Lea Wolfe Marc Owen Wolinsky Martha Ann Wright Amy Janet Yale Gerald David Yeager Janet Elizabeth Young Joel Michael Zinberg Alice Fich Zinnes Biology Physics Economics History Philosophy French Psychology Latin Mathematics French English Literature Biology Biology Political Science Art History English Literature with concentration in Theatre Chemistry Art History Psychology English Literature Special Major History Psychology Physics Special Major Biology Art History Economics Art History Biology Psychology Biology Economics Art History BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Jeffrey G. Allen Susan Marie Frontczak Cardwell Peter Lurl Conley Michael Clyde Ehrhardt Douglas Bradford Greason Katherine Lorraine Harper Patricia Francine Hill Frank Vincent Lioi Robert Carl Lundholm Robert Drew Mahan Engineering John Noland Ryan Montgomery Engineering Richard Bartholomew Noto Engineering Michael Russell Rill Engineering Sean M. Smith Engineering Lawrence David Sobel Engineering Mohamed Sadrudin Surani Engineering Martha Ann Sutherlin Engineering Tao Chung Leung Engineering Christopher Stewart Wright Engineering Engineering Engineering Engineering Engineering Engineering Engineering Engineering Engineering Engineering MASTER OF ARTS Sharon Lawrenz Riedel Psychology HONORARY DEGREES I.i i-.i ) ' ,-.!■ Hai i n Moulding I ),,i lol " I I lilln.iln I ' It. r. Mary B, Nbwm ■ I " 101 nl Ij An l with the one ntr.-ition in Asian Studies ♦ And with thi ' oncentntion in Ulnck Studies »«Ai of ' l " - ' l M " ' 1971 dI Teaching ' ertil Courtland Perkins Doctor of Engineering [ami s Bennj ri I ' m i ' 1 1 Aim Oik tor ol Humane Letters HOWARD Sin LAI!! TuRl I P Doctor of Laws 27 r Patrons Dr. Mrs. Ted Aidman William H. Brown III Mr. Mrs. L. Donald Burgy Dr. S.B. Cope J.W. Fredricks Martin Gallin, Esq. Mr. Mrs. Frank Hoenemeyer Mr. Mrs. David Killary Mr. Mrs. Edward Lustbader Mr. Mrs. Leroy E. Purvis Richard P. Rich Mr. Mrs. I.B. Rodgers Donors Michael Aponte Mrs. Dorothy S. Bennett Selma Casper George Dangerfield Mr. Mrs. ]ohn Devlin John Patricia Dixon Mr. Mrs. John Draper Mr. Mrs. Marvin Fink Arnold Gerson, M.D. David Gain Kaye Howard Kelley, M.D. Joel C Leuchter Mr. Mrs. Jon B. Lovelace F.S. Meredith, Jr. Robert Betsy McKinstry Mrs. Mabel C. Nicholson Donald Elizabeth Palmer David P. Schofield Amy Selwyn James Sheedy Alvin A. Simon Mr. Mrs. Feryl Spanninger Dee Ray Turner Mr. Mrs. Gale Yemm 276 • ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••it - ♦ 1 w H " INCTIVE r A DISTI 23 JACKSON ST. MEDIA, PA. 19063 215 565-4515 BOOKSHOP THE PROVIDENT NATIONAL BANK So. Chester Road and Rutgers Avenue Swarthmore, Pa. 19081 Kl 3-1431 Member FDIC • •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••it • ••••••••••••■A- - publishing co. 5 east 9th street Chester, pa. 19013 876-0341 " " Commercial Printing Publications " " School Newspapers Ad Books Brochures Stationery ♦Business Cards Forms ■ " Circulars " For Everything You Need In Printing " ■■ ' ■ HELP Business Services TYPING SECRETARIAL ADVERTISING ALL TYPES OF PRINTING 100 PARK AVENUE ABOVE PAULSON x S K 14-9787 277 • •♦•••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••■A- " For Everything You Would Expect in a Fine Jewelry Store " MEMBER 1 X Joe Doubet, Manager, SPRINGFIELD MALL - SPRINGFIELD, PA. — Stores also at — 8th Ave. of States, Chester Concord Mall, Wilm., Del. JBE " THERE ' S A PLACE FOR US " 3= TO GET THE LOWEST PRICES ON RECORDS HI-FI ' s AND GUITARS. SWARTHMORE MUSIC and HI-FI CENTER 8 - 12 PARK AVE., SWARTHMORE, PA 19081 Jwljlm MSERVICES An old, established firm with a new look. Professionals — since 1885. EDWARD L. NOYES CO., INC. INSURANCE ! REAL ESTATE | FINANCIAL 15 South Chester Road, Swarthmore, Pa. 19081 (215) 544-2700 Offices in: Edgmont, Kennett Square, Wallingford, West Chester • • • • •+ •• • • • • •• SWARTHMORE TRAVEL AGENCY FREE RESERVATIONS FOR GREYHOUND BUS AIRLINES ■ STEAMSHIPS - HONEYMOONS 409 DARTMOUTH AVE , SWARTHMORE KI4-5242 Swarthmore Hardware Chester Road. K 1 3-01 05 278 APOLLO PIZZA 40 E. State St., Media Pizzas - Hoagies - Steaks Platters 565-3883 Delivery After 4 : 30 p.m. •••• • •••• • • • •••• ••• LT) Halcyon 77 280 9 X Ti Mil l- ' A 1 1! i " i S Nl) BOARJ3 RTHMOR IN I ' m iMMt N Wf.AI.TW i i j ii n All TO ' A;li M I in , I KAREN ELAINg Ii ; ■ MM ii i if l Ml i. liLQIU B 1 Ml BACH BLOB ( .•Jul 1 1 ii MAJi tS IN MAT) SI I A:, M M ili HI it i AMMl ' l " ll-.l TO AM 1 H! i MM .1 N ; TO III filVl ' -N tiNUJH llll ' Si A I Ml II I i m:i S! • i (Ni i | AV i l ' SIX i (I Mi •! i ( »N| I Hoi SAND ' UNI ' Hi . .1 i l COLLEGE I A i I IIAI ijoi ' SHiki. Mil 1)1 «.l I I t l | ' R1 III- l I R I i K| I Ml Ol (HK I " I ' D l I


Suggestions in the Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) collection:

Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1

1973

Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1

1974

Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1

1975

Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1

1978

Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1

1979

Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1

1980

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.