University of Delaware - Blue Hen Yearbook (Newark, DE)

 - Class of 1984

Page 1 of 432


University of Delaware - Blue Hen Yearbook (Newark, DE) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 432 of the 1984 volume:

Contents Reflections Anniversary Tribute Academic Endeavors On Campus Greek Community Group Involvement Athletic Competition Class of 1984 Patrons and Sponsors 1 'Hb I el: - Si ' I ,'.615.' lx Q . . wg ,Q I ., t . I' gig' gli-N 'df , 1 -Qiagn V s " qfs :Q ' 1 gh, iii 1.1. 3' f i anuwmwm , tink. . ai - W a4.,,4.f'g1s- 1 x l.4uJ'o 'Q l A gf" 4 fo ' -A A-8,1 i u 1 A I H "' itqtfff WN 4 4' K ff' rf f 7 I "Ag S. 4' Q 4 . ij -, JV , I' 5, if ,fff Iwi' IA 5, k I I Q is I W ,.,,, .,,M,,.,, ., UQWAIMIC H-. 1 . . . ,i. ,. . .. . 1? ' 0,0 A ,A 1 lfpv, "ff" 'fi I, mg. af , Y .f 0 ' 4 I ' " f"'.,, ," gc .kg ' -Orf- 1."' 39 ' 'nik '-is .sf ' . . . 'V' - . " -0 , ' 1-. . " 0, 'R U .1 rw Q . kfpv-1 I-tix' Y 1.15:-.gggv - Q ,4- Ll+, -. A r. f . . ",,,',:9l ' . 2. M-" 1, .J . v Y' M I x 'Qwj "X Q. 517 " 'W , - . , - .7 , if ' I 'ri , nf' al if 4 ' ' . . ' ' f W - ., 1' l fx, Y' A ,. . L rum. ' - y-'aku ft' V V' , w .sf -4 Q1 -- ..4,- QM, gt- F, 4 ' , . 55- NI A 4 IVV'-. 6' .ihfyxth L. ,, k X 'nf ' . 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LW F M.. .,'A ' 3 ."'q" 5'-il" 5 '- 'gill 1 IN. ..,..,, 9.- , A JV' 4 fu. Q ff!-rk, vs. my? 'Q :.-ii , if 5 H 7.42. 5, ' I, , , , g 1 '51 M H A Q-f..g.s W 5 L ' ' 5 f U If ' v A, A V, I an 'A' 1 96 2. 3. f? S 1 L., V-3 qw IJ , 4 .?,-wf4v4-.11-vw--A-uf ,M wb-:w 4 More Than A Room, A Home reveal o both Halls Squire are the north the resxden s i Q sm, X 5 A Q . X, wav 5.3 4 . ,dbg wiki in livin. S xr, if ' , 'lv 2- ,HT 'M ' 1 3? - J..!AX . N' 'F -W sf " Rf i'E?u,..f:, fi wr ,, 5 n ,. .,., an W V 4 'A f -sn" '-R!! ,X 4, ,V Q , , .gi rifgffpf , ' 1 l- K- l ' " MBA 5: -. , G. , S., -Q if in sgixin E' Emmy 2 . 4 ' 1 'rf ' ' A, We 0 1. I A - , ,. 5 I I if 3 X' ui ' 1 9 g Xgvf '3 i Q A 0 . -if Q . Q 0 gf ' . :aw I 5' Rf K V' A I I I 1 x x , 1 69 Sig, . 1 3 p xs. . i 5552 ,f .v A .jif g, kg R33-Q A- A s ip, ,,. N, 4,9 is-15 xi? Q Priceless Leisure Moments sg? , 1229 he Q ii, k.'3!' A fu' A , A fs. - 'gfgi 'Q ik 75,411 1: I 3 5: w milf' o I 5-.1 7 f"fgKx:,Gs5f:S5'1 'nwfg' 4 if . , ... M ,H wg Q ..e.ammA.f-1,.f 1 , . .R - ,.- ,, r- Anniversary Tribute ince the 1760's Newark, Delaware has been a center of higher education. Initial- ly founded by Francis Allison, what would become Newark Academy was operated by the Presbyterian Synod of Philadelphia. By 1833 Newark College had been formed, with departments in liberal arts, en- gineering, and agriculture. Over the years Newark College would grow to become Delaware College, a land grant institution, and finally the University of Delaware. Dur- ing this expansion, the school faced concerns arising from the use of lotteries to fund the college, coeducation within the school, two world wars, the development of new depart- ments, housing constraints on campus, and general student unrest. The University of Delaware is the product of these years of growth and progress. Today the University of Delaware can reflect with great pride upon the past 150 years. gozes th gh th t way of Kirkbrd H II I 950 t A drawing ofthe Academy building be- fore its renovation in 1841. One part of the building held classrooms and of- fices, and the other was used as sleeping quarters for students. The Founding of an Academ 1743-1833 - Robbie Raffish The Reverend Francis Alison. founder ofthe Acadeiny. He lived in New London, Penn- sylxunia. and held the first classes in his home. Anniversary I9 "The Academy building wax ufed ay a factory that produced fhoef for the Delaware Stale troops during the Reooluliouary f Amex ,ska sm eww wmv WV .QM sr? fe mm iw W' NWJSK -iafwn ,,,VV are ww fu he We -eww Us we Qs wwe ,H fume W ww -ww MS' M: mm 1- f mc saw-M A Ve-N Va, e M- ,M M 'wfwff Hwefmew V., ,Lf XMMEM 3 N Mf- -Q wngemfc? any L' gl wi 'F was QW.-wrgml.-Hwiwmf 4 9 we ,me fag .W ,swvi rfffif-avw, of-r War. " 1' 'S 9 WXifVZ53'K'i3N52k?-f'w vSW9m'mvN'W UBC' 'Q' 'fi' 'Qs 31,45 WHEN' ,ew fe W HW 1. 'Q 94' x em if Awww c A +f-rw -.W if Jia-M, N? .we 11.1.--+ ws fe W, mm- rware-ga War' W, cQ, ww yr., my aww r , V. -5 -fm fe -cwfawwwf V Q, Lmwwf MV f V, Y eW,.f,faMdVe,,Wy , .M V, ,N Maw ivfewf-',Qe1K4swff"'f"f'-fve wa vw,-In me fx sp. ,B fm iw? my Am.. a e We ww W W vffizmry ! 'QA nf?-ew si vmwae ax by my f-1:-in + Mu W wifi -never a-gf nV3u.4ymfsmw+ lv may 3 Wim.-.fmm W ,ms New 'fe 4 ,mc f ez 'Wm A swf if ,sd ,WN or se 23? 1? 'F' 1977 Sr 'fi' W 'K is fag W wfaf WA Msgs- :wwf iam? Ve gfuagfrfwew M ,yn N W www at xx-rx. 1 MQW ral?-www bw v My at QV-+.U.s-riff? ,Wig :QM JL arf wgmrrmiq Mgr Qgmfymw ,. , MV MQWV-wr me? .QV V eff, M as-1V 'Ze V.-V-F K ' Li ' 2 ff' i A " . 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A V . + ...4 --4 ,,V HJ, . V Vt ,we ,V ,clam--V , . Ak uf, . .1 ,, K, ,.Qs.5'fVMiiJ ZWW., ,,5,.,,c, 1 -j V -'Vf:.wVm, D .V fy- V' .fr 7 in is Vwq, ,7?,eJ'1. x1,.MV, ,.. V ,V,,d,.,e.,.,,.f:.efe - 1 Wife-eV.MVf,f V . ,A V: fe 4- I 5 MK, , t 1, ,-ec, . 5,4 cf if 1, 4 A ,K Q r,,V.,., W, ,I crk. ,QW M wi. y A Vwpfevf- wngffw . M , e I ,fe 4 . g - .wwf--2 rl .' 5'.g"fg'w1 , -V ' V4 k 'EY' ,. ' . ,. ,, M, V A ew," A x '- f mi A L- 421' V 'fr' an V, , ,.. 1 4-,gh W c 1,9 , affwz,-41' ao 1 . 'V Jr H 1' A f. -V, .. Af., Q , .V V ,,,,k,.M..-2,.,,,.f, V .,cMm 'f k .' ,f M-, A A I V ..1,. . i VA,..,2V,Aiw',JV ,,V. VM, . r MV' n- 'fe"'f"'c fx' f- Q' W if 'Vi . ' V K V ' .' FQ... ,. . W- . 1 . gh Maw VV Q .M fl ,, -A i , A . , ,AV , M ., 5 . ,WE ff hu, .,,...V 4 .fl.,..a-cal V, N J gym' A. kms-fiwevwil ' 1 .::i1Vi:fsi1:fw 'Y 3 Vi " . ,.V L. , V MW .I ,M I -K 1Qg...d..WMxL, .Q A -K V I ,fy 20 Anniversary The Charter granted ro the Academy in 1769 by Thonms and R1Chard Penn. The Penn brothers also donated money to open the Acudcnmy. ...M Q x wiht? ' Q . , The first and only building of Newark Col- lege for many years, This photo was taken in 1890 when North College Avenue and Main Street were still dirt roads. Looking west down Main Street from the comer of N. College Avenue, Cwhere Raub Hall now standsb the church still stands to- day, and is known as Dougherty Hall study lounge and snack bar. i N,,9'X . ' Q, P' -1 if if-1 'Li.g,1 es 1 ,N 1.. 4L,-,, w Q W V K , vw - as A , , ,..i-,...-..o- ...Q i,..,.f2a ,W Amr Wt? .mv m M 'rw .ifnznillilfitififliim-2? QS we ' Ak sm ws- ' ..Q in , , - ., A W M mi-W-p' We , 4 ' M' -, i . ' i V -- A- + k A V. S W i f if ' 19' 1727,-N ' ' L. . - .. ess fs ,a ..W.N -r" ' K J it , -5,5 Q fr 'F' ,M , ij T K Q 5 Sierra Q.. A-it FL,k K tk sw.. Recitation Hall shortly after its completion in 1895, Between the College Building and Recitatiori Hall are a Gymnasium and Drill House and the Agricultural Experiment Sta- tion. The Reverend E. W. Gilbert, first President of Newark College. Gilbert actually served two terms as president. The first lasted only one year from 1834 to 1835. and the second from 1840 until 1847, ws, he College Begins to Grow 1 8 34- 1 9 1 3 - Beth Bell and Doreen Lader -f F Revell ' 1 EM klL'ftif'5' . as ' i,-:ffH "V !y sg N --an 1 Q ' f " .w.ff:a.5Wga5'+ ' fgaffxfw ':, ' w e B ' we - f 1' 5555 se 44 5 ' 5 lg, X Vs p u A7 ' in HL ,V , 5' W In In ,Mm ., 1 45 o W ' ,Z Brewer . , A 'ff'- - is .. on iffwl ' .r B 1 M' mf? -- 3' 4, .nf M A M Q ' lf. 5' 'S hy M y ' V 'li B fe 1 .' ,t'gg,4.' KW J' ' , F -H' ,, if .. l ,,,V , The room ofjosc-ph Dams Truxron zmdplohn Stuart Grmes. taken in 190-1.This.lilxe other dorm moms, was lofared in the College Blllllllllij, above the Orntorv. Anniversary 23 Oppoyition grew to funding of the college through az !0tte1fy." , I 1 1 I 1 -' was part nf the ! i p J for 1-xprm A A Q I 1 -1,nuullr 1-pn :him V4.1 , H K ,K Q1 Stein . ' ttf, 4 s lugs Y ., 91, N , ' 'L ' i K l I .L i ,gg-Q. , - in A Afw--'fi .A .V 1 gi Z, . A-A 5, K A K ...Nh avg M if eww, f 4 ww' .kart fy 1 5 gs? ,Q A iff www ew-A1 QM agifliffgg, 3 Wiajgjxw if , , y nga-in W all ef- dave' bv- ! 3'3" QQ ,W Agfa f M s K. Mg, W ef A, v-, f 4. , -at Q A 'q's"fff:'g N is gg, :el f 6 .sie-Msfwwo i 5 i gtk? 3 L ? fi L f ie? 1 j ,,r,..f4t. sf! I iii K 3 S t '- Y Q2 lil ' ? 5 i 7 f 5 1, xi ar, 3 fl 'A 2' as-vu. pen Q-Q- 1-'an 'W Es' M. Mkt Nvqlisi WK, mm Q . x W 4 , K I ' i J 'lx '-ALHN 5 tr 'Hx I r Ig 0 , M in . 1 M M3 s i 5 yu , 4- 4? ui 'Q ' ".1""4Q A Al ' as ,fl 4 s W H e gl a QM? et f i Q: i we t i l , Q f 4,15 ' H i ,,L' I K . K ,nf it 1 I 32,54 i . it . . e ' fx W i f t i l ft "', . Q, ,, ..., ' 4s f, A v , e Q Q L' f 1. 4 : ,qv 34 g ,.,, 6,5535 V Y 'V H 2- , . ,5 , f, 3' fi , . - ga, 1 V ' 3 , H A l 52 E N, ' V , ,Q.,.,. ' v M TS ' -3' 1 ,A 1 A ll G, - ' , 'jul-,, ' , 'M A I I 3 :-5ju51..'A .., f- K, I ' " 5 , H 'Q Lf ' V-jf, 'iffy ' L, 1, 5 5. all N 3 e . A' K, 'QGWYJI if V U! f .. , . , - V tif? , rf ,ft Q f r 14 3 f f s Q K f I A' l i, l V 'H+ f n - ,,Q H W ' 1 A. 5 it i 41- l l s ' . 'WJ 'l ' ' t . y i ' if - 1 ev M: 1'-X t t ' is K I ' A fa-'Wx' , F - V its i . A 4 ' , 3 3 , ii! W .V ,. y p, , , V . Vi? I y V e it ' 5 1' ' L"'X l .i 4 t ,- ' 1 SQ e ., ' ' El ' '43 . ' be gg 5. 4 le 1 ' 1 i W1 'f i til Q? , 1 Q A . fr . , P V Q Q ,Q 'I The Agriculture experiment station was the second structure built after the College Building. Ironically, it is now called RCClf3' tion Hall Annex. and houses studios for the art department. Members of the Athenean Literary Society in 1892, This society was the first formed in the college. and originally met when the in- stitution was still an Academy. Men of 1915, training and exercising in Tay- lor Gymnasium. The building was expanded in 1927, four years before Harrshorn Gym was erected for the Womens College. William S: Graham was the first graduate of Newark College. He received his degree in l8'a6. V V "Women were admitted to Deletwmfe College he et beiqf time in the 18005." dt , --it Y '34 Am WM., .hi .xnxx Q A ' I H l 4 Wil. :Imam 5 M liziiz. . , ,, 'llnlur Gxr1m.1sium. lwmlt m NOS, prmulrgl n Q ,iq :gasp-J 4 :llc .atlwlx-tu hlcllltlux rm-llell lm' .1 growing W ' " 1 L wllq-qv. Ir vnu, lnwwrxrr, xmm out KQTOXYYY lu g ,fm - ,IEIF1 2 tllr mpullx umrclmmg srmlcm lwllx, Am. mg, L" '12 ' Y z 'M 'Zgf'?i ' -. l , . , .1 M ,Q -.1 gg tlmr ' ' rdf, ' 5 ' . l..,.l . ,Q J A , n .J lwumcll lllmn IH l544lR.XA'l'1ILl1l12lxlLlI'k7Ht'IlIYlC' f .JL 'fe----L lmuwll the Mllumry ljCPQlYUTlCHl Iml.u.1r1s ",L..4.,.:-f 'S r ...5 Y H lf Y .lglxm mul lu :llc Mxlxmrx Screme Depart- k XV ji, IN: W ' ment, lu Klaus NIU pllum. L'mgir1ccr1n'g stu- - l ee , A . ,ip , l' fn' llrmx usn rlw Klux l1kl1lLlHlLI for tlxclr vxwrli 1 'Q " 5 ,3 fq 4 A ,M .4 . , . im 1 f .V "1 , 3 Anniversary 27 A troubled World Alters the University 1914-1945 gf The Women's College in 1932. Science Hall and Residence Hall were the first two buildings for the WCD in 1914. The others were built during the 1920's. The three single story buildings are Topsey, Turvey, and Boletus Halls, used to house the large numbers of women entering the college at that time. M S '9' M-.3 55 ,F .gil Mrs. A. D. Warner, a founder of the new college, and Dr. Robinson in front of Reci- rarion Hall. Science and Residence Halls were later named Robinson and Warner Halls, in hon- or of the two founders. gf es wg 5 L i .Mn , , 3 riff "In 1921, 60119 collegef look the 7'l6l e of Univer it " 172 5 y. 1 i ' K ,ff A l l ..h ' :Q '55 ft f. W V . '?- it . W n' ..f -,1, f . V - Q ' 'A "1'f' - i L . L ' 5 i ,A if p t , - ff ' ',J' 'w ' 5 r, 'As The first graduating class of the Wumetfs College in 1918. This photo was taken onthe steps of Science Hall. Anniversary 3l "The betyement of Memorial Libmey wax mee! he tbe Univemity Bookstoee and Snack but bww the Student Center was completed. " 1 7 -5, r, .,.,,, V1 I l T ? ' " lil 1 Q 3 l 2 1 i E1 l gal 3 fl 6 gig. U ' l I ' 5 , 1 . 5-J j, . 1 r A , I I i- -F L Y A ,V fp 1 I 5, I2 . as ,Y l. gf W, ll V -,.. A l . - - M ,,,,.., 5 h MH t at'.::z.z,:gme,..,. ,,.. ,. ,S Q f,.. ' - f ' '." . wig i -A D t ---N ,xv I .. W' nh 'H Electrical engineering students pose in front of their make-shift Classroom building in 1920, These used army barraks were set upto W accommodate the post WWI influx of male students with engineering interests. ,, john Bayard Hearn, a masonic lodge mem- 1 her. at the 1929 official corner stone laying of Mitchell Hall. Originally. the building was designed to house the entire student body. Q, 1- -.W 'ef X 32 Anniversary Workers taking a coffee 'break during the construction of Memorial Library in 1923. Faculty members also helped to build the state war memorial. v "The green' in 1924, shortly after the com- pletion of Memorial Library. Harter Dorma- rory, temporary engineering buildings, and Wolf Hall are on the left. vw M , . . , ,. .... , , W, .. . , ,, - ,X4A.,,M95e,gam. , avaxmw-....,., A W y V In 1931. a gymnasium was built for the Womens College. Hartshorn Gym was at the southern end of the campus, sur- rounded by fields used for hockey, soft- ball. and basketball. Main Street before 1941, Brown dorma- tory had not yet been built. The house on the far left, known today as Alumni Hall, was known then as Purnell Hall, in honor of President Purnell. The Chemistry Building, Brown Labora- tory, one of the many buildings donated by H. Fletcher Brown. r ..- J, '. x ,Q 1. . . , I if -i,. if 1.3 H HF' s f qi .R , Y ilfll b.Xtf-fm?fAli5fvf is 2 . ' '6' mf' 'N it if f,..:t"'i'5 wtj. f N Z 435, 72-giwijw Zia - is rn, W l Q i E i 5 r Q- if I rs f- re- when X- r ' le .J -' -3. ,ez "During World War II, men emo' women were together in cleaner for the jqrrt time." if E 3? ll' '3' " wearer' Heavily damaged books were placed outside to make use ofthe sunshine, Fortunately the days were warm and most ofthe bool-ts were kia gave' salvaged. we lr1july0f1937,a flood damaged many ofthe books in the Memorial Library. Here, staff members air out the books, placing them in every available space ofthe library. , ..--Sn. Q ,3,Lif,-from 3 A 4 , L ' ' ,, V f A f 3 fe :et i 1, ji . a al 431 S .. -1 ' -. 1 l " 1 , ,+ fr fr - 4. ,, 7 e Anniversary 35 3 ff W, Yi., 1 ,, we ww ,1-V we :'i5-5"?4Q:ff- , , f -. 'ig Y- Nail?-Li: All Recovery Spurs EX ansion and Ne Atmosphere 1945-1960 - Robbie Raffish M .: fm- Wwii in-WN A movv covered wutllem campua. Topsey, Turxcy. Sussex. New Castle and Cannon yrruuh along borli sidem of Kem Dining HAH. Kent dormurory was not built until 1956. Q l l The hats were called Freshman dinks. All first year students had to wear them during freshman week. Freshman, upon demand, were also required to carry upperclassmens' books to class. Agriculture Hall, now named Townsend llall, was built in 1952, enabling the agricul- ture department to grow tremendously. A farm and greenhouses adjacent to the build- ing are used for farming, animal science and horticulture instruction. P The May Day Celebration with the May Queen Crop, centerl surrounded by her court. Many students had to set up tents after being evicted from Harter dorm in 1951 because of an 8 month series of firecracker blasts for which no one claimed responsibility. The grand finale came in May when they set off fire-crackers, locked a security watchman in- side the building, and posted two "Dorma4 tory for Sale" signs in front ofthe building. kv 4 XM fi f Y ' 'V F , I, lg 3 Q ' x ., 'wg gf. , ,, ff' ,, 1 5 E' ,Mfg xl, N My .V - KM -wr A A S "" ,,,,, 4 ' 'gmmf K ' L, f-'fr , 'rig' W " . ,V YLYW' we ' x 'L' Y The very early Stages of Construction of Sharp dormarory in 1952. Notice Rhodes Drug Srore as seen from Delaware Avenue. S' -er' L, 'E H M' r Y. if Anniversary 39 "Tire Student Center, Tbompfon and Colburn dorms made up all of Em! Campw in 1958" Ir:-sh 4 d h pf , 'rcemerta1nedat Ll 1 ' 3, 1' ' ' p ' 52. President I R K I 1 3, I ' 'arrivals 1 1 11 111 11 11 40 Anniversary l lllllllllllllllll w..,......,.... gd lli"i wm""""W ,mmznmvw wiv' I - When ifirst built, the Student Center marked the eastern edge ofthe campus. Today, not only has the building been expanded on its north and south sides, but the entire east campus complex surrounds it. ww, V Y Pierre S. DuPont and Evans Halls in 1959, shortly after the completion of DuPont Hall for engineering purposes. Kent Dining Hall in 1948. The cafeteria style of eating had not been introduced at this time and women were still served their meals :it the table. ff TV new Q5 eluu. 5? 'Li-"l"'L"l ,i.t t u V 4 " 6 . t cv ra Yiliift. . . uf, ,f S 5 1342325 ' . ,as- Q I ' . 155- 1, , Q fix E A' 'u earl, xi , "':f.-if The 1965 Homecoming float winner is ATO fraternity. Traditidnal celebrations .and 'so- cial evenrs have faded our of style in recent years. ' Frightened freshman being harrassed before bedtime during Freshman Week in 1961. A Time of New Social Awareness - Robbie Raffish 3 5 ma -A fa 5 siyxlgz .w air 31331 1 Z' ' I f .ri p 4 ver, if. I f . a 1 . A p 1 .A .,J 'f' if , I ' M, . , f-:V -.,,p-ti-fxmzwfa. my A 1.53: ',Z"' I iii' "7ff3?i 'f7K'w Ji' . gif --2 r'.X-:'Cf'-fzrfml' "' Fw? '?rf'2?We"1f 'Mft . 1W'1f'f'. -i . y- - A air.. I The Department of Defense chose the l'ni- xersity of' Delaware's 1961 Ii-52 Theatre group to perform the production "The Bov- t'rienii" in Europe. Here. the actors and ac- tresses spend the dai' getting their passports. Anniversary 43 " . . . peoteyts centerea' aeozma' Vietnam anaf ezfentaalbf, Watergate. I! r rm 'H Q4 Jr. 5.1.1-L--I-U-M,',,,,,Q, Hltdil-123-.E jf AQ' .if r sz.-..""f.lX JW A fire Swept through Colburn dormatory in llXv9,f.lJll5Llfl1 was a men's residence hall. In l l ll 3, l gd Lane ll 44 Anniversdry North Campus under constructionin 1971. This area was developed to provide more housing for the large numbers of students entering the university. Yet to be construct- ed, the Christiana Towers would soon loom over the Pencader Complex. Five hundred students bared all, in 1974, dur- ing a riot and mass streak on campus. This was the only major outbreak that occurred in the 1970s at the university. When computer registration started at the university in 1973, so did the hours of wait- ing in line to register for classes. Here are students waiting in front of the field house, where all departments gathered for registra- tion purposes. Construction of Smith Overpass took place in 1976. Today, the structure is a landmark referred to by many students as the Habitrail. "Winter Term war imtiizeteez' ew em intemiee program of cleaner between Jemeylersf' The Deer Park has been a well known part of Newark since the inception ofthe Academy. This photo. taken in 197-1. captures the ap- pearance of "The Park" prior to its renova- tion in 198l, Demonstrations and piclcits protesting local and national causes were common rhrough- out the late 19605 and early 19705. 'QI' .4 "U12i1fe1f5ily emphmir Jbwecz' to finden! growth. U a ln., I ' 5 - , 5 Q 3 2 , 5 , . r f ...L 4.1 ir r U ...W-...N,,. , . , , 'HV A W itadifk Vp 'T The musr rrmdcrn building on campus. Spencer Laboratory. was completed in 1985 .mri Iwuws the medrarrical engineering de- f7.Xf'UUCI1f. 48 Anniversary The steady understanding, leader- ship of Presudent E. A. Trabant has brought the university through the turbulent years since 1967. Student unrest takes on an interna- tional tone in l98O, as Iranian stu- dents protest against the Shah. 'fwfr 5 i . 1 X at-.,.tk-k I K :kk my-wh . .. hh: x.x., KWMAGN K ::.,-N .a X..., K ..LL:Ai a y L. . ,LLL - ,,L. .. .. - iicaaa .. , E: I , in K, Acoclemic Endeovors igher education was the goal for found- ing Newark College in 1833 and contin- ues to be the common bonding influence on todays students. Enrollment has grown from one student to the present level of over 15,000. Students range in age from sixteen to sixty and vary in status from full time to continuing educa- tion. Courses have expanded almost as rapidly as the enrollment and any student can find some area of interest at the university. Certain departments such as Chemical Engineering receive national acclaim and others are rec- ognized on a regional level but all depart- ments must meet the rigid university require- ments. These requirements produce an envi- ronment suited for learning and graduates who are prepared for their life ahead. Studying In Morris library, Ellen Benn ond Mitch Rozclsky re are for fl school yard, Deon Ayers of the Shaping the Universi'ry's Future Academics Arriving at the university in 967 President E. A. Trabant aw the l50th Anniversary as omething in the distant fu- ure. Now with the ceremony :omplete he feels the year vas a learning experience. 'he programs and speakers wrought a sense of heritage 1nd pride to the university zommunity, and President -rabants' only regret was hat a larger facility was not lvailable for the events. "A arger auditorium would have it work in his office, President Tra- ant pauses for a photo and a chat fith o student. allowed more of the universi- ty community, both students and faculty to participate in the festivities". Originally from Pasadena, California President Trabant graduated from a small liber- al arts college that was re- ferred to as the llPrinceton of the west". After receiving a degree in mathematics he enjoyed his independence as he traveled across the United States before arriving in Dela- ware. Since his term began, Presi- dent Trabant has seen many changes at the university. Pri- marily, in the past five years the enrollment has tripled to its current size of over l3,000. He has also seen 35,000 graduates enter the iob market and an enormous growth in the graduate and research programs at the uni- versity. Many of these pro- grams have received recog- nition of excellence in their respective fields. Looking ahead, President Trabant sees dramatic growth in all areas of the uni- versity. He would like to see the students become more involved in the cultural events offered on campus such as lectures, concerts, and ballet. ln this regard, he recently formed a commis- sion of undergraduate edu- cation to view the total cam- pus environment. President Trabant also hopes to see greater interaction among the faculty and students of the university. Overall, Presi- dent Trabant feels the gener- al spirit of the campus is posi- tive and he expects much prosperity in the future. Welcoming the accumulated digni- taries, President Trabant presides over ground breaking ceremonies for the ad- dition to Morris Library. Addressing the class of 1984, President Trabant directs his remarks towards the future during the winter commence- ment held in Clayton Hall. Academics 53 Getting Awoy From the Office Eric Brucker, Dean of Business and Economics enioys building eloborote ships with vorious mo- teriols. Alexander Doberenz, Dean of Human Resources speaks on Honors Doy obout the impor- tonce of the family ond educa- tion. William Gaither, Dean of Ma- rine Studies reods books on o voriety of topics to constontly brooden his knowledge. 54 Academics 3 sm is Helen Gouldner, Dean of Arts and Sciences, with the help of several students organizes a slide show for convocation in the spring. Frank Murray, Dean of Educa- tion, has moved his offices to Pencader bedrooms as a result of shut down of Willard Hall. Academics 55 Getting Away . . . 56 Academics Edith Anderson, Dean of Nurs- ing, enioys time spent in confer- ences with her students. David Ames, Dean of Urban Af- fairs and Public Policy, enioys doing work in related fields. Donald Crossan, Dean of Agri- culture, does research in addi- tion to many of his responsibil- ities. Research in the Agriculture field has grown rapidly in the past years. David Nelson, Dean of Physical Education, Athletics and Re- creation, plays racquetball in Carpenter Sports Building to keep in shape. Formally a foot- ball coach, Dean Nelson be- lieves in fitness, Academics 57 The College of Agricultural Sciences Over the past three decades dramatic changes have taken place in the College. Dean Cros- san believes it has moved from a 'lschool" to a "College". En- rollments have moved from sev- eral hundred to nearly a thou- sand and then stabilized at about six hundred. Recently its graduate program has grown to include the Ph.D. degree in the animal science and plant sci- ence departments. The College is also expanding to include a new laboratory building, more farm sites and hopes to see an increase in funding. The College stresses a flexi- ble curriculum that provides the student with an excellent edu- public event, and selects the re- cipients for various student achievement awards. Some ag- riculture students choose to live and study together in the co-ed fraternity Alpha Zeta, or in the Farmhouse. The College of Agriculture has formally organized the Agri- culture Experiment Station as a unit within the College. As a re- sult, the number of research projects has greatly increased and now play an important part in the education of the students and the community. Specifical- ly, research projects such as wa- ter purification, studies on live- stock and corn plants are some of the current projects. In 1917 the agricultural classes were originally held in Wolf Hall but in 1952 they were moved to the new Agricultural Hall. Originally created as the "School of Agriculture", it was renamed Col- lege of Agricultural Sciences in 1965. cation in preparation for var- ious careers. ln the College of Agricultural Sciences, learning extends far beyond the classroom environ- ment. ln addition to the nine ma- jors and three degrees offered, the College also offers a variety of clubs, activities, and opportu- nities to maximize the growth of its students. Most "Ag" students are in- volved in some organization. The Agriculture College Council coordinates many activities such as Ag Day, the most prominent University sponsored 58 Academics Unfortunately, the public fails to realize that an education in the College of Agriculture in- cludes strong sciences, engi- neering technology or econom- ics. Only a small percentage of the graduating class actually enters farming. This year, out of 650 students, 3OWo are animal science majors while the next highest major is agricultural business management. More and more students are entering the fields that place an empha- sis on business, management and production engineering. Discussing different ideas for land- scape, design and construction, Laura Readon, Cindy Hornby and Melane Bal- dwin come to a decision. Animal Science major, Lisa Yonno pre- pares food for chickens. Connecting the two Agricultural build- ings, the walkway is hidden through a wall of flowers. . ..,. M ...Mc ..,. Tmrx Q xx "gi Vg ,Al A 'Q js .f it We , Q i X 1 Q 5 .iff 1 .Y X i Q The silos, one of the many facilities open to the students of the College of Agricultural Sciences. Reviewing landscape layouts, MaryAnn Mchoy and Barbara Coulston change certain details, Plant Science maior, Steve Coates, con- sults his lab assistant on plant genetics. Academics 59 The College of Arts and Science A common goal among col- lege students is o well-rounded, well-developed educational background. Here at the Uni- versity of Delaware, there is much interrelation between de- partments and colleges. Specifi- cally, the College of Arts and Science, with an enrollment of over seven thousand, opens its diverse curriculum to students of other colleges. As the school with the largest enrollment, the College of Arts and Science offers over eighty majors with a baccalaurate de- gree in fine arts, science, music, arts, and liberal studies. There has been some fluctuation in majors over the past ten years due to the changing economy and demand for employment. As a result of the growing inter- est in computer technology and information, the College has set up a new Computer and Infor- mation and Science department which offers major career op- portunities for students. Com- munications, Physical Therapy, and Medical Technology also show a considerable number of 60 Academics enrollment increases in the past ten years. The University has incorpo- rated the use of computers into several courses. The popular, nine year old PLATO has en- tered English, mathematics, lan- guage, and science classes as well as assisting in the advise- ment of students through its ACADVISE. The most noticeable change tures. With these new require- ments, the College hopes to de- velop its students to their fullest potential. Because of the upsurge in the number of undeclared students, the University has established several areas of student advise- ment. The College of Arts and Science's Advisement Center, located in Memorial Hall assigns an advisor to each student to As a division of the Women 's College, the Lib- eral Arts division developed rapidly into the School of Arts and Sciences in 1914. Its two ma- jor departments at that time were Mathematics and Natural Philosophy, and Languages. that affects incoming classes is the new set of General Educa- tion requirements. In the future, all students graduating from the College of Arts and Science will attain skills in writing, math- ematics, foreign language, and broad based requirements in major areas of science and cul- help them plan courses and an- swer questions. The Career Planning and Placement Center has an intern program that en- ables students to experience on-the-job training. Also, for those undeclared students, the Career Counseling and Place- ment Center helps point stu- dents in the right direction. Many students engage in ac tivities and environments out side the classroom. Reseorcl has greatly developed over the years in many areas. Througl the Undergraduate Researcl Opportunities program stu dents are able to assist profes sors as an active member of c laboratory team. Over the pas nine years an International pro gram that allows students tc spend ci semester in London, Vi enna or Costa Rica has been de veloped, enabling students tha participate to develop a sense of internationalism. Through all these programs courses, and activities offeree by the College of Arts and Sci ence, students "educate them selves for a'lifetime." Dear Gouldner hopes that she is pro viding an environment when students can live up to their ful lest potential. Using teaching aids as simple as a bicycle wheel Dr. Woo leads a phys- ics discussion. 2 I An ill-fated crayfish tries to escape as Debbie Finn confronts it in o biology lab. Classes in computers are more popular as the computer age approaches. 77.4, ff A biology teaching assistant uses a life- like human model to teach a lab. Photography student, Dave Digirolamo, demonstrates different tripod tech- niques. Academics 61 The College of Arts cund Science 62 Academics Odd shaped and odd looking apparatus are often used in the college of Arts ond Science. In a chemistry lab, Maureen Lonon finds the melting point of on unknown sub- stonce. .- K .NL -dei? -M - 1, BalcLa 1-if Ta wwe- Os if Pt Au T3 98 Bi Po At QQ Raimi ,ice PrlNdPmSm Eu can Tb or HQ Er Tm vb Lu Tai Pa is no Pu amos Bk Cf as ffmMer+oLfs In Brown Lab, professor Yolles lectures on differentiation, While searching for ideas, Ingrid Lynch and Donna Dimmer look at layouts of popular products. "-1 Preparing an ester derivative, Vanessa Zantt examines a test tube of alcohol. Research using the spectrophotometer is common in the chemistry depart- ment. Academics 63 The College of Business and Economics Perhaps the College that has been most influenced by the changing world has been the College of Business and Eco- nomics. Economic awareness among today's society has in- creased student concerns re- garding the job market and their future. ln five years the percent- age of women students has in- creased from less than a third to almost one half. The College has greatly benefited and pre- dicts a steady enrollment in- crease in the upcoming years as a result of growth. In addition to many of the other Colleges at the University of Delaware, the College of introductory accounting, busi- ness, and economic courses. ln the past few years, universi- ty business programs have re- ceived a gratifying full profes- sional accreditation from the American Assembly of Colle- giate School of Business. Less than 2O'Vo of all American busi- ness schools have received this distinction. Like the College of Arts and Science, the College of Business and Economics has developed new study abroad programs to internationalize its curriculum and students. A spring semester in London this past year and a winter session program in Lon- The "School of Business Administration and Economics " created in 1963 first occupied Robin- son Hall. ln 1972 the offices and classrooms of the College of Business and Economics were moved to the new Purnell Hall. Business and Economics has changed to meet future trends. One of the most significant changes in the past three years has been the growth in manage- ment information systems and production. A new minor was established for this manage- ment informationfdecision sup- port systems program. Another improvement in the curriculum was an emphasis on improving the written and oral skills of the students. A two year founda- tion of courses in the arts, hu- manities, social, and physical sciences provides the necessary background needed for liberal arts and quantitative skills. The opening of a new IBM-PC labo- ratory in Purnell Hall evidenced the College's growth in comput- er technology. These comput- ers have been incorporated into 64 Academics don, Brussels, and Geneva re- flects the College's efforts. The College of Business and Economics offers bachelor's and master's degree programs in accounting, business adminis- tration, and economics as well as minors in business adminis- tration and economics. Degrees in any of these programs pre- pare students for careers in government, industry, non- profit institutions, or as certified public accountants. A back- ground of business in any major can increase one's understand- ing and movement in the ever- changing, challenging econo- my. Dean Brucker believes the greatest challenge is to view problems as opportunities for creative response and personal and professional development. Glancing into a classroom in Purnell re- veals the conference style structure de- signed for case discussion. -thang-N - x 1 ,snug IS. At the annual Student!Business Execu- tive Conference, club president, Pete O'SuIlivdn discusses student ond Iocol business interactions. ln a Business Information Systems class Ben LeRoy ond Chuck MacDonald dis- cuss o computer program. '32 I? ln the halls of Purnell, Eugenio Seemon tokes odvontoge of the quiet to study. Compiling information for a case report, Tim Sdger enters his doto into the com- puter. Academics 65 The College of Education ? A child's environment and in- dividual contacts during the school years have a tremen- dous impact on their develop- ment. Teachers act as role models, setting examples for social, personal and mental growth. In the College of Educa- tion, students prepare to take full responsibility of a classroom situation. The preparation starts in clinical experiences. An observation period begins as early as freshman year, fol- lowed by tutoring in the sopho- more years. Group instruction starts in the junior year and con- tinues until graduation. For a se- mester during the senior year the education major must stu- tion. The College of Education pro- vides several areas of special- ization such as elementary, sec- ondary and special education. Two departments, Educational Development and Educational Studies, provide undergraduate degree programs. Two different degrees, Bachelor of Science in Education and Bachelor of Arts in Educational Studies, are of- fered at the culmination of the student's studies. Unfortunately, enrollment in recent years has declined rapid- ly. ln the last two years, under- graduate enrollment almost dis- appeared but now shows a 2- 3W: increase. A teacher The earliest education course was offered in "The Hiliarium" of Warner Hall in 1914 as a department of the Women's College. It was re- named the College of Education in 1965. Classes were moved to Alison Hall in 1978. dent teach in a classroom envi- ronment in order to obtain a de- gree in teacher education. Throughout the past five years the College of Education has undergone major internal renovations. The College itself was reorganized, condensing four of its departments into two. As a result, special educa- tion and elementary education merged. The Education House was also established, allowing education majors to live togeth- er while student teaching. By liv- ing together, these students can solve common problems as a group, as well as plan commu- nity activities such as after school programs, tutorial assis- tance and supervised recrea- 66 Academics shortage is predicted for the end of the decade, creating a demand for teacher in pres- chool through early elementary education. As indicated by these statistics, the outlook for an education major is optimis- tic. Opportunities for employ- ment are appearing in math- ematics, the sciences and com- puter technology. Although there is an increased competi- tiveness in these fields, the scope of study has also in- creased requiring more teach- ers. Dean Murray hopes the Col- lege of Education becomes a place where people can find the best information on education. Spending a night in the library, this stu- dent pauses from studying to glance at the clock. Playing crab soccer is a good way for education majors to develop physical education skills. i 1 4,W.,.-.wWWw,mmmWmW2M+t WM ty, W,.w,. ,mmwmfmm ASBESTOS AVQID BREATHlNG WST WEAR ASSIGNED PRQ?ECTlVE EQUlPMENT DG NOT REMMN IN ARM Posted on Willard Hall this notice cup- pecirs os the building is closed in Febru- EREATHENQ 1553552222 Y Q Examining a nutrition chart, continuing Q-E education student Sully Rathbone Cend joins in 0 class discussion. Developing counseling skills, these stu- , dents contribute in o counseling theor- ff Academics 67 The College of Engineering To an outsider, the laborato- ry equipment and chalk cov- ered blackboards of Colburn, Spencer Laboratory, and Evans Hall may seem foreign. But to almost fifteen hundred students of the College of Engineering, these classrooms are a second home. ln these buildings the stu- dents pursue majors in chemi- cal, civil, electrical, and me- chanical and aerospace engi- neering. With the recent increase in public awareness of pollution control and energy re- sources, the job market has be- come excellent in certain disci- plines of engineering, which is reflected in the increased enroll- ments in the college. Another change that has occurred with- Major additions to the facili- ties of the College of Engineer- ing have appeared within the past three years. The i982-83 completion and dedication of the Robert Lyle Spencer Labora- tory has provided new space for the Department of Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering. The renovation of Evans Hall, completed towards the end of the i984 spring semester, cre- ated additional space for the Department of Electrical Engi- neering. Students in the College come from all areas of the world. Re- cently, three ofthe four under- graduate and graduate pro- grams in the College received national recognition. The Uni- As one of the three original divisions of Dela- ware College, the "School of Engineering" first occupied Mechanical Hall in 192 I and then Evans Hall in 1929. in the past years has been the amount of research support. Ongoing projects have in- creased 5OO0!o in the past ten years. Major areas of research such as biomedical engineering, kinetics, metallurgy, and envi- ronmental engineering are be- ing explored. ln the Department of Me- chanical and Aerospace Engi- neering a new computer-aided design and engineering labora- tory has been incorporated into the curriculum to allow its stu- dents to become more familiar with computer technology. Computer-based instruction and computer facilities have be- come increasingly more popular in each of these three depart- ments. 68 Academics versity's College of Engineering provides one of the best educa- tional programs in the country. The College of Engineering and the College of Arts and Sci- ence have collaborated to de- velop a five-year program for students who wish to broaden an engineer's knowledge of lib- eral arts and provide them with a wider range of skills. ln this program, students attain knowl- edge in fields that are associat- ed with modern engineering. Dean Greenfield believes a stu- dent should be well prepared to enter the profession of engi- neering and to contribute to knowledge whether they go into industry, business consult- ing or graduate school. The apparatus for experiments seems very overpowering to chemical engi- neering graduate student Carol Blaney. Students in an electronics class listen at- tentively to a lecture on circuits. ff-ww-an-1 'N 4 An electrical engineering lab enables David Isaacson and Craig Theorin to test electrical devices. Inside the newly renovated Evans Hall, students analyze circuits in lab. On an electrical engineering class trip to the Edge Moor Electric Generating Sta- tion, a student looks into a furnace. Academics 69 The College of Human Resources Graduates several years ago would identify the College of Human Resources as the Col- lege of Home Economics. Changing its name, and through the separation of its of- ferings into the Department of lndividual and Family Studies, the Department of Food Sci- ence and Human Nutrition, and the Department of Textiles, De- sign and Consumer Economics, better reflects the scope of the College's programs. The num- ber of enrollments in the past munity with basic nutrition infor- mation on weight loss and be- havior modification. Also asso- ciated with the College is the university's Wellspring Program, Student Health Service and Center for Counseling, which provides on-the-job training in clinical counseling and nutrition- al techniques. Majors in Food Science have seen an increased research effort in the field of biotechnology. Students in the Department of Textiles, Design and Con- Originally, created as the department of home economics in the Women 's College, it became the College of Home Economics in 1965. Alison Hall was built to relieve overcrowdedness and the name was changed to College of Human Re- sources in 1978. ten years has increased, requir- ing additional expansion of fac- ulty, staff and professionals. The Department of lndividual and Family Studies prepares its students for careers in commu- nity service or teaching. ln the past year, the College estab- lished a summer computer camp for preschool and early childhood education. Students in the Department of Food Science and Human Nutrition recognize the increas- ing need for nutrition aware- ness. Here on the University of Delaware campus, graduate and undergraduate students provide members of the com- 7O Academics sumer Economics experience training as early as their fresh- man year. Recently, the College of Human Resources became one of three institutions on the United States to use a Comput- er-Aided Design for clothing construction courses. Many of the college's gradu- ates enter fields in business such as buying and selling, consulting or designing. Dean Doberenz believes the College offers sound and well-balanced under- graduate programs that pro- vide students with several op- tions for post graduate activi- ties. In a dietetics lab, Jenny Heineman boils, weighs, and analyzes food samples. Clothing construction classes helps stu- dents like Karen Theleen create ward- robes for themselves. On the playground, Chris Talley volun- teers to help a ticklish child onto the monkey bars, Teaching students the proper coordi- nutes for a professional look, Anne Dickey demonstrates the correct and in- correct ways, In a textile performance lab, Maryan Connery pours water onto a piece of fabric to test its resistance. Academics 7l The College of Nursing The College of Nursing's need to keep up with the recent developments in technology has sparked many changes in past years. Major curriculum re- visions have taken place in both programs that lead to a bache- lor of science and master of sci- ence degrees. Both programs have incorporated modem con- cepts of wellness, geriatric nurs- ing and community nursing into their curriculum. Research pro- jects, which investigate social concerns, include adjustment of cancer patients, llnear death" experiences, predicted child be- haviors in child abuse, and pat- periences. The College works closely with the University Parallel Pro- gram in Dover and Georgetown, enabling registered nurses with associate degrees in nursing to take courses leading to bacca- laureate degrees. Major expan- sions have occurred in the gra- duate field of study. Program offerings for nurses in southern Delaware who wish to pursue a master's degree have been ex- panded. More than half of the enrollments in the master of sci- ence degree program are part- time, indicating the attractive- ness of the one-year program Formerly a department in the College of Arts and Sciences, the College of Nursing was created in 1966. It has occupied McDowell Hall since 1976. terns of hypertension in young adults. The College also under- went an internal reorganization, forming two departments: the Department of Nursing Science and the Department of Ad- vanced Nursing Science. The four-year Bachelor of Sci- ence program develops the skills and knowledge required for the practice of professional nursing. The first two years of the program include a basic background in liberal arts, var- ious sciences and introductory nursing courses. The third and fourth years of study include clinical nursing courses and ex- 72 Academics for working nurses. Graduates of Delaware's Col- lege of Nursing are in great de- mand. All graduates of the bachelor of science program obtain jobs of their choice - many before they graduate. Master degree graduates find many opportunities as clinical specialists in child, medical sur- gical, and geriatric nursing. Dean Anderson sees many improvements in the future. She predicts expansion of research, additional curriculum changes, and the advancement of health services. Checking an illness, Diane Verderame and Dawn Ford, examine a urine sam- ple. Teaching a fellow nursing student, Alice Burton shows the correct way to read an l.V. bottle. Two nursing students, Susan Studwinskn and Mimi Stevens prepare a catheter Learning how to take a pulse and listen ing to a heartbeat, two nursing students practice on a dummy. f The College of Physical Education, Athletics and Within the past decade, indi- vidual fitness and health aware- ness has reached a new high. As seen on the University of Dela- ware campus, more and more students have participated in in- tramurals, intercollegiate ath- letics and coed leisure activities for credit. Students are motivat- ed toward a need of physical gratification to feel, and look better. Although the College of Physical Education, Athletics and Recreation has the smallest enrollment at the University, hundreds of students use its health facilities each day. Just recently the concept of a re- education, physical education studies, and recreation and park administration. Another dramatic change has been the increased percent- age of women enrolled in the college. ln l95l there were 55 majors and three-fourths ofthe enrollment was male. Now, with almost 275 majors 75fKn of the students enrolled are female and 95fk of the honors stu- dents are female. Like many of the other col- leges, the College of Physical Education, Athletic and Recrea- tion conducts research projects in its two laboratories. Specifi- The division of Physical Education first occu- pied an airplane hangar with a dirt floor. Finally Carpenter Sports Building 119672 and the Field House l 19422 were built. It finally became The College of Physical Education, Athletics and Re- creation in 1980. creational, physical education building has been established for Carpenter Sports Building. Among the many facilities of- fered on the campus are a swimming pool, ice arena, nu- merous fields, basketball, ra- quetball and tennis courts. Two years ago the college was known as the Division of Physical Education with an em- phasis on the certification of teachers to teach physical edu- cation. Now, the College also emphasizes athletic training, physical rehabilitation, and parks and recreation. lt offers Bachelor of Science degrees in physical education and health 74 Academics cally, studies concerning biome- chanics and human perfor- mance are observed. Employ- ees participating in the research are given series of tests to de- termine their physical condition and then an exercise program is prescribed specifically for them. Recently, the use of microcom- puters have been incorporated into this research to facilitate the data collection. Dean Nelson sees a unique dedication among the students of his college with a physical as well as mental growth and ma- turity when the students gra- duate. Fighting the clock, a physical education student makes her way through an ob- stacle course hoop. In the weight room of Carpenter Sports Building, Paula McNichols works on her quadraceps. Recreation ..i,mwf-me A , ,tml 2 so :-r 11: :fr zf: 1-1 :fi if iv: 5-T ge - Z A . ,,,., I A' W ' 2? Keeping the giant medicine ball in the air is the objective for this physical edu- cation game. Learning water safety and techniques is a popular and resourceful elective for many students. Inventing a new game, These two phys- ical education maiors work on develop- ing rules, Academics 75 The College of Marine Studies Maintaining a different role in the structure of the university, the colleges of Marine Studies and Urban Affairs support only graduate programs. The academic curriculum of the College of Marine Studies provides an opportunity for study and research leading to interdisciplinary master's and doctoral degrees in ocean sci- ence, marine biology and bio- chemistry, applied ocean sci- ence, and marine policy. The graduate student specializes in one of these four areas, but must also attain a basic under- standing of concepts and vo- cabulary of the others. Under- graduate students interested in marine studies are first advised to build a sound foundation in an area of interest such as chemistry, geology, engineer- ing, or physics. In order to devel- op a sound foundation for their graduate work, undergrad- uates are encouraged to take introductory marine courses as electives. Individual participa- tion with the Marine Studies' faculty through research, senior theses, honors programs or with special problems are encour- aged throughout the academic year. The College of Marine Stud- ies maintains facilities on both the Newark campus and at its Lewes Marine Studies Complex. ln addition to several Iaboratior- ies at the Lewes Complex is the R.V. Cape Henlopen, built in l 976 to conduct various studies on the continental shelf. Henlo- pen has been designated a member of the federally funded academic fleet. A major responsibility of the College has been the manage- 76 Academics ment of the University's Sea Grant College Program. The University continually receives federal funding to build its re- search, training, and education- al services. The funds from the Delaware Sea Grant initiated the growth of the study of the Delaware Estuary, research in the area of marine manage- ment. Many findings from this estuary and surrounding water- ways have been useful to com- munity and governmental orga- nizations. ln the past five years, the Col- lege established the Center for Collodial Science, a department studying fine particles in differ- ent environments. This program brings together many other re- searchers from diverse areas in science, agriculture, and engi- neering. Although the College of Ma- rine Studies has a private status, Dean Gaither believes it main- tains a responsibility to the State of Delaware. Because of this re- sponsibility, the Dean feels stu- dents must remain flexible and continue their education to keep pace with the needs of their profession in order to best serve their community. The college of Urban Affairs is relatively new and offers de- grees in Masters of Arts in Ur- ban Affairs, Master of Public Administration, and Doctor of Philosophy in Urban Affairs. The college offers a number of scholarships to its students. Similar to the college of Marine Studies, the college of Urban Affairs is assigned the task of administering the University land grant obligation to the ur- ban areas. Examining a computer printout, Voro- vate Tuntivate jots notes for his study of the evolution of Delawares drunk driv- inglaws Working on his research, marine studies student Andy Jenkins works on colloidal research. The College of Urban Affairs i so t eeee oo "',,f ee,e i ' Taking a reading from the scatter pho- tometer, Ellen Brady works on marine studies research. Concentrating on communications, ur- ban affairs major Steve Brown is work- ing towards his Masters degree. Finding a quiet spot on the steps of Rees Hall, Karen Sann studies for an Urban Theory exam. Academics 77 ,E r K qw 2 x i ,M ma M., 3 , M i, 79 1 , . x 4 fn, W -as if fl 1,5 ,B , if Q ' I Q., ,, 3 M Bs 1 A g l gvl, .V kr 'E' 'M 1 M Vu , W 4 ' ' f',uf'44!2g4, "'1"7'. f4 '? , W' .. Q , . , ,- f,f-wf"1""" 'f' , x , , ' ,, 1 - , ish ' -ggi , ' A , 'N ,, "f e ' ' 1 l ' WFT' ', 1- , , ' ' QA 5 I ' "' - A 4' .V-V523 -:..- ,yW .V -as fm 3:5 , H K ., .- K 2 wi. ,, V my 4-,V, Qp!fgm, , A Q ,K Lg, 1, ,, yr 53' fr 15, f ,. H A . ,. , 4, ' Q .i , 5, 1 .K A ,if I A, V, W , .. . .1-4,-im, 6 my A f , xx QM 1 5 lqlyga , , 9' v : 2 ' fy . , 4 ff , wf, ,LW Q, wif l if ' 45 V " -:ww ik W ' 13' 4 K ,ir , , ri'5' 'Q?'Wf5f'43 ?f ,m'ff W F if ,.?. if , 1 'Q w f ' W f . V f ..,,,, , ' W, M 5 f A Aw' ,'k,g.'a'afQ'l - , ' STL ' 'N ' ', ,T " ' . -A " V fg,.fui A fx 2 5 f , 'F KW ' MT Q xv , A 4 ,I ,, , Q . f wif' QW' f ' . A 2 ',, V ' 1' Xa? ,,,,h.,,3,g- , K Q f' F llii l' l t . I . ' W .y...4,w,i ., . l . " , . 1 s .. ,H ,Q A .. 51.15 Kiwi, WW-.. l g 4975? : i - K gzsv .- .Sw ",, mfg On Campus ctivities at the University of Delaware are as varied as the students who attend the school. Whether the choice is housing, edu- cation, or entertainment the options seem endless. Student housing ranges from the tradi- tional architecture of Hatter Hall to the mod- ern design of the Pencader Complex. Each part of campus has its own distinct personal- ity mainly due to the students who live there. A wide range of entertainment possibili- ties also exist on campus to fill students free time. Activities vary from the relaxation of a stroll down Main Street to an evening at a student musical or a performance by a popu- lar artist. These events serve to compliment the daily studies of college life and provide the student an outlet from the rigors of school. Walking across North Campus, these students head back to Pen- cader offer dinner inthe dining holl. Celebrating inferfraternity weekend in 1952 this couple prepares to leave forthe dance. P d R g dd ses the World E StLd- C l fl f terrorinWest Beirut 80 International Events ,pn-.M August 21 - Philippino opposition leader Ben- igno S. Aquino Jr. shot to death following a three year self imposed exile in the U.S. President Fer- dinand E. Marcos denied involvement. September 1 - A South Korean Commercia airliner en route from New York to Seoul sho down. All 240 passengers and 29 crew member: were believed killed when the Boeing 747 fell to the sea of Japan, having been struck by a missla launched by a Soviet Jetfighter. Action sparkea international outcry. Lech Walesa awarded Nobel Peace Prize. The founder of the outlawed Polish trade union Soli darity won the award for his efforts through nego tiation and non-violent protest to gain the righ for Polish workers to organize freely. Yuri Andropov noted missing from public view Rumors of illness or death. A TIME GF TENSION . . Pctober 23 - Suicide truck bomb attacks and ills 241 Americans and 58 troops in Beirut. Pro- fanian guerrillas blamed. ope John Paul Il visits Central America. Trip :ceives wide support as crowds flock to see the ope. s C ope pardons own gunman. p Pctober 25 - U.S. and six smallCaribbean na- ons invade Grenada. President Reagan said Ma- ,nes and Rangers acted in response to a request Tom the organization of Eastern Caribbean gates to help restore law andorder inf5Grenada Jllowing a government takeover. World leaders nd U.S. Democrats reacted negativelyto the at- Lck that lasted a little over a week CNovember 2 ostilities endedl. n A A Iovember 10 -- Worldwide celebrations marked le 500th anniversary of the birth of Martin Lu- ier, religious reformer who broke from the Ro- ian Catholic Church in l517. i W 7 Lebanese Army drives through th eiru . man. American t ps go to Grenada. International Events 8l The Pope meets and pardons his own P d t R g l omes Goodman as Jik rh- H dDpt mst b bd- 82 lnternotionol Events December 17 - A car bomb outside London7 Harrod's Department Store kills five, injurs 9C Irish Republican Army claims responsibility. January 3 - Syria releases U.S. airman Rober Goodman to U.S. Democratic Presidentia1JCan didate Reverand Jesse Jackson following pei sonal appeal by Jackson to Syrian President Ha fez al-Assad. Jrei - . J February 7 - President Reagan orders U.Sg Ma rines out of Lebanon following the rapid deteric ration of multinational peacekeeping forces i Beirut. J J February 8 --Great Britain withdraws troor from Beirutg Italy announces plans todo th same. J p . . And Strained Relations February 8 - The XIV Winter Olympic Games officially opened withceremonies in Kosevo Sta- dium in Sarajevo, Yugoslavia. February 9 - Soviet President Yuri V. Andropov dies after long illness. Konstantin U. Chernenko - new man in U.S.S.R. Andropov, 69, died of complications resulting from a chronic kidney ail- ment. Chernenko, 72, was the oldest man to be- come party leader and was elected general secre tary February 13 by a unanimous vote in an emer- p gency session of the full central committee. .S.S.R. withdraws from Summer Glympics in os Angeles, followed by many other communist countries. i l p s Duarte is elected President in El Salvador. U.S. and U.S.S.R. cold war continues, all rela- tions cease. P 'W 'fl 9 - Yasser Arafat watches as his PLO forces are drxven out of Beirut. Xl 1'0- lnternotionol Events 83 L lkt K'tty dPt c ms H Sp k TpON'lld' Lb pr Oly P' - thth P 'd t- US I ttd t ly- A Year Shaped by Political Issues 84 National Events September - Interior Secretary James G. Wat makes remark that triggers widespread calls fo: Watt's ouster. The remark, made September 2l occurred as Watt told a gathering of lobbyists a U.S. Chamber of Commerce in Washington that the five member commission had "thre1 Demdcfats, two Republicans, every kind of mii youcanhave. I have a black, a woman, two Jew and a And we have talentf, October 3 if U.S. State Department condemn fright-wing violence in El Salvador. October 16 - The Baltimore Orioles of th' American League won their third World Cham pionship with a victory over the Philadelphia Phil lies in the fifth game of the 80th World Series November 1 -- Australian publishingymagnatt Rupert Murdoch purchases theChicago Sun Times for S90 million cash. J December - Merrhof Ronald Reagan Qandf Yuri Aindropsovire January ll Nricaraguagdowns U.S.' helicoptei in Hondurasg pilot killedgy yyir I gy have angry exchange as tial candidates debate in"'iNepw yyirrr ssriii January 22 -Los ingmn Redskins 38-9 in S Tampa Stadium, 'J rry rtyy spyyp rryr S A team of doctors reports evidence thatyA,5ggu1ret Immune Deficiency Syndrome spread by blood transfusions as irrfa u ality ' r J Iiy A T 8: T phone system breaks up. J if U.S. Motion Picture Theatres have record S3.69' billion in 1983. Top films include: Return of tht Jedi, Tootsie, Trading Places, War Games, Su perman III. Nlewswoman Christine Craft wins fraud damage 5325,000 against KMBC-TV, Kansas City. Xpple unveils new computer to be competive with fBM. Vanessa Williams, first black Miss America. Space firsts: Sally Ride, first female in space. 3.S. Bluford Jr., first black in space. Vlichael Jackson and "Thriller', dominate album tales. Eeorge Orwellls 1984 renews popularity. J february 7 -- U.S. Astronauts are first free- lying space walkers. Propelled by backpack jets, Javy Captain Bruce McCandless and Army .ieutenant Colonel Robert Stewart left the shut- le without any lifelines. McCandless, who de- igned the backpacks, flew as far as 320 feet from he space shuttle Challenger as it passed over the J.S. iebruary ll - Five people are arrested on harges of conspiring to smuggle classified hi- ech military equipment to China. FBI and Com- nerce Department had begun to curb the illegal xportation of technology in 1983. xBC-TV shows "The Day Afterf, dramatizing he effects of a nuclear war. Jlarch - Edwin Meese's personal finances are puestioned. lupreme court okays use of video recorders in omes. xpril: President Reagan visits China. Jegotiations in arms control between the U.S. .nd the U.S.S.R. are broken. flondale defeats Hart and Jackson for presiden- ial nomination. yR'd th f t p -F -HygAr r r 1 SP Notionol Events 85 Religious act t appear frequently John Anderson campaigns in N k Free im 'tion is offered at Center - 86 Local Events ewar the Health wt ' - -i...- EIU' I I snag U I? fi " we Q33-.z. 4 . 'M' . . nu. U N es . '. J i f gp X ' Q. is ga s f -. h ' -if September -e.Philadelphia columnist Chuc Stone is distinguisehedvisiting professor. September - Newark patrons fight to save Jim my's Diner. September 18 - Newark's Community Day cele brates 'f 1 50 Years Togetherf' September - famous 18th century artist F ran cisco Goya's prints ,on display in University lery. f o September 19 - Representative Thomas Carpe addresses campus. September 23 - Tom Larsen rocks crowd in Bac chus. October - Conduct of New Castle County. sia questioned by students after excessive arrests fo noise in Town'C0urt Apartments. October - Low number of minorities on campu cited as university problem. Racist leaflets distributed on parked cars raise eyebrows. October 19 - Hot Tuna performs in October - Fire guts Old Newark Opera Housl arson suspected. Anchorman Jim O'Brien dies in parachute acc: dent. Interaction Between College and Community Dctober 24 - award winningnewswoman Jessica iavitch, 35, drowns as result of car accident. Slovember 5 - Vice President George Bush visits iniversity to receive honorary degree. lniversity closes Pencader Pub after repeated ow turnout. S Delaware acknowledges Kennedy's 20th anniver- ary of his death. December - Winter graduation held forthe first une. S e i by p S Eeorge Thoroughgood and the Delaware De- ,troyers "secretly', perform in Lane Hall. December - Christmas rush madqyincreasingly lifficult with popularity of Cabbage Patch dolls. Small earthquake C4.U felt in Newark. The Hooters, sponsored by S.P.A., perform in Iarpenter Sports Building. J.S. Olympic torch is carried down Main Street an route to the Summer Olympics in'Los Angeles. Flealth Center offers free immunizationfor Ger- nan Measles. Vice President George Bu h g honorary degree. Olympic Torch is run through New- Locol Events 87 Eosr Cornpus 5 'EXIT' l Harrington A Harrington B 88 Housing Free court time ot Carpenter Sports Building is just one of the many privi- leges that students like Kenzie Ccmpell cmd .Jennifer von Stein are entitled. Although co-ed dormitories have sepa- rate bathrooms, as soon as residents be- come comfortable with one another they tend to use the nearest one. 05' QV ,,. V , AO, . l . , ,N 'V "fs, I' 4, sap?- Q,Qj,Q.0Qi Harrington C Harrington D 0?-H P35367 GAY EAM? SWIM STAFF igjllli- - Ecnsr Harrington E Gilbert A alilaie Gilbert B Gilbert C Eosr . f-i 'I Gilbert D NWN.- "No sports in the halls," is o common phrose omong R.A,'sp but how con ony- one deny Bruce Halteman o calm game of golf. Hayrides fill autumn evenings with the opportunity to get owoy from campus and socialize with friends. These Russell residents are treated to a bonfire cmd ci roll in the hay in early October. 92 Housing Gilbert F 5 Russell A ,- Q Q 'E' 3 .J qw' 9 G it Q ,,, 2 . :Z W 2 I . ,,.. 'G s.. a, ' lg, .. ly M4351 Q . A , - ff ,.VL V '34 K ' 'V' I . .A,, ,, . ,,,.,..,,. Ab 0 0 Russell D ll Russell E 003 - East . Lone Thompson xl Russell dining hall Someone once said that the friends you make in college be- come your lifetime friends. Un- doubtedly, living in the resi- dence halls is a major reason. Considering the fact that a student probably spends close to I5 hours a day with the peo- ple on his floor, he learns many things about them. For in- stance, who's dating whomg who sleeps when and with whomg who talks on the phone all the timeg who sings in the showerg who drinksg who gets drunkg who gets sick or passes outg who is obnoxiousg who to get help from for your finite mid- term las opposed to who proof- reads your English paperlg who always has foodg who you can tell your personal problems tog and who will publish them in the Stall Seat Journal. Although I am now looking forward to the peace and priva- cy of apartment life, l wouldn't trade my years in the dorm for anything! - Jackie Kowit I N,,' fm: .f,, Vgiry H M , k,.3,5 Sourh Cemrrol Campus New Castle Kent k....W.,M,.w..M....N..m.N.f g- . 1 i X Smyth .. Sourh Cemrrol A K krxh, I .KLLL .,,. k,i.,.E,..i.i k..K,.. M SussexfSquire Sussex Hall Y F fr New Castle Hall Warner X ,flfffff - Norrh Cemrrol Campus -.............. ii ,V v Q QE' v '- Sypherd Brown .. Sharp Hclrter i2 Ei ga 5 s! K :E 5: Q' NHQQH wif XR X EW 3,3539 - Wesr Campus ' 3351 1 .yy-mf Q? , m ab .nfl Rodney AXB Rodney Dining Holi - -'-1 .X f Axxx , . Wq kf- - Wftzffggggwgh-ye --" . 1 K W mmm..LL.LL , X.. L A X V N, Q N L ' . - f f ,m-L A - A , Rodney Halls C ond D ' Wersi . 9 Y Wm.. ff Rodney EXF Rodney I-lolls E ond F Resident artists brighten the walls of many dorms. Robert Perry uses his tol- ems to odd o personal touch fo o Rod- ney wall. Pizza is o staple to many college stu- dents' diets. ln this case, Susan Pittord ond Paul Bcstionelli find it fun to shore o pie. s-is ix V j Aw I Il ,,, I L l 106 Housing Christmas decorations odd a special touch to the dorm during the holiday season. Heidi Epps brightens Dickinson A with tinsel, snow, and mistletoe. M Dickinson A Dickinson B L. Wesr . Dickinson C Dickinson D , A .A .Ao f i Icy conditions don't cause a problem for dormitory residents Denise Carter and Andy Coxe, who make the best of the I situation, Private phones are on option available to Dickinson residents. Dan Seii appears to be making full use of this conve- nience. iO8 Housing in We Q f q A . W A ff 14 ,, 2 .fii1 . Na .W f--. e -1 A Dickinson E Dickinson F - North Campus 500000 Pencoder A-D Pencoder E-I-I 5 s H Pengqder J-M Pencoder dining hull - Norrh . Christiana Towers Curing a hangover is always difficult and Bobbi Davis questions whether this mefhod will work. Friends Alan Guggenf heim, Michael Sipple, and Daniel Oli' phant seem confident that it will. Thursday night at the Pub was a habit for North Campus residents until its clos- ing due to declining business at the end of the fall semester. Ccirlie Bowes and Mike Koppes are enjoying themselves at the first pub of the year, l I2 Housing .4341 Christiana Eost Tower Christiana Commons -Special lnreresr I-lousina French House feb. lnternational House Russian House Spanish House I I4 Housing Education House Music House University Form House Belmont House Housing I I5 l'This way to Rodney B" the man said as Dad and I entered DeIaware's campus that first sti- fling morning in September. As we parked the car, I could not believe the number of fam- ilies, unloading and running around like madmen. I could easily spot the freshmen. Bewil- dered looks on their faces, they walked around in a trance, not quite believing they were finally at college. Glancing around at various cars, I saw license plates from Maryland, New York, and even Kentucky. Suddenly, I felt very small and unimportant. I-low would a girl from l'Slower Delaware" compete with peo- ple from Philadelphia and New York City? After unloading the station wagon, packed full from front to back, I eagerly got my key and ran up to the second floor. Opening the door, I found my- self in a light-blue, dull-looking room, about the size ofa shoe- box. I glanced at my roommate who was laughing at the absur- dity of the situation. To think that at one point, I wanted to bring a couch for the room! After moving all of my junk from the car to the second floor, I could easily understand how Napoleon must have felt after the Battle of Waterloo. Unpacking, of course, was the best part. Two weeks later, I was still living out of boxes, try- ing to decide what would stay and what would be sent home. Though it was months ago, my Dad says he still hadn't recov- Coming In and Going Gut ered from 'lMoving Day." Then, of course, how could someone forget their first en- counter with the Dining Hall? Rodney served chicken and the girl down the hall said it smelled like her dog after being caught in a downpour. From that mo- ment on, I knew I was in for trou- ble. Over the months, my diet in the Rodney Dining Hall has re- duced to jello and salad. What is the Dining Hall's loss is surely Domino Pizza's gain. l'd never heard of Domino's before col- lege, but now ordering out is second nature. All in all, it hasn't taken long to get used to life here at the University of Delaware. In fact, once I got past "Moving Day" and my stomach learned to make the necessary adiust- ments, I was fine. I guess l'll be strong enough to brave the whole scene again next Sep- tember. But on the other hand, why worry about something months away? "Hello, Do- mino's? Send a pepperoni pizza over to Rodney B and make it fast!" Jennifer Graves lllegal parking is a must the first day of school as over I0,000 students try to move in at once. Dr. Trabant greets freshman and their parents each year in front of his home on Kent Place. Dropfadd lines are iust a few of the many lines students must wait in. Some of these lines form as early 4 a.m. I I6 Features 'H .6 ' . F ,-,,L . . ,, , ng Where might you find a dun- garee-clad, carefree University of Delaware student trans- formed into a stylishly dressed yet anxious adult? lf anyplace on campus can accomplish such a change, it is the Career Planning and Placement Cen- ter. The undergrad first views this Center as a place of the fu- ture, far removed from his or her studies, parties, or social life. Then suddenly, it is the sen- ior who looks to this colonial brick building as a path to a suc- cessful future. Seniors regard this center with anxiety about having their first job interview, anticipation in showing how their education has paid off, and excitement in preparing for the "real world." However, all students should also look to this center with ad- miration for all of the services it offers. The Career Planning and Placement Center first provides students with insight into var- ious occupations and off-cam- pus educational experiences. The Job Jamboree, organized by Career Planning and Placement, brings com- panies such as General Electric to Clay- ton Hall to meet with students. Nursing students are able to meet with possible employers in the Student Cen- ter at the Nursing Career Day. The Career Planning and Placement of- fice is Iocated in Raub Hall on Main Street. The services offered within the building are invaluable to students seek- ing a job. is 2? ,, .W V 225' . :H pw fWt""""M Some of these include paid stu- dent employment, part-time volunteer work, and indepen- dent study proiects where stu- dents receive college credits. Another valuable program is the domestic exchange pro- gram which gives students the opportunity to attend different schools but still apply the credits to their University of Delaware degree. Most seniors are familiar with the Center's Career Placement Assistance Service, which al- lows students to have on-cam- pus job interviews with repre- sentatives from business, indus- try and government. However, students should be aware that the Center also offers work- shops, programs and counsel- ing to prepare students for fu- ture employment. The work- shops provide assistance in writing resumes, preparing for interviews, and developing job search strategies. Students are able to meet with business re- presentatives as well as profes- sional staff at the Center to dis- cuss career opportunities. And finally, this Center has a career resource library contain- ing career literature, catalogs, job directories and iob vacancy listings. Students are encour- aged to use these resources to gain a general background in job availability, educational and personal requirements, and sal- aries. With all of these services, stu- dents should not view the Ca- reer Planning and Placement Center with uncertainty or anxi- ety. Hopefully, this Center will give all of the University of Dela- ware students what they are preparing for a successful step into the "real world." Susan Hojer Features l l7 Speaking with several New- ark residents revealed a positive attitude towards the university. Most of those interviewed have lived in Newark for at least ten years, and do not choose to move from this area. Positive re- marks prevailed in regard to the friendly people and total atmo- sphere of the campus commun- ity. One resident noted, "Hav- ing a community with nice peo- ple who have a good attitude makes it an even better place." Another resident felt that "The collegiate atmosphere makes Newark a good place to live, it is interwoven between the com- munity and the college." Mr. James Malone, who has lived in Newark for more than 70 years, remembers when the community and university were much smaller. llYou knew all the football players, other than by numbers then," he said. Mr. Malone used to live at 2lO S. College Ave., in a building that is now owned by the university. While living there, he became friendly with his neighbor, Uni- versity President Sam Mitchell. "He used to live right across the street from me," Mr. Malone re- membered," he was a typical southerner." But President Mitchell and his family later moved up the street to a univer- sity owned area called "The Knoll." "We used to sled up there as kids," Mr. Malone add- ed, referring to the section of land that stretched from Amstel Ave. to Delaware Ave. There were houses there then, before Kirkbride Hall and Smith Hall were constructed. Pres. Mitchell l I8 Features Living ln Newark eventually returned to Virginia and was succeeded by Dr. Hulli- hen. Mr. Malone also remembers when Rodney Sharp donated Mitchell Hall to Pres. Mitchell. Sharp was also responsible for many of the trees and landscap- ing of the present mall. "Wolf Hall was the first build- ing on the new campus," Mr. Malone said. "Then Harter Hall. Memorial Hall wasn't built until after WWll." Although several residents cited traffic problems, most found the community an enjoy- able place. "There's a lot of nice people," Mr. Malone add- ed. Nancy Adelson James A. Malone relaxes on the front porch outside his home in Newark. Mr. Malone has been a Newark resident for over 70 years. Though Mr. Douglas Morea has not lived in Newark for an extended period of time, he enjoys the college atmo- sphere. 2 R 1 XX E 'ft .i. t 'bt--s 5 2 it Y After classes, five straight days of wearing duck shoes, and hours spent in the swealter- ing library, it doesn't take much to get a student down. Where do Delaware students go for a bit of comic relief? Several op- tions arise. First, there is Trivial Pursuit, a new board game that has swept the country. Entire afternoons can be spent throwing around questions with your opponents: What country is plagued by the most tornadoes? Who was the winged horse in Greek Mytho- logy? The game is great in showing what students actually know, despite the result of the previous week's engineering exam. Another popular pastime is the video machine. Dark rooms in the student center and on Main Street have trapped stu- dents for hours with Asteroids, Pac Man, and Centipede. Quar- ters are lost like kindergarten milk money in our effort to get the little man through the maze, Students from Russell C take a welcome break from the books to join in a game of thumper. Providing a diversion from classes Main Street is usually a hub of activity. eat all the dots, or get to the screaming maiden before the gorilla . . . But video games are not for everyone. There are those stu- dents who have tried to play, but found themselves scream- ing uncontrollably, pounding their fists on the screen. For those anxiety wracked stu- dents, there are always drinking games. Quarters seems to be a favor- ite. The more advanced players add rules: no person's name may be said, no pointing, and for the most advanced, no pro- fanity. For calmer evenings, there is always the T. V. With absolutely no effort the student can be en- tertained by never dull l'MASl-l" reruns, and rarely a Thursday night goes by without uCheers." For one big night each year, students head for SPA's movie in Smith Hall - uAnimal l-louse." The film is permanent- ly embedded in the minds of stu- dents who recite each line in time with the action. The screaming audience fills Smith for each showing. Other popular theatre perfor- mances include l'The Rocky l-lorror Picture Show" shown at the State Theatre. lt is rumored that students actually dress up, stand on their chairs, and throw toast and water at the screen. The list of recreational es- capes continues to include sleigh riding on dining hall trays lconsidered doubly challenging, as the student must first steal the tray, and then find a hill in Newarkl, walking endless times up and down Main Street, play- ing poker lmany variationsl, sunbathing, etc. The list goes on, and is constantly changing with new creative minds. Jill Smith The game Trivial Pursuit has become new competition for the video game craze. Here students question each oth- er on such questions as "What is the only man-made structure that can be seen from the moon?" Features l I9 Of ROTC's approximately l85 members, 45 of which are women, it is interesting to note that of the past four Brigade Commanders, three have been women. The position, consid- ered to be the highest ranking, changes twice a year, a new commander every semester. 'lWe are all soldiers, and male or female, we are all expected to perform on the same level," said Cadet Lieutenant Colonel Michaelene Kloster, the present Brigade Commander. 'llt's a matter of how you conduct yourself to get the respect you deserve," she said, The position of Brigade Com- mander is achieved by several criteria: grades within the ROTC program, leadership, and per- formance at advanced camp. Advanced camp, a six week training program, is attended the summer between junior and senior years at Fort Brag. Males and females perform the same duties, which include military skills training fweaponryl, lead- ership tactics fmock war in the woodsl, and drilling ceremonies. Grading at advanced camp is determined by universities around the east coast. When Michaelene was in advanced camp, 50 people were in her pla- toon, seven of whom were women. Now, one of the highest rank- ing persons in the University ROTC program, her responsibil- ities are numerous. She com- mands all activities, field train- ing exercise, and has a staff of four that help her fulfill these duties, one is in charge of per- sonnel, one intelligence officer, l 20 Features Armed for ROTC one operations officer and one supply officer. "I am the thinker, and they are the doers," she said. The success or failure of a plan is dependent upon her leadership. "I lost a lot of weight," Mi- chaelene said, "And l'm in a lot better shape than when l en- tered college. l run three to five miles everyday, and I lift weights." Now a senior, Michaelene plans on going back to ad- vanced camp shortly after graduation to help train new ca- dets. By mid October, she will depart for Germany on a new assignment. Jill Smith Cadets Lori Tovcimak and Paul Enter- line practice assembly and disassembly of a machine gun at Advanced Camp, Fort Meade, Maryland. Cadet Colonel Michaelene Kloster ex- plains M-l6 cleaning techniques to Ca- det Liz Adams. . 9-A Q, W -f, Maneuvering under the barbed wire on the obstacle course is just one of the tests that students in the ROTC pro- gram are required to take. Cadet Wendy Lee requests permission to bound as she rappells off the rappel- ling tower during her junior weekend. 2 One female ROTC cadet crosses a creek at the rope bridge station at Gun- powder Falls, Maryland, last October. A senior cadet from Salisbury State Col- lege holds the helmet of 0 University of Delaware iunior ROTC cadet as she qualifies on her M-l6. Features l2l On November 5, l983, Vice President George Bush came to visit the University of Delaware. He came to Clayton Hall Clocat- ed on North Campus? to receive an Honorary Degree of Doctor of Laws. Security measures were strin- gent and the university police, headed by John Brook, played a major role in the implementa- tion of these measures. James McGrory, head of the oper- ation, did not expect problems prior to the arrival of the politi- cal leader. However, certain precautionary steps were em- ployed to insure the safety of the Vice-President of the United States. Among those used were history checks on the Clayton Hall employees, bomb searchs, l22 Features Securing the Vice President stationed secret service men in and around North Campus, and alternate entrance and exit routes to and from Clayton Hall. The Vice-President had a well planned route to school with guards and escorts all along the way. He first flew into the Wil- mington Air Base on that Satur- day morning, and was then es- corted by the Delaware State Police through Newark. He was also attended by helicopters on his trip which then landed be- hind the Christiana Towers. The motorcade arrived at Pencader Drive at l2:45. A large crowd of students gathered around the Pencader driveway and cheered at the ar- rival of the Vice-President. lt was a beautiful, sunny after- noon in which the students of the University of Delaware were proud to receive such an impor- tant U.S. figure. Anne Hosmer Washington, D.C. sent its own photog- rapher to shoot Bush's visit to Delaware. Here, his personal photographer is tak- ing a short rest. Greeting friends and visitors, Vice Presi- dent Bush spends time in the reception line. More than 650 guests participated in the ceremony, and secret servicemen attended Bush throughout the day. Governor Du Pont, who introduced Bush, was busy greeting guests also, but secret servicemen were never far away. After being escorted in a bulletproof limousine, Bush made his way to Clayton Hall. North campus was vir- tually sealed off. The secret service- man can be seen at far right, Another secret servicemen remains alert in case any problems should arise. During Bush's address, he was still guarded by security men. These men can be seen standing at the far right and far left partitions, Features l23 Pastels, neutrals and muted, earthy colors characterized this year's women's spring fashions. l'The look this spring is more relaxed, yet sophisticated," said Kim Mier, co-manager of The Limited at Christiana Mall. Leslie Leadbeater, manager of Casual Corner, added that today's women want Hinter- changeable" suits and skirts. "Neutrals," she said, ualong with pale peaches and yellows, dominated, while color and vari- ety were added with textured and colored stockings." This year's look was also 'lmore statemental" than ever, Leadbeater said. Because of the neutral colors, she said, women could make their indi- vidual statement through a choice of accessories. Here is a breakdown of l984's key items for spring: Shirts - Three-quarter to full- length sleeves. You saw few high necks and no ruffles. Dresses and Skirts - Casual and mostly cotton with unfitted waistlines. Many shirts had wide shoulders to typify the dramatic V silhouette of spring. Slightly longer skirts were highlighted with thick waist wraps la popu- lar item this yearl. Pants - Double and triple pleated linen or cotton "trou- sers." Tapered legs of all lengths in denim, linen and cot- ton. Pedal pushers in linen and Looser fitting dresses with buttons at the waist, and colored stockings are comfortable while still being dressy. Zippers and snaps are found on many of men's fashions. Vests with large pock- ets also add to the styles featured in l984. The wild look of leopard prints is back in vogue as this model resembles the Tar- zan look, complete with a whip. l24 Features Dressing For l984 Fashions cotton. Jackets - Unstructured and oversized. Neutral colors or sub- tle plaids of grey, white and black were found mostly in linen or cotton. Lengths ranged from the waistline to just below the derriere - the sleeves were pushed up to get that comfort- able, relaxed look. Shoes - Although the classic pump is always in, flats were the forerunner of the season. They were comfortable, practical and strikingly highlighted cropped pants or pleated trousers. Accessories - Big and dan- gling necklaces, earrings and bracelets. Made of wood, clay and gunmetal. These l'jewels" capped off the natural, linen clothing. Complementing were pastel stockings and handbags with frosted pastel or shelI-coI- ored jewelry. Beth Lorenz A light-colored suit, coupled with the so- phistication of a hat, marks women's fashions while three-piece suits are characteristic of men's formal-wear. The mood this spring in men's fashions was the usual classics or the far from traditional Mi- chael Jackson look. The classic conservative style this year was characterized by short-sleeved pastel or striped cotton shirts and fuller cut, dou- ble and triple pleated, and sometimes cuffed pants. These lightweight pants usually were made of ramie, a half-linen, half-cotton blend. Lightweight fabrics and pale pastels mixed with sharp brights were both a "relief from the dullness of winter" and key this spring, said Steven Patrick lAS 859, a salesperson at Webster of Christiana Mall. This flashy trend was promi- nent throughout the stores and Bob Pyle, manager of Chess King, was selling racks of para- chute pants and "outrageously colored" pleated chintz pants la lightweight cotton and polyes- ter blendl in bright green, tur- quoise and red. The I984 Spring collection in- cluded: Fabrics - The cool casual- ness of linen or the equally lightweight cotton blends of ra- mie or chintz were found in most of the season's shirts, pants and jackets. For active Dresses are back in style. This model shops in Christiana Mall in a simple plaid dress, coupled with a casual blazer. Parachute pants, belts, and the iacket, made popular by Michael Jackson, are the style for l984. Sunglasses are also the latest rage, varying in style and price, wear, Polar-fleece, a type of polyester, headed the market because of its breathable resi- lence. When cold, it traps body heat, when warm, it 'lbreathes" with the body to cool. Colors - Brights were every- where: white, turquoise, red- black-white combinations in ca- sual shirts and baggy pants. Pastels and plaids and stripes of grey, white and black com- posed the more conservative mode. Shirts - Big, bold striped, llbeachy" oversized sweatshirts of softer, madras cottons were in. Pastel-colored button down cottons with white collars char- acterized the collegiate look. Pants - Nylon parachuted in grey, black, charcoal, maroon or red were the most distinctive look of the season. The more traditional trousers came in pleated grey-white pin-stripes, pin-striped denims of all colors, and the usual lightweight tweeds and textured linens. Jackets - Bright leathers in red, white and red-black combi- nation were big sellers for the flashy clubbing look. Double- breasted and oversized, un- structured linen and silk sport coats and suits marked the sea- son's young executive type. Shoes - Depending on the outfit, anything from a classic loafer to a casual earthy canvas to a pointed toe leather. More snaps and buckles were seen this season and the usual beige, brown or black leather was spiced with stripes of bright col- or. Beth Lorenz Features l25 What's to do in Newark you ask? Well, it's hard to believe you don't know already, but l'll give you the run down. I have to tell you that more than any oth- er draw, students go for the bar- gain. The Deer Park, Newark's ol- dest bargain, is particularly so fa bargain, that isl on Monday, Mug Night, at which time those upbeat customers who bring along their mug can fill and refill it at lower than normally low prices. This historic meeting place has been a favorite of Uni- versity of Delaware students and Newark natives alike, known for its unpretentious at- mosphere, diverse crowd, and interesting entertainment. The Deer Park is a good, cheap break from the books anytime. Progressing through the week to Wednesday night, the place to be is the Down Under for the night's featured drink. A disc jockey spins the records to a packed dance floor. Trendy cli- entele have increasingly patron- ized this hot spot in the later hours of Friday evening to take advantage of imported beer price breaks. Roosters provides the Down Under with some competition on Wednesday nights when it offers a flat rate open bar as well as dancing to a disc lock- ey's tunes. New to Newark nightlife, Roosters has some l26 Features l Highlighting the l-lot Spots hard to beat specials and live entertainment nearly every night. By unwritten law, Thursday night is the start of the week- end. On this almost-weekend night, Newark provides a place of refuge from every student's studies. Freshmen and sopho- mores alike know that Thurs- day means Sam's or Mr. Pizza's, two purely competitive firms, side by side on Academy Street -- their similar products being pizza and beer. Upperclassmen seem to pre- fer The Deer Park or the Stone Balloon when a popular band is playing. But the Stone BaIloon's finest hour is Uhappy hour," a Friday afternoon ritual for most, it seems. lf you can bear the wait to get in, then muscle your way through the crowd once inside, the drinks are strong, the price is right, and you will be able to watch the live entertainment as well as Music Television CMTVJ on the Balloon's giant screen when the band is on break. Hap- py l-lour is the way to wind down the week, start up the weekend, and see some friends you haven't seen for awhile. Across from the Stone Bal- loon on Main Street is Klondike Kate's, a quaint restaurant and bar. The interior appears trans- planted from a northern mining town. The exterior patio, facing the street with umbrellaed ta- bles, gives the appearance of a French cafe. Patrons of all stripes linger on the patio on beautiful days, especially Friday afternoons, taking in the circus atmosphere of Main Street while testing the many frozen drinks Klondike Kate's offers. The Amber Lantern is located on the lower floor of Pencader Dining Hall. The Amber Lantern serves beer, wine and a variety of snacks. Ski lodge-type sur- roundings and the large size television screen featuring mov- ies, sporting events, and MTV are entertainment enough for a crowd or a couple of friends. So you see, depending upon the night of the week, and your preference of dining, dancing, or just plain drinking, there are plenty of fun and affordable night spots in Newark. Catherine Aikman Four p.m. is the start of Happy Hour as crowds pile into the Stone Balloon on Friday. For 75:3 a drink, students wait in line. One of the university's oldest traditions, the Deer Park, boasts the legendary visit of Edgar Allen Poe. ll Zz: f I 1512? ' 575 f .ii f P' ig, all ' um Centered around the theme of a ski lodge, the Amber Lantern is a quiet place for friends to meet, Mike Hernan- dez, Adam Rabinovitch, Pat Saccoia, and Kim Phillippe take advantage ofthe low prices and large TV screen. Provided the weather is warm, students enjoy an outdoor drink on Kiondike Kate's front patio. Local bands are welcomed by students as the Stone Balloon hosts a diversity of musical entertainment. Features l27 Late in the summer of I983, many students across New Jersey, Maryland, Penn- sylvania, Delaware, and a host of other states began to prepare for their move to Newark, Delaware. These students were about to at- tend the University of Dela- ware, their home away from home for the next nine months. Most nervous of the stu- dents were the incoming freshmen who were about to accept a new lifestyle com-' plete with decisions ond add- ed responsibilities. Sopho- mores look forward to an op- portunity to correct mistakes made during freshman year and can return with the com- fortable feeling of under- standing college life. Upper- classmen return to campus anxious to return to the stu- dent life. Even these upper- classmen face changes as they return to campus with new living quarters, new roommates, new neighbors, new courses, new friends new problems and new plea- sures. Despite the unknown ele- ment, as the summer draws to o close, students long for the return to campus. I Pausing for a moment of solitude, this student rests in front of the stu- dent center on the first day of school. l28 Features M' erir is Q WH' Tranquil and relaxing, White Clay Creek flows just north of campus and serves as an excellent location for a walk in the fall. ' :- ,. , . W A f-www' ,fmrf f "Wiz .M fn-Vw V 1-Y H Q? '-1 Jr 6 nf' V 5 f" 1' ,Br 'fl "'!,',b '- V254 ' .gh-' A wlafg- 14" ' J 1 . by I, A Qf ' nf-V-if . V' - 1 nf-ff - :iq V-Q., ff V ' V. x '. - 1 f A . V fx -.fl-14,5 4 , , . 'tg Vi' j,ww45,,?'. A Q-1355, 'f:'B7 - V, - '. Aff' Q., gg?-1' V4 "' 'y,E'. J i. f 'J' 5' !"f" vii? iff" ." - f "3 'ix Wu nik ' V ,fa-' - 1 'Az' M 4'?fV'3 v""f:' 'J' fi! ff , P" :egg ,V g-' -3 115-1 V , - 'f' V mg 'if .iff - -mi , .V 1- - "1 ' " 15 ,.V,, ' V ""'- Vo 1" -, -: ' , 1, If .QM Vf. Q 131, F? 'lk 1 -',: 1, Q . nv. E Q .1042 VK-Vi 11 45. . A .f-Ql1,!l 1' ' e "' ' 1' H. J, 1: . 1. 7 - 'A 'f' .V- ' .-'1'.'ykfV' ,-57. 'pf'-, fur. " . "' V.. -' , ?1 f-'ugh " .- .V 4. 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V 4':5x,f' E Z Z U ' 1 "' Q, ,, V - , V-fN..f, wg- , la , , f 1 P i,,V-31?q4 'II V 2 Y f E Q 1:9 ' '- ,, '5 Q 4 , ,5 V. ' V31-:QQ 5. Ei "Pi H f i ' Q 4 ,Q 'Gyn sniff' ,, gi x 5 4 ., ' , A if 1 J, Adi' ik, img Qs u Fnnh urn: 170 , WW as l i 5 3 ,,, 4 . SLT . 1 11 Q .. n. ' .U WA' . me , .M 54192. g - w X 4 xvtt :E .-. - .JL ' A ' A N ,M U. .. V' 7 if-f V955 X I A 4' 5 , 'wk- 9.5 At First Glimpse U nsure of what could be in store, students arrived on campus with a sense of ner- vous anticipation. Numerous activities insured no one was bored during the first week of the semester. Freshmen were invited to a reception at Presi- dent Trabant's home and Stu- dent Activities night was held Buying books ot the APO book ex- change allows students a convenient opportunity to purchase used books and save a little cash. to allow all interested students to learn about the clubs and organizations on campus. Lines naturally accompa- nied the early semester. Stu- dents waited for dropfadd, the bookstore, the dining hall and parking permits. Although the lines were frustrating, they soon became a way of life. Amidst the hustle ofthe new year, students made time to lo- cate old friends and meet new neighbors while looking to- l wards the up-coming year with hope and optimism. A North Campus picnic is provided by food service on the first day back on campus. Everyone appreciates the chance to enjoy the weather and visit with friends. Molded to represent Old College, the ol- dest building on campus, this cake was decorated by Kaziminerz Pytel in honor of the university's l50th anniversary. Features l3l f + M yea 54 " E' Lx iw. 'F Q f 3, s A M ,wa f E A ,xg 5 Qs 9 2 W f Q- ,Ap g ' V: - ,- if b . 3' , . 2' if 5 1 A 1 if Wifi? ' ,pf ff G fx' . ... f 4 ' 'W ' 41, , f if M at A if :Q sf 5 , 1 gi 1 4 his xy Q , A 1 :M 'ai fi. U ffm A A 1 6. -5, t fp.. H 4 fu K K Q, VA fy-rwgl 4 . I ' wk' ,sk 'i , Pg , 9M FP fm GQ JA iii .M,,Q5agt5' ' H-W 31 rw .j' ' , Y' V ,,gLgp g,gv1.., X Q13 35 f1'1 M ' -'Q' L P D I -. H X LAP, if . fam -f - 55,'fN,3'5 c11" fx F ' 923' ,f,.5'R'5u2' V'-gf ' x Q . .'7 ,Q f I X T Tv 6.r.i'g 'A i?A ! 5? N jyqgf 3 M' 1 s Ii A 'Q-k 1 Wx ,n-f ' Q A " -3. gf? 4-' I , ,X 'RQ X f Q, A Q Vlas P fi? 1, C- V ,A il Q 1' Q 9 f - 6' " 3 fax ' iq! " J I "4 , . v ' , '51 " , l X L . K , 'CLR I 31' W knfq , ,Vkwl qi sf if? Everyone's ln A utumn Saturdays brought heavy traffic to South Col- lege Avenue as cars headed towards the football stadium. Delaware's tradition as a foot- ball power is second only to its tradition of game day tail- gates. Cars started arriving early in the morning to set ta- bles and light grills. Glancing around the grounds, one saw anything from a wooden din- ing room table complete with Dropping back to pass, B.J. Webster directs the Blue Hens to a win over the University of Massachusetts. This Game elegant china to a styrofoam cooler surrounded by a supply of plastic cups. By the l:3O kickoff time most pregame festivities were wrapping up, but a few strag- glers stayed to finish their re- freshments. The grounds re- mained calm until half-time when many spectators took a walk out to the tailgate for more socializing. Although the game was over by five o'clock, many groups remained late into the night. Football games were more than just a sport, they were truly a social event of their own. Cars stuffed with food adorn the grounds on game days, providing a pleasant diversion for students. Kris Kamermayer enjoys this change from dining hall food. Leading crowd support during the Towson game, Delaware cheer- leaders build one of their famous pyramids with the assistance of the Blue l-len. Features l33 Led by Mercer Ellington, the Duke Elling- ton Orchestra excites the crowd with "Sophisticated Lady," a medley of the band's greatest hits. Qld Friends C apped by the game on Sat- urday, Homecoming was a week-long celebration. Cam- paign posters for the Home- coming court appeared a week prior to the game, and voting took place on Tuesday and Wednesday. The Home- coming dance was held Friday with entertainment provided by the legendary Duke Elling- ton Orchestra. Highlighting the evening was the crownings of Laura Lefelar and Paul Scul- ly, as Homecoming Queen and King, Return Home On Saturday the Blue Hens scored a thrilling I6-l 3 victory over the University of Massa- chusetts. The celebration was held in conjunction with the l5Oth Anniversary Committee and drew many alumni back to campus. After all, it was Homecoming. Voting for the royal couple takes place at a number of locations across cam- pus. The Council ot Fraternity Presi- dents oversees voting, tabulates the ballots and announces the results. Returning for the game, the alumni band makes its yearly performance during halftime at Delaware Stadium. l 34 Features All smiles at the dance, Tricia Sierer and Pablo Trucco enjoy themselves. Waving to the crowd are Laura Lefe- Iar and Paul Scully upon announce- ment of their Homecoming titles. Features l35 When Ghosts and Goblins Come Out C razy costumes and parties are fun, and so was Hal- loween at Delaware. Although the holiday actually was on Monday, festivities prevailed throughout the weekend. l'The Loop" in Wilmington was mobbed on Friday with party-goers, ranging from cute to downright scary. For those people not interested in travel- ing to Wilmington, Newark had its share of places to visit. Most local bars had no cover charges and drink specials for all people in costume. Dorms and fraternities also joined the act with a number of costume parties. Closing out the week- end was the first annual New- ark Halloween parade which marched down Main Street. Although too old to collect candy in the neighborhoods, students certainly had a treat over the weekend. Purading down Main Street in Newark's Halloween Parade, Darla Boyce and Stacey Benser are outfitted as Tweedle Dee and Tweedle Dum. Winners of the best costume award at the Pencader Commons Party are the three tin soldiers, Lisa Lorusso, Diana Erickson, and Jill Bartaris. Punked out in new wave costumes, Pam Stock and Mitch Rozalsky prepare for ci pri- vate party. l36 Features 955 NP f+a?"z ,rg 'U s' Hr ,J :,1' -Gb ,. ' f if f ,. " 'F-guy: ' - IZ , S .':"2Hj': ,."X ' L1 AF3WB?ssfigJPQ-331-2 .H ii .f".'if!gL1f4.'53f -'Z' A f iwilpfbgi 5311" in r gt 753 Xsx1Q2fafM.,fnwsswA 3 . Q- -ff 1' 7 3 ' I 013151 if Pg or 'Sa 9 X 'A ' . g ,N . i . E3 , A 2 wa. 4 1 '5 2 W -ff e 51 g .3 . 5 ' 5' " +Q Q S b A. 5 ff ! . , , , ? fi if 4 i . i Q 5 .. . YM, .x NXNNY 2 I is V' A it . K 5 Kg, , .- it V 4' E9 v A 1 X . I F. , ,sg X 41 ,W 4 X . v 0 . 4' A .n '1 . 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' ,,, I f' 1 'I.5,.-I K. 51 vplffr, .101 ' v ,ni 1... , , A. ,. . f , A. 1 . ' ' 4- - 3 fi' ,f f f ,bf I 44' -' , 1 - I 4 ,1 15. iff, .1 'f vi, J! Z , w ir, ' I 1' kj? I -4 xx ' 9 Q .r ff"-if 1 1.15" S 0 fx J, if 1' ' 5 12 ", , .b p I Y 9 , , .V :, , 4, , , fi W 2 , h E, F, 5 :iii il tiff ,gig Q 4 L " I K, V ,H .R .1 1"-' ' ' "hx x A -'N Uv ' f,i"f'g 1- .,-v vw.-ff 2, .f V M, Rv' :Qu , 9714? 'M "W n ' ,arY ,.M , ' 'TQGSE JH -Z f.-I-, 'if Looking Back With Pride A nniversary tributes filled the University of Dela- ware's l5Oth year. Convoca- tion began the ceremonies in late September as representa- tives from eighty-seven univer- sities joined with Delaware alumni and state dignitaries such as Governor Pierre S. du- Pont to honor the university. The convocation address, de- livered by Dr. David S. Saxon, closed a two-day Anniversary Symposium discussing the fu- ture of higher education, Founder's day followed in early November with the com- memoration of the actual founding of the university. Wil- bert L. Gore and Genevieve W. Gore were honored in the ceremony with the presenta- tion of a medal of distinction. Highlighting the day was the presentation of an honorary degree of Doctor of Laws to Vice President George Bush. The anniversary year pro- vided an opportunity to reflect on the university's many ac- complishments. Speaking at Convocation, Dr. David S. Saxon, Chairman of M.l.T., addresses the audience on "The Future of the American University." Welcoming visitors to campus, this sign draped on the Smith overpass serves as a reminder of the university's rich histo- ry. Tight security marked the visit of Vice- President George Bush during his short stay at the university. l4O Features is ga K iff," Q sig 333' Xiu Eg I , i Q 1 uf is , ' wv-Q" ,ffl 1 v wi ' Q . f-.E - ,AM , - xffiffe, .puff iTfffff n' ' Y H ' A Quick First Semester With autumn moving to- ward winter, the fall se- mester quickly drew to a close. Life became hectic as the holi- day season arrived, the weath- er turned colder and finals ap- proached. There seemed to be no time between the Thanksgiving Peering out through the round win- dows of Sharp Lab offers a rarely seen view of Kirkbride Hall, as the last of the leaves blow off the trees on a windy day, weekend and finals week. Somehow students found time to accomplish necessary Christmas shopping for friends and often bought something for their llSecret Santa." As finals week began, the tension mounted. Study schedules are made, friends were visited and plans were made for going home. Fortunately, the end of the semester arrived just in time for a much appreciated Christmas break. Clearing a path through the leaves, Kim Olsen walks down Academy Street past Colburn Lab. A Christmas display in the bookstore draws the interest of Karen Dou- gherty. A few decorations really brighten a dorm room. Features I43 Blanketed by snow, North Campus is still as residents hibernate inside dur- ing a late January storm. Heading back to the dorm, Barb Pas tane and Christine Lwowski return from the Student Center on a snowy afternoon. ng- -it Receiving her diploma at Winter Com- mencement, Diane Flynn is congratulat- ed by Provost Campbell and President Trabant, Sledding down Pencader hill, Carol Fla- ton and Alan Kramer enjoy a winter evening. 'wt iw 7""f , 4 -rw ' ' Calm Settles Gver Campus After the hustle of the holi- days, many students returned to campus for winter session starting January 2. Originally designed to develop experi- mental courses, winter session has grown in popularity over the past decade. Winter session allowed stu- dents to take time for other activities since the course load was frequently less than nor- mal and students can relax. Proud of their creation, Suzanne Ber- trand and Madeline Moore stand be- side their newly formed friend. The winter weather lured stu- dents outside for snowball fights, sledding, or a casual stroll across campus. Winter graduation was rein- stated this year for the first time in nearly forty years to permit fall graduates to partici- pate in a timely commence- ment ceremony. The ceremo- ny, held in Clayton Hall was quite successful as 2lO stu- dents received diplomas and listened to a commencement address from Judge Leonard L. Williams, a l956 graduate of the university. Features l45 e ig?" 1 E , , , yi? 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Other students were less interested in seeing the coun- Racing down the beach, Monica Harri- son and Eddie Rozanski frolic in the surf at Fort Lauderdale. South try from I-95 and chose to fly to their destination. Fort Lauderdale has be- come the most popular ofthe beaches for its reputation of catering to college students with numerous activities high- lighted by the "World Fam- ous" competitions at The But- ton. Many students headed for quieter confines such as Hilton Head or Bermuda, and for total relaxation, the Baha- mas. After spring break at the beach most students returned suntaned but in need of rest and relaxation. i .RQQIAW mul. ' ' Lilzlixnkki A HV K , f1'. fav 'A pq!! I Qifwfgh . il W I! Q 1 4. W . .J 8 Surrounded by her friends, Donna Sta- checki tries to make the best of a broken leg. The mishap occured when she slipped on a wet dance floor at Pen- rods while she was dancing to llRock Lobster." Refreshing as it may seem, this Dela- ware student was not ready for this type of an entrance into the wet tee shirt contest at Summers. Features l5l gi fwwnfie iucucw' Lazy, Qs X' 5-55, qi - H fifty 3 xg r-9"" r H911 'qkifkiljgv if Sitting under the raven, Kristen King and Rick Schaffer have a drink at the Deer Park. Crowding around the bar, customers are attracted by the atmosphere and Hap- py Hour prices at the Stone Balloon. Living it up, students fill the dance floor on a busy Wednesday night at the Down Under. Features 153 Relaxing For A Weekend The first weekend of May was reserved for outdoor ac- tivities and enjoying the sun at the North Campus Spring Fling. Organized by hall gov- ernments and the North Cam- pus Entertainment Commit- tee, Spring Fling provided an opportunity for students to re- lax before the onset of finals. The weekend started Friday evening with the Semi-formal at the Radisson Hotel in Wil- mington. On Saturday the field behind the Towers came alive with music as local bands, True Lines, and White Lies, en- tertained sunbathers. Sunday was race day for the Circle K-5 kilometer runners. The race started at l l :OO and was com- pleted before the afternoon rains set in. Although the weekend was overcast and windy, events went as scheduled and every- one enjoyed the chance to put away the books and go out- side. Enjoying the sun and the bands, Valeri Matz, Gina Romagnoli, and Jill Smith relax with a game of backgammon on Saturday afternoon. Dancing till early in the morning, Lauren l-lagler and l-lunter Reed join in with the music of the disc jockey at the semi- formal. Sunday's 5 kilometer run, sponsored by Circle K gives participants a chance to run and benefit a good cause. Sitting down for a fine meal, Michele Grosseibl and Mike Kochie enjoy the surroundings in the Radisson Hotel. l54 Features ga-M.. 5 .- 'W ff ,Jw- gf 'lang :gg .lim W.. 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These students participate at the Rus- sell AXB picnic on Harrington Beach. Drawn Out By the Sun The first warm spring days brought a rush of students outside. These students were anxious to get outdoors even if it meant taking the books along for a study session un- der the sun. Books put aside, students enjoyed the afternoon sun- shine walking down Main Street, tossing a frisbee on the beach or playing a game of basketball. Many students made the long trek down to Spending a peaceful moment, two stu- dents listen to the sounds of spring be- hind East Campus. the field house to see the spring sports teams in action. Although the crowds don't match those of football Satur- days, afternoon lacrosse or baseball games were quite ex- citing. Spring was also an excellent time to relax with friends. Many students took friends to Lums Pond or White Clay Creek for a quiet afternoon outing. The distractions of spring made it difficult to prepare for the last set of tests, projects, and reports of the year, but such distractions were appre- ciated. Features l57 The pillars of Memorial Hall form a stately backdrop to busy student path- ways. After a spring shower, East Campus is quiet as students dry off inside. Taking in the Scenery As the end of the semester approached, the campus brightened with the addition of blossoming plants and pastel colors of Ocean Pacific shorts and tee shirts. Activities moved outdoors with events such as Greek Week, the Black Arts Festival, Ag Day, and the Spring Fash- ion Show. These events pro- vided an opportunity for stu- dents to enjoy the season while participating in the activi- ties. In contrast to finals in De- cember, second semester drew to a close with students knowing that they would be saying goodbye to many of their friends. The last weeks of the semester passed quickly and finals week became a time of changing patterns with late night studying and exams at odd hours. Completion of the last final signaled the end of the semester, although the ef- fects of completing the year would not actually set in until weeks later. Passing the blooming magnolias in front of Morris Library, students head towards South Central Campus on a May afternoon. l58 Features ?x3'? 5 K Y ...:- Q,-g,g+w'ww W 3 lxgmk-.f.-1--.v,...x1 V i , . 5 1 4 J V -.....---- :Elm . ,mf ywmls' ,Manu DX 1P"""" 5575. - S g4f2'ix 4 1 , x ' ' A -fhiqwi, ' .- gg? ' L . - I V ' ' 15, k5m, ' .f ' , X ' 'iw g r A Uv z X 4K 'x .K 3 'gas fp. . 4 U ""'3"'W21..g 2 'fx ' 'L , F ,L W A? 6, , . 5 an- V- M , . , ,fi f 1 3 , , ,. N ,K ruff , 7, ' . an '.'I'g ' ' f ,J ff f:.ffa:,"if3,,1 - '- ,Q X "U 'W' ' Y i f"-vlifg?-5 -1 2 vu. iraq? ' 'W We l . . w. 'Q. 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M s si" ' ,,. wide, , yum' WS if 2 anilr71""" J 1 I i www, -4.4-n!4Z':!::Lra-131: ,em Q-up -nwu.g,Z,,,w .wzavs ww wa-muf.w1m:u.mnmM:,-ggg w fmwmsmn..-,-ww mmfpawsvsa 1 Y .fm-.,v.v.fA' 9, -Slang . ,,,. 9 L ..,. -.xg 4 1 f., ..,.. ,..,.-,...,.-.wi-w-:wee fx 4-xwghgfs-+24 M ff, M 160 Features i Spending o quiet moment together, a couple walks through the archway connecting Kent and Cannon Halls. Hectic on its own, finals week at year end is chaotic as students must say good- bye, make arrangements for moving home, and wrap up any loose ends. Completing the first year is an especially important time as freshmen leave campus confident that they under- stand college life and happy with their accomplishment. All students feel ci sense of relief at year end as the aca- demic pressure is lifted and the next three months reveal eight hour workdays and Enjoying the spring weather, these girls look out over campus from a window in Cannon HaII.' warm summer afternoons without the hassles of home- work and research papers. Unique to previous years, senior year ends with the up- beat note of graduation. The disappointing aspect of graduation is the realization that four years of life and friends must be placed in the past. The strongest of per- sonal bonds are maintained over the miles, but for the most part, goodbyes at the end of senior year are life- time remarks. lrregardless of whether the student is graduating or not, the importance of year-end is the fact that a way of life quickly turns into a collection of memories. Features I 6l The Friends of the Performing Arts, coupled with the Student Center, had an extremely suc- cessful year hosting numerous plays, performers, dancers, and musicians. The abundance of people performed to help cele- brate the l5Oth anniversary of the University of Delaware. A few of the highlights this year were as follows: The season started early into the school year with the Ballet Nacional Espanol. The program explored many styles, spanning from classical ballet to gypsy flamenco style. October opened with Laura Whyte's production of 'lThe Belle of Amherst." This one woman play by William Luce portrayed the private life of American poet Emily Dickinson. Mitchell Hall hosted the Na- tional Players in their production of William Shakespeare's "A Midsummer Night's Dream." The drama of delicate humor and romance sold out early in October. Under the direction of William H. Graham, Puck and the young lovers sprang to life. Two distinguishable produc- lfricmls rl im - l'erf0l1llni'flgl Arts tions in Bacchus Cin February and Marchl were portrayals of famous people: 'll've heard it said that clothes make the man . . . naked peo- ple have little influence," Mark Twain said in Bacchus this spring. John Chappell, who has ap- peared in television roles on "Hawaii Five-O," uThe Rock- ford Files," and HWKRP in Cin- cinnati," as well as the new se- ries "After MASH," has per- fected the role of Mark Twain for his two hour monologue en- titled l'Mark Twain on Stage." Perhaps the story which most amused the audience was the uTale of the Golden Arm." For this ghost story, the lights were dimmed and Twain sat in a big arm chair, a candle by his side. He recalled times in his child- hood when the story was told and how he prayed for his soul. He said, "l've repented many ti- mesin my life, but those times were genuine." The audience remained en- tertained throughout Chap- pell's performance, and didn't stop laughing until the Hold man" shuffled off stage. Emlyn Williams, famous ac- tor, playwrite, and novelist, also met with great success in his rendition of Charles Dickens. ln a solo performance, Williams re- created scenes from Dickens' immortalized novels and short stories. Mezzo-soprano Katherine Ciesinski displayed her musical expertise in an outstanding per- formance in Mitchell Hall this spring. Accompanied by Jean Pierre Faber, Ciesinski was both deli- cate and forceful as she sang to a silent and attentive crowd of both adults and students. April ushered in old-time jazz New Orleans style with the Pres- ervation Hall Jazz Band. Equipped with banjo, trumpet, piano, and trombone, and band lit up the audience and encour- aged clapping, humming, and singing. The diversity in the ages of band members, as well as their wholesome style, resulted in an enjoyable performance for people of all ages. During the spring, Lucas Foss, continued on page l64 Brothers Anthony and Joseph Parctore lf' this 19971 CGMWY 56775091 LGUVG show their skill on the piano this past Wl'1YT9P0Vff0YSfl'lePl'lVGT9 life OfAmeri- June as part of the Summer Performing cas's famous poetess, Emily Dickinson. Arts Series. l62 Features WUC 'W MZ 359413 1 1 i,4,,, i ,ziyl yfgx .,,1L f :Ziff Tennesse Williams' award winning play "Cat on a l-lot Tin Root" was a maior summer presentation for The Bacchus Players Theatre. Trip Payne and Mar- tina l-law are Brick and Maggie in this famous tragedy. Shakespeare's A Midsummer Night's Dream is presented by the National Players. The mismatched lovers are Joanne Schmoll as Hermia, Alessandro Cima as Lysander, Robert Graham as Demetrius, and Michelle Schaeffer as Helena, Famous violinist Ida Kavafian was fea- tured this summer in Mitchell Hall as part of the sesquicentennial celebra- tion, Features l63 vm SMIY ,ju ff mb .. If, 9.5. f. is if' MWW4 Q Clark Terry and the University of Dela- ware Jazz Ensemble are featured in the winter concert. The famous trumpet player brings a special light to iazz, and even conducted a workshop in Loudis Recital l-lall. MK: Agnes de Mille, renowned choreo- grapher, talks about her directing for Broadway, London and Hollywood musicals, She holds seventeen honorary degrees and awards, including the pres- tigious Kennedy Award presented by President Carter on l98l. The plush setting of the Little Foxes transports Bacchus to a whole new place and time, The efforts of the Boc- chus Players is reflected by the quality costumes and acting of all participants. Features l65 The Preservation Hall Jazz Band from New Orleans springs to life with the ban- jo sounds characteristic of old time iazz. The band's enthusiasm disipates to the audience, who quickly joins with clap- ping hands and stamping feet. I Fricluls l-- of the I'erf0rmin9 Arts l66 Features Opera singer Katherine Ciesinski is a highlight for Friends of the Performing Arts this season. Originally from New- ark, Ciesinski performs many of the pieces in German, Oliver Twist, David Copperfield and Lit- tle Nell are all recalled with Ernlyn Wil- liams' performance as Charles Dickens, The one man show highlights the life and times of one of England's most fam- ous writers. pf , V if Energetic Lucas Foss conducts the Mil- waukee Symphony Orchestra in Beetho- ven's Symphony Number 5 in C Minor. The group A Neve Jewell brings medi- eval and renaissance music to Delaware this year. The group performs Spanish, English, and French music with lutes, re- corders, krummhorn, symphonie, and viola da gamba, ,if ,V V V , i H 1 re- 2 5 g 'A l,', isri iil, if , -W Ei YA! H"ii,7m S l Illusion and magic performed by Landis and Company made objects disappear and figures float. Here, Landis displays another of his magical talents with the help of his models, Features l67 To help celebrate their tenth anniversary, Harrington The- atre Arts Company presented "Gemini," their first production of the year. Gemini dealt with the joys and heartaches of growing up in South Philadel- phia. The play revolved around Francis Geminiani, a young boy searching for his true masculin- ity. Trouble began when Judith, his girlfriend, and her brother, Randy, showed up at the Ge- miniani home one morning. To Judith's amazement, Francis explained that although he did like her, he was in love with Ran- dy. Explaining his homosexual- ity, Francis stated that he had felt this way for several years. Fran Geminiani, Francis' fa- ther, thought that his son might be a homosexual, but was not positive, Fran's bride-to-be, Lu- cille tried to calm his down about his son and reassure him that things would turn out al- right in the end. Lucille ap- peared to be a tough and out- spoken ltalian woman, though she was a warm and caring per- son deep inside, She had learned to become hard nosed in order to survive. Bunny, a loud-mothed neigh- bor, also had learned insight to the realities of life having mar- ried early to bear a son, l-ler- schel, Bunny felt that her life was ruined. Shaking her hips and chewing stick after stick of gum, Bunny was the eptiome of an experienced, over-sexed woman, trying to get the most out of life. Son l-lerschel Wein- berger, a quick-tempered, slow- learner, went into asthma at- tacks when he did not get his own way. l68 Features Playing the Parts As each personality devel- oped, the plot became even more bizarre. Judith tried again and again to win Francis' love. The conflict was resolved in the end when boy and girl finally got together. Gemini was a produc- tion with a storyline that was quite unusual. Bravo, HTAC. You did a great job? Jennifer Graves Having their own little party, the cast of Harrington Theatre Arts celebrated their tenth anniversary with the show uGernini." Exploring the problems of homosexual- ity 'lGemini" is presented by the Har- rington Theatre Arts Company. The house lights went down, and the stage lights went up on the first scene of the play. Writ- ten by Christopher Durang and presented by the E-52 Student Theater Company, "Beyond Therapy" was the comedy spectacular of November. It presented the dilemma of Bruce, a homosexual played by Terry Coe, trying to decide if he wanted to spend the rest of his life with Prudence, Karen Danu- calov, or Michael Roberts as Bob, his male lover. To help him solve this dilemma, Bruce visits Charlotte, a psychiatrist played by Susan lvlankin. ln her role as Charlotte, Susan did a marvel- ous job of convincing the audi- ence that her mind was not real- ly on her job but on the prob- Playing the role of male lovers, Terry Coe and Michael Roberts carry on a conversation in E-52s zany comedy 'lBe- yond Therapy." Explaining his conflicts of homosexual- ity, Terry Coe, as Bruce, talks to his friend played by Susan Mankin. On a visit to her psychiatrist, Prudence discusses her trouble with self confi- dence, lems of her dog. She brought continuous laughter with her lack of concentration, and helped to make this play a very successful one. Prudence, Bruce's girlfriend, also had a problem. She lacked self-confidence, so she also vis- ited a psychiatrist, played by Jeffrey Cichocki. Stuart, howev- er, was not as interested in help- ing her solve her problem as he was in making them because he physically wanted her. Every- thing came to a head in the res- taurant when Bob, who had also been visiting Charlotte and un- der whose recommentdation 'ishot" Bruce for breaking off their relationship, then started dating Andrew, Ralph Conti, the waiter of a restaurant. Bruce, who didn't get hurt because the gun had been empty, and Pru- dence decided to stay together, and Charlotte convinced Stuart that he wasn't a very good psy- chiatrist. Overall, the play was excel- lent due to the wonderful acting of those involved, and it proved that not everyone is UBeyond Therapy." Heather Games Features l69 UA dark, dark comedy. . .be sure to check your rationality at the door,l" read the ad an- nouncing the opening of Uni- versity Theatre's "Coming At- tractions" in Mitchell Hall. "Coming Attractions," by Ted Tally, provided an escape from the burdens and hassles of ev- eryday life and put humor back into an overworked body. Directed by Charles Gilbert Jr., "Coming Attractions" cen- tered around two exaggerated, yet realistic, ideas. First, Manny Alter, a self-seeking talent agent, manipulated a fame- seeking young man, Lonnie Burke. Second, the actors showed how people try to make money from everything - es- pecially murder. The actors turned an other- wise grotesque, warped tragedy into a humorous, absurd farce. Lonnie Burke perfects his new- found talent for murder. His agent, Manny, christens Lonnie the ul-lalloween Killer," and thrives on his client's television appearances, singing debut, and nationwide tour. The actors and actresses were extremely versatile and each played many characters. The overly patriotic Miss America was memorably por- trayed. She created a mockery of a typical beauty pageant, complete with an airy voice and exaggerated movements. Tran- sitions from role to role seemed to come naturally for her. An- other actress came across ex- tremely well as the intruding newswoman, and was also quite amusing in her other roles. Particularly entertaining was the stereotypical talk show host, Sammy Dazzle. l-le "daz- zled" the audience with his hys- terical one-liners and ostenta- cious charm. Another extremely versitile actor carried a dozen roles, but it was his rendition of Khaled El Hashish that brought the audi- ence to the edge of their seats with laughter. I-le mastered the language of gibberish in his por- trayal of the Arab terrorist. l7O Features Playing Kimberly Dudwitt as Miss America is iust one of the many stereotypes that appear in 'lComing Attractions," by the University Theatre. Flanked by blond beauties, the l'Hallow- een Killer" perfects his skill in murder with the help of his talent agent. And finally, the Groucho Marx-like judge played a con- vincing role including cigar, glasses, mustache, and crouched walk typical of his character. The scenery, designed by Pe- ter Vagenas, was very effective for changes from the laundro- mat to the beauty pageant. The costumes, lighting and sound enhanced the characters' roles. 'lComing Attractions" pro- vided a pleasant removal from reality with its constant humor, rapid pace and unexpected turns. The surprise ending left the audience feeling emotional- ly refreshed. Barri Weill "Tobacco Road," which met with objectionable reviews 50 'ears ago, brought its harsh ealism to the university this Fall, with all affects of the depres- ion vividly captured. Large in- er-related families, adultry and iypocrisy are all themes ex- :lored by the play. Considered H. . . a garbage pail of indecent dialogue and degenerate exhi- bitionism Cwhich should be closed tol prevent the further debauching of the minds of young men and women," in l935 by Chicago Mayor Frank Kelly, Tobacco Road met with favorable responses from its l983 audience in Mitchell Hall. The three-act play by Jack Kirkland illustrates the poverty- stricken Southerners in the l93Os. The Lester family, a vivid representation of poverty, igno- rance and sloth, barely survives in their decrepit shack, and fight for even a small turnip for want of food. The constant bickering between the characters and overwhelming poverty and hardship, are what bind the family together. The cast of thir- teen portrayed the irreparable Self-appointed Baptist preacher Aunt Bessie, Cmiddlel asks her relatives to kneel down and pray in the dirt in "To- bacco Road." Intermarital affairs are among the is- sues depicted in "Tobacco Road" which examines the poverty and ignorance of the south in l935. situations with convincing atti- tudes and expressions. Despite its sad realities, To- bacco Road was humorous in spots. When Aunt Bessie, a Bap- tist-fearing preacher, decided she needed a man, she asked her nephew, I6-year-old Dude only decides to marry her on the promise of a new automobile. Though the play does not end with the promise of future hap- piness or escape from poverty and diseased conditions but rather with death and futility, Tobacco Road challenged im- portant issues and made a bold statement on the times. Its cour- age in presentation and true-to- life setting and depiction, made Tobacco Road a University The- GTFG SUCCESS. Jill Smith Constant bickering among family mem- bers helps to illustrate the frustration and tragedy that accompanied life dur- ing the Depression. mgf Features l7l The i984 Mainstage produc- tion of Thornton Wilder's award winning play "Skin of Our Teeth" is a story about the cy- cles of life, and as much as things seem to change, they al- ways remain the same. It's a production that begins in the Stone Age with an aver- age family and their pets - a mammoth and a dinosaur. The show progresses through the 20th Century with humor, sar- casm, and a bit of the bizarre. The story revolves around Mr. and Mrs. Antrobus CRobert Osborne, Kim Dudwitti, their two children Gladys and l-lenry, CAnne Lutz, Frank Vignolai and Sabina, the maid CRoseann Espositoi, an i'everyday" family that travels through a series of time warps, playing the same roles throughout the show. The show carries a lot of Biblical symbolism, and attempts to convey the lesson that the fam- ily is of great importance, and we should learn from our past. Wilder's characters are any- thing but boring. Roseann Espo- sito, as Sabina, protrayed the most amusing role with style and flair and Ann Lutz was won- derful as a young girl trying to grow up in what proves to be a world in a state of confusion. The cast ensemble gave fine acting and singing perfor- mances, adapting themselves throughout the show. The play was directed by visit- ing artist Michael Nash and the sets were designed by guest de- signer James Tilton, who cre- ated ingenious effects with a minimal amount of materials. Although at times a bit con- A fast-moving drama, "The Skin of Our Teeth" provides a look at love, sar- casm, humor and change. Although hilariously funny, "The Skin of our Teeth" also tries to stress the importance of the family unit in a rather confusing world. l72 Features Playing fusing, the show was a zany look at life through the eyes of brilliant characters and was an interesting perspective on life. , Robbie Raffish Centered around a series of time warps, "The Skin of Our Teeth" moves through time with each of the charac- ters remaining the same in their roles. Set in a series of exotic places, "The Skin of Our Teeth" travels through time, exploring the changing world that we should none-the less learn from. it 'i i wa z ' ,, " W ff f j f ' f " l ll " f" f ' - f ,W V ,, , . .. , H ,, 1, WW in K The Harrington Theater Arts Company presented an original commedia del 'arte this Febru- ary in lOO Wolfe Hall. "Take My Wife" is the story of Callimago's return to his hometown after ten long years at sea. Upon his return, he instantly falls in love flust?J with a girl he sees on the dock. The play consists of Callima- go's plots to take the girl away from her old and senile hus- band. Each plot produces a situ- ation where the characters un- dertake another plot to solve the mess of the first. The story also revolves Drinking seems to be a mainstay in Har- rington Theatre Arts' original produc- tion 'lTake My Wife" this winter. Always involving a pleasantly confusing love affair, the characters in "Take My Wife" are constantly in trouble or mixed up with each other's affairs. Set in the medieval past of men's tights, l'Take My Wife" is the somewhat baw- dy comedy on love and life. around two other love affairs. Callimago's friend is in a strained relationship with a local barmaid. The affair fluctuates between mad passion and mad fights. Callimago's servant also falls in love when he sees the town friar's servant. Because they are poor, the two could not elope. Upon hearing the young couple's plight, the friar drops his money bag. l-le denies own- ership when his servant tries to return the coins. The couple are then free to get married. The play seems to end hap- pily with each ofthe couples fi- nally embracing. But there is ci falling-out between some of the couples, two of the couples eventually separate. The story concludes with Cal- limago falling in love all over again with the barmaid. The audience enjoyed l-lTAC's presentation of this confusing but humorous com- edy. Jim Colvard TW V... gf 'Yi ,, ""v- - Features l73 Jules Feiffer's comic strip characters sprung to life this spring in the university Main- stage production of "Hold Mel," the wildly funny show about winning, losing, loving, and laughing. The show is a series of fast- paced vignettes about how fun- ny everyday land not so every- dayl life experiences can be. lt allows the audience to laugh at other people's follies that all but mimic their own. There are mo- ments when the cast and their situations are all too real. The cast portrayed their char- acters to the hilt. Trina Jo Tiers- land, the Dancer, was probably lust as Feiffer would have want- ed her to be, witty, sarcastic and very amusing. Harry J. Good- rick, Jr. was the surprise in the cast, taking even the most aver- age situation llike putting two socks in the laundry and only getting one backl and making it Playing hysterical. Equally fine perfor- mances were given by Jonathan Gorbach, Ralph Conti, Rena M Maerov, and Rosann Esposito. The show was directed by Ka- ren Ann Higgins Hurley, who did a wonderful job in keeping the show well paced and creating a wide variety of characters with depth. llHold Me!" gave everyone a chance to laugh, cry, and take a good look at themselves through the acting of others. lt was a diverse, creative and wonderfully funny production. Robbie Raffish Simple situations are dramatized and turned into comedy by Jonathon Gor- bach and Harry J. Gooderick who show how funny everyday life can be. Trina Jo Tiersland as The Dancer is one of Jules Feiffer's comic strip characters that is represented in "Hold Me!" i i l V 1 I7-4 Features ,g gi X 'Q J Q fir l 1... L1L....L.- Situating herself in a dramatic gesture, Roseann Esposito as Woman 2 is one of Jules Feiffer's six characters who help point out that there are a lot of things hanging over our heads as we go about our daily business. Am- r At the time of a wake, one would expect to find the family and friends of the deceased qui- et and somber while looking back over the virtues of their lost loved one. This was not the case in Beth Henley's play "The Wake of Jamey Foster," in which his family and friends were fighting, swearing, flirting, laughing, and ioking through- out his wake. Although this sto- ry only took place for a few days before Jamey Foster's fu- neral, their vivid reminiscing made one feel as if he or she had known this absurd family for years. This interesting plot coupled with the talented act- ing of the University of Dela- ware students, created an inter- esting show for everyone to en- joy. The wide range of characters made this story even more en- tertaining. To begin, Jamey's sister-in-law Collard had entered the Foster's home laughing, jok- ing and cursing during this time of sorrow. Quite contrary to the attire one would expect to see at a wake, Collard was wearing a red, low-cut gown with muddy boots. ln contrast, Pixrose Wil- son was a quiet dainty, innocent looking girl who had always seemed to bring bad luck with her. The other family members I Card playing and drinking go on despite the presence of the dead Jamey Foster inthe University Theatre's presentation l'The Wake of Jamey Foster." As the corpse of Jamey Foster is laid out in his own home, friends and relatives of the deceased address him in a very un- characterisic manner proclaiming his faults and misery. Friends and family brought together by Jamey Foster's death, find they didn't like Foster much. ranged from his sensitive wife Marshall to his selfish, opinion- ated brother Wayne who was constantly fighting or belittling someone. While this family was not be- having in such a way common to this unfortunate occassion, the setting was not typical for such an occassion either. The Foster's cheerful Mississippi home, decorated with pleasant furniture, flowered wallpaper and well-stocked bookshelves does not seem to be the com- mon site for a wake, that is, until you see Jamey Foster's casket in the middle of this living room, What was even stranger was the way his family acted toward the presence of this carcass. For instance, Collard mockingly stood next to his casket with her hands on her hips while making obscene comments about his dead body. On the other hand, Jamey's simple- minded brother-in-law Leon seemed quite upset about hav- ing his body in the livingroom. Throughout the wake, his wi- dow Marshallbitterly reminisced about Jamey's past sexual meanderings and his deceptive treatment toward her. Thus, at the end, she decided not to at- tend his funeral. This surprising ending added tothe uniqueness of this unusual comedy. Susan Hojer Features l75 The l-larrington Theatre Arts Company's spring semester musical, "Grease," was present- ed in Bacchus during the second week of May. The play made for an enjoyable evening, thanks to the efforts of a talent- ed and enthusiastic cast. The opening high school re- union scene set the tone for the entire presentation. Miss Lynch fBeverly Lawsl, the stern high school disciplinarian, had the audience rise and join the cast in singing Rydell l-ligh's Alma Mater. This flashback soon ended as the rest of the com- pany ran down the aisles and broke into a more upbeat par- ody Alma Mater. Though the story centered around the rocky romance be- tween Danny Uohn Barc- zewskil, and Sandy CLauren Clin- ganl, the entire cast's effort the portrayal of the gang of friends made the play work. Playing The scenery and props were clever and miminimal set changes helped to hold the au- dience's attention. The live band and special sound effects provided by campus radio sta- tion, WXDR, added an air of professionalism. Choreography, by Kathy Flanagan, was an integral part of the production. Especially well done was the "Summer Nights" number. Another se- quence to be remembered for its dancing was "Greased Light- ning," where members of the cast helped Kenickie CMichael Schullerl fantasize about the ideal hot rod. Bontavita's impressive range and powerful voice were a treat. The cast appeared to have a wonderful time performing, and the play achieved the goal of any presentation, it entertained the audience. Cafhy Aikman l76 Features Bragging to the guys, Danny Zuko John Barczewski sings of his l'Summer Nights" with Sandy. "We go Together" as performed by Lauren Clingan and the entire cast of Grease. At the High School Prom, Johnny Casi- no CTony Bonavital sings "Born to Hand Jive" while the cast of l'Grease" dances to the music of fifties. Balance and strength are required for this move. The group performed nine dances which varied in the number of dancers. Concentration on accuracy and perci- sion is a must for the Dance Ensemble which concentrates online and ease of movement. Colored lights highlight the dancers as they perform many of their moves in unison. Dressed in muted colored Ieotards, the Delaware Dance Ensemble performs one of its modern-style dance numbers. The University Theatre pre- sented a unique performance, "ln Concert," by the Delaware Dance Ensemble this May. The company comprising eleven dancers, performed nine mod- ern numbers to music by popu- lar composers. The show opened with Hand then there were three," where a woman in a white dress is joined by a man in a tuxedo. Shortly after the couple had seated themselves on a bench, three bag ladies entered, disrupting the couple. The dancers then follow through the motions to music by Pathmark. One high- light of the show was 'iRockit," with music by Herbie Hancock. The entire cast, clad in one- piece leotards moved with percision to the upbeat music made popular this year. The Delaware Dance Ensem- ble, formed within the Depart- ment of Theatre, is under the direction of Norman A. Brown and had performed throughout the state. Students within the ensemble are of all different majors, yet have an interest in dance. Though many are trained in modern, ballet, tap and jazz, the bulk of "ln Con- cert" was modern or jazz. Jill Smith Features l77 Though the day was over- cast, many students, adults, and children attended Dela- ware's annual Ag Day. Visual exhibits, and live animals were featured at Townsend Hall on South Campus. Children were especially enthralled with the petting zoo, which included cows, sheep, and goats, Alpha Zeta sponsored a plant sale as well as a chicken barbeque. Other activities included pony rides, donkey-rides and cow- milking. All the various agricul- ture clubs and societies joined together to sponsor the day's activities and provide the par- ticipants with a unique "trip to the country." The day's events wound down by late afternoon and the visitors left with a new outlook on agriculture and lite on the farm. Kevin Shaffer Debbie Block demonstrates cow-milking to youngsters who attend Ag Day this spring. Several children took the initia- tive and also tried cow-milking. Still too short to see into the lens, this young girl is helped up to the micro- scope to see a slide of the inside ofa rat. A chance to get chauffeured the tradi- tional wuy was one of the many draws Ag Day. Talking To The Animals l78 Features -iff? ""'N-.....alvf""' Egg, . M we M-ww-W I My ,M .,,,M, i t V ,4 6 Q- . if 4 E Q! 2 , ,Kg -V Mgffij I I, fi f, .5 N,,.,hL , N S Ml., f A, A 'Wmtligv' H ,W M. lil' ll "l7"'A9fQ5 i -- "W ' li, ' fgijjg -is .l . N g,,,.1mW,j 7 1 ' 'ft - ' ff 'K L, , av .,,,, f y. if x lf" . "W ' if , ,, 4. , , A display of lab animals was also one of the attractions at Ag Day. Here stu- dents are allowed to pick up and pet a lab rat. Barbequing alot of chicken for the after- noon, Michele Davis of Alpha Zeta tries to keep the smoke out of her eyes. Donkey rides, as well as pony rides give children a chance to get close to the animals they only read about at school. A petting zoo for young children was arranged so children could see and touch goats, sheep and cows. Judy Palmer shows a Holstein cow to a local youngster, Features l79 2 X ck 1? -"" Q W1 Q lu Greek Community rotherhood and sisterhood are the very essence of Greek life at the University of Delaware. Beginning with the rushes in the fall, Greek life revolves around common interests and shared goals. More than just an opportu- nity to socialize, the Greeks are serious about their committment to bettering of the univer- sity. Greeks encourage strong scholastic achievement and award scholarship from their national chapters. Participation in ath- letics has long been a Greek tradition both in the form of the intramural program and in- formal competitions such as the Greek games. The Greeks donate countless hours in service to the local community as well as national charities. Above all, Greek membership leads to friendships that last throughout the college years, and well beyond. th o otc t early Moy. A pep rally on the mall in l953 mcirks The Pledging Experience Enjoying burgers hot from the grill KA pledges find a desirable alterna tive to dining hall food at the KA Pledge barbeque. efore pledging begins, all in- terested students go through Greek Rush. Rush oc- curs twice a year, in the fall and then again in the spring. Rush is a time to meet all the brothers or sisters and get an impression of each organization. The brothers and sisters devote many hours to the preparation of Rush, and all of their hard work clearly shows. Each night the brothers and sisters present a new theme by dressing up and throwing a party. The themes range from Halloween to the Olympics. Whatever the theme, the air is a filled with renewed enthusiasm. Choosing which sorority or fraternity to pledge is a tough decision, but once made, the best part of Greek life beginsl Pledging lasts anywhere from three to five months and is an A bit of tradition, the pledge book, pcld- dle ond pin signify the pledging exper- ience. Displaying a traditional pose, Alpha Phi Alpha pledges synchronize their move- ments in the Student Center dining hall during Spring Rush. l82 Pledging unforgettable experience. The pledge class members work to- gether making a class project and the many friendships made are kept throughout college. Each sorority and fraternity makes up its own secret rules for pledging, but lots of fun and many surprises are guaranteed for all. At the same time, pledges learn all about the his- tory of their Greek organization as well as how the Greek system works. Of course every pledge can't wait to be a brother or sis- ter! But pledging only happens once in a lifetime, and is the ex- citing part of becoming a Greek. Kristen O'Neill Engaging in intra fraternity competition, these pledges from TKE and AEPi par- ticipate in ci chugging contest at an AEPi mixer. Working for the Greeks Chatting with the brothers, Bertha Layne has quickly become a Hxture at the KA house. Wanted: Female to be escort- ed to dinner every night by a Southern gentleman, to attend at least three formal dances a year, and to live under the same roof with 54 college men. lvlrs. Bertha C. Layne, Kappa Alpha Order's new house- mother wasn't ecstatic when this position was first offered to her. l'Never in my wildest dreams did I think l'd become a housemother to so many boys," Layne said. However, one night this past September, Layne received a lO:3O phone call from KA presi- dent Jim lnsel, who informed her that she had been unanimously selected by the fraternity to be KA's housemother. At home in the Alpha Phi kitchen, Bob Trethaway cleans in the afternoon be- fore the dinner rush. A dose of motherly affection goes a long way as Bertha Layne tucks in one of the KA brothers on a chilly winter morning. Layne described her duties. lllvly main responsibilities are to grace KA's dining room and to meet and reassure the par- ents." Other duties include join- ing the boys circling the house during parties and dances, teaching proper etiquette and dining manners. Layne happily revealed her favorite duty of tucking the blankets around the boys shoul- ders during the winter months. Layne exclaimed, "l just love it - these boys are my knights in shining armor!" The brothers of KA agree that Layne is a friendly sharp- minded lady. l'You can't put much past this lady. She's smart, and knows what's hap- pening around the house," said one member. Another brother exclaimed, uShe's gentle, affec- tionate, intelligent and very amusing." lllts marvelous being KA's housemother," boasted Layne. ul'm having a ball and you can bet l'll be around here next se- mester." Taking a break from the kitchen, Vince lmpagliazzo joins in a game of fooseball with an AEPi brother. ln addition to housemothers, there are other people who serve the Greek community, such as house cooks. Robert Trethaway cooked the dinners for Alpha Phi this past spring semester. Trethaway likes cooking for the girls at Alpha Phi because l'they're nice to look at and al- ways smiling." Trethaway said, ulvly main responsibility is to keep the kids happy, and not hungry. lt's nice to work around a bunch of college kids, they're so lively and easy to please." Vincent lmpagliazzo has cooked for Alpha Epsilon Pi ever since they moved into their house three years ago. lmpag- liazzo starts his day at 7 a.m. and cooks breakfast, lunch and dinner for the brothers at AEPi. l'Vinnie" says he loves working at AEPi because he feels as though he is a part of the frater- nity. l-le jokes with the brothers and occasionally attends AEPi parties. Vinnie says he doesn't cook for the money but for the fun atmosphere around the house. lmpagliazzo said, "These kids are great. 'l'here's never a dull moment." Tara Talmadge Working l83 Steppmg Out The brothers of Omega Psi Phi are proud to capture the evening s coveted Hrst place trophy at the Hfth annual Greek Step Show On February l7, l984 at Mitchell l-lall, the Black Greek fraternities and sororities once again performed in style at their Fifth annual Greek Step Show. Each organization dressed in their own distinct costumes and performed their own choreo- graphed dance routine. The proceeds of the show were don- ated to the United Negro Col- lege Fund. The organizations were judged for their stage use, preci- sion, showmanship, originality, appearance, clarity, and transi- tions. Each routine was allowed 20 minutes, and scored on a scale of one to ten. Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority opened the night's entertain- ment, singing and dancing in bright pink and green dresses to the song llEncore." Next on stage was Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity specializing in synchronized dance move- ments to the theme, l'From Us, All Others Originate." Their black and gold costumes, as well as a cloud of fog surround- ing the stage, enhanced the mystical ambience of their rou- tine. A spattering of dazzling blue iumpsuite on the stage con- trasted the previous skit as the members of Sigma Gamma Rho appeared. Dancing with sce- nery depicting their symbol, the poodle, they delighted the audi- ence with their talent. The members of Omega Psi Phi Fraternity were next on stage with a wild opening of screams to attract attention. Dressed in purple and gold, sing- ing HQ Psi Phi," the men dis- played great physical agility, leading them to a well-de- served, third straight victory. Delta Sigma Theta Sorority was the final group on stage. Their alternating red and white l84 Stepping Out costumes brightened the stage as they danced their way to the top. Using a combination of dancing, singing, and comedy, they gained the women's victo- ry. Kristen O'Neill Encore! The sisters of AKA sorority stunned the audience with their opening routine. A winning combination. Delta Gamma Theta sorority displays their first place form. With an amazing display of stage pres- ent Q and talent, Omega Psi Phi gives the audience a step lesson. "From Us, All Others Originate." Alpha Phi Alpha hypnotizes the audience with their original routine, Ann Massey leads the sisters of Sigma Gamma Rho in their poodle oriented show. Stepping Out l85 ,al '5 If n 47 ' 2 , ,fi 7 1 WW fs ' 'K'- 54' V 1 V . - , 'W - i A . i f fi' 5 -h ' " .0 4 Si M QMFQK S X wziws '-W. WX f ,. . 'G - 21 'N Lu f SA -"ai: . :Q ff f Ve've gotta keep going! Fresh from ier l 5 minute break, a revived danc- er sings to her sagging partner. On the weekend of February l7, l984, the Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity hosted its second an- nual dance marathon in the Rodney Room of the Student Center to raise funds for their major philanthropy, the United Way. Co-sponsored by WILM News Radio and various corpo- rate contributors, the 36-hour event began on Friday night with 27 couples. In addition to dancing for a good cause, couples had an ex- tra incentive: three prizes were awarded by Pi Kappa Alpha to the couples who raised the Leaning on each other to conserve ener- gy, these marathoners join forces in the wee hours of the morning. greatest amount of money for the United Way. First prize, a five-day vacation to the Baha- mas, was awarded to Al Gor- cynski and Ann Doberenz. A two-day trip to The Sands casi- no in Atlantic City went to Jeff Cichocki and Amy Smith, who placed second. Carl Trachte and Christa Von l-lillebrandt, the 3rd place winners, won a pair of Walkman stereos for their ef- fort. Starting off the marathon at 8 p.m. Friday night, the Freeze Dried Boys, performed for the crowd. Their energetic and powerful musical display made the Freeze Dried Boys a tough act to follow. For every two hours of danc- ing, couples were allowed a l5 minute break. By the time 8 hours had passed, I9 couples had dropped out, narrowing the competition to only 8 couples. ln the remaining 28 hours of the marathon, six of the female dancers succumbed to exhaus- tion, By this time the long hours of dancing began to take their toll on the participants. Dancers sported shorts, ace bandages, and athletic tape, and one girl wore ice packs taped to her knees to alleviate some of the swelling. ln spite of discomforts, spirits still remained high, and dancers continued to have a good time. At the end of the 36 hours, dancers had raised over S3300 in pledges for the United Way. With additional contributions from corporate sponsors and campus contributors, the mara- thon brought in a total of nearly 53,500 Co-chairmen John Beins and Mike Blando were quite pleased with the outcome of the mara- thon. Said Beins, ul think that besides contributing money to charity, the act of organizing something like this and having the fraternity cooperating is very rewarding." The brothers of Pi Kappa Al- pha proved that with hard work, dedication, and a little imagina- tion, a task like organizing the Annual Pi Kappa AlphafUnited Way Dance Marathon can be a huge success! Ester Norvell and Chris Warner kick up their heels to the sounds of the Freeze Dried Boys. Dancing . .. l87 Running for a Good Cause In the second annual 5-K run, first and second place finishers Mike Wyatt 18001 and Steve Eachus 18271 were ahead of the pack even 33, t at the start of the race. ip... 1' M' 'far H . iooii I f W i iiii Q A large and eager crowd of 758 runners began the race in front of Phi Kappa Tau. Humming it up for the camera, these two runners seern content to log at their own pace. 188 Running . .. --in-fe if ,NNW The first Saturday of March was a brisk day but Academy Street was alive with activity in the morning. Seven hundred and fifty eight runners were as- sembling for the Second Annual 5-K Run for Bruce sponsored by Phi Kappa Tau. Fourteen minutes, 28 sec- onds later, Miky Wyatt, one of the premier runners of the East coast and owner of a sub-4:00 mile, crossed the finish line first. Following close behind in sec- ond place was Steve Eachus from West Chester State Uni- versity. Denise lvlarine, a James Madison University runner, was the first female finisher. Al- though winning is nice, many runners were unconcerned about finishing times but ran the Keeping the pace, these runners are working their way towards the final leg of the race. race simply to support a good cause. The Annual 5-K Run was held for the Benefit of Bruce Peisino, who was paralyzed during a l980 Christiana High School football game. Race director Andre Hoeschel came up with the idea of holding the race when he was put in charge of philanthropy for Phi Tau. "We've done fundraisers for the Delaware Lung Associ- ation," said Hoeschel, "but we could never see the people who benefited. That's why I chose Bruce. He is a person who I could see the money help." The two 5-K races have raised a total of 56,200 Of this mon- ey, over S5,000 has gone direct- ly to Bruce and his family to help pay for Bruce's medical ex- penses. The Delaware Wheel- ers, a group of paraplegic and quadriplegic wheelchair ath- letes, received about Sl000 from this year's race. "We wanted to expand who the race would benefit," said l-loeschel, ualong the line of athletes who are confined to wheeIchairs." The Delaware Wheelers fit the bill. The race, scheduled at the beginning of the road racing and track seasons, serves as a less demanding tune-up for the more experienced runners. 'lThere weren't many 5-K's in the state at the time," said Hoeschel. "lt's a good distance for students and recreational runners." Jim Colvard Thinning out as they go, the group moves down Courtney Street, Running . . . l89 Alpha Epsilon Pi Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity was founded in 1913 at New York University. At that time, their aim was to promote friendship, brotherhood, ambition and idealism. The Rho Deuteron chapter of AEPI, established at the university in I 925, has maintained these goals throughout the years. AEPi's are a socially active group hosting mixers, tailgates, a Red Light District Party and a spring formal in Ocean City, Maryland. The fraternity par- ticipated in Greek Games and hosted an Open House Barbe- cue with Alpha Phi. The broth- ers hosted their Bucaneer's Brawl, a longtime AEPi tradition in which they transform the en- tire house into a nTreasure ls- land" theme. While AEPi likes to stress an active social life, they feel that academics are a major part of the fraternity. Receiving the award for the highest grade point average over all Greeks for the past seven years, the brothers are active in groups across campus including Hillel, Order of Omega, Political Sci- ence Honor Society and Engi- neering Honor Society. Although there are chapters throughout the United States, AEPi at the University of Dela- ware has achieved the award of being the number one chapter in the Northeast region. The brothers of Alpha Epsilon Pi be- lieve that Greek life is a reward- ing experience - rewarding throughout both the college ca- reer as well as one's lifetime. Tara Talmadge Battling it out at AEPi's Buccaneer Brawl are Maurice Segall, Gina Pierelli, Josh Salmanson, and Karen Schwenk, The Brawl has become a house tradition. Mixers with sororities highlight the AePi social calender. This Friday the guests are sisters of Alpha Chi. Alpha Epsilon Pi- Front: J. Amdur, G. Lustgarten, Row 2: R. Singer, L. Mo lotsky, E. Trechak, D. Greenblatt, R. Rubin, l. Beiser, M. Kaplan, M. Segall M. Gardner, N. Wolff. Row 3: S Bloom, M. Klotz, B. Katzen, A. Zucker, I - L. Charak, K. Meyer, D. Grossman l9O Alpha Epsilon Pi Vinnie, J. Meyers. Row 4: P. Novick Moskowitz, G, Michel, S. Kobernick D. Sleppin, J. Richter. Back: W.B Slater, S. Lippman, J. Katz, S. Weiss man, M. Gelfond, S. Schrirer, D. Co hen, K. Kaplan, J. Thomas, D. Rosen gaten. Alpha Phi Alpha Boasting the motto "First of All, Servants to All, We shall transcend All", the Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity was founded at Cornell University on December 4, 1906. The Xi Omicron Chapter of Alpha Phi Ahaha was installed on Delaware 's campus in l 980. ll' -rrfr Alpha Phi Alpha - T. Kilpatrick, A. Woolfolk, M. Cubble, W. Rice, D. 3runson, C. Hill, R. Smith. The brothers of Alpha Phi Al- pha strive for "Excellence in Ev- erything." The fraternity's flow- er is the yellow rose, its colors black and old gold, and symbol the Sphinx of Egypt. The AI- phas' philanthropies include NAACP and American Cancer Society activities. This year, Alpha Phi Alpha's events were of many varieties. A few included a Dr. Martin Lu- ther King Jr. National Holiday Drive, the Special Olympics, a YMCA Free To Be program, vis- its to the Layton Home, tutorial programs, and Black Health and Black History Awareness programs. Trish Csakany At the Annual Black Arts Festival, held in early April, William Rice tosses a base- ball for onlookers. At their bi-weekly meeting, Don Brun- son, Al Wooltolk, and Craig Hill plan their next service projects. Alpha Phi Alpha l9l K. ,i still? ' Alpha Phi Omega as Ahnha Phi Omega began in l 925 at Lafayette College, Easton, Pennsylvania. The local chapter, Zeta Sigma, was founded by H. Bruce Ahers on May 24, 1948. 539 t 15 mx gg i . ...M Each fall and spring students take advantage of the low prices at APO's Book Ex- change. The Book Exchange is the best known of APO's activi- ties, but they offer many other services to the University. At Christmas time APO eases the Christmas card rush by helping with the delivery of cards on campus. For the health con- scious, APO sponsored a CPR clinic and two blood drives dur- ing the year. Alpha Phi Omega's services are not confined to the campus alone. They cook a Thanksgiv- ing dinner for residents of the Newark Senior Center. At Eas- ter time, they serve on Easter Dinner at the Soup Kitchens in Wilmington. Field trips are also provided for the children from l92 Alpha Phi Omega our Lady of Grace Orphanage each fall and spring. Alpha Phi Omega's good willis even felt as tar away as Assategue Island in Maryland, where the members assist in cleaning up the com- munity beaches. Even with all their projects, however, APO members take time to entertain themselves with Christmas and Spring for- mals and mixers with Alpha Omicron Pi. Kristen O'Neill The stack slowly diminishes cis the books are sorted at the APO Book Ex- change in the Student Center. Demonstrating wheelchair expertise is a requirement at the APO Obstacle Course during Student Center night. Alpha Phi Omega - Front: K. McAl- M. McCambridge. Back: G. Pomaie Iey, R. Redcay, P. Cesard, E. Korber, C. vich, C. Mueller, G. lnguito, B. Banks Nicholson. Row 2: R. Hyland, M. Van M. Manniso, M. Marine, T. Ricken Bruggen, A. DalNogare, J. Walsh, R. bach, B. Maass. Smith, C. Carey, S. Mulford, R. Horn, Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity was 1- established at Delaware in I 949. founded in 1965 at the Wrginia Military Institute. The Epsilon Rho chapter was Alpha Tau Omega Front: S. Young, L. B. Bensky, T. Chaby, J. Feeney, R. Lon- With their irreplaceable binoculars, lPennington, J. Taylor, B. Minos, D, gyear,M. Zeto, E. Lebreton,D. Faust, Mark Sandomeno, Ray Chase, and Mauro,T. Huffman, A. Anapolle. Row M. Sandomeno, T. Houston. Back: J. John O'Corran check out the ladies of ff J. Cichocki, B. Miller, D. Fink, K. Fusella,C.Neff,J.Gibson,J.Curran,E, Harrington C, conveniently located Sheridan, R. Thorpe. Row3: J. Dooley, Dean, S. Katherine. across the street. Loretta, R. Silver, B. Holston, J. Scott, ATO excels in many aspects of university life. Consistently maintaining a high grade point average, ATO is represented in the Order of Omega and in the Engineering and Business Stu- dent Associations. Along with academics, ATO prides itself on being a fine ath- letic fraternity. During the year the brothers participated in sev- en varsity sports, including foot- ball, wrestling, and lacrosse. The brothers have won numer- ous overall intramural cham- pionships, and have won Greek Games three times in the last five years. Alpha Tau Omega's philan- thropy includes the American Cancer Society, Delaware Wheelers, and Big Brothers of Delaware. To raise money for the March of Dimes, the broth- ers sponsored a walkathon. Maintaining a full social cal- endar, ATO enioyed tailgates, theme parties, and mixers. Highlighting the year was ATO's Spring and Winter Week- end formals, and alumni events such as the annual Bullroast. Tara Talmadge An ice cold drink eases the late summer heat during a Saturday afternoon foot- ball tailgate. Alpha Tau Omega l93 Delta Tau Delta a a Delta Tau Delta Fraternity was founded 5 in the spring of 1858 at Bethany f College in what was then Wrginia, and now West Wrginia. The Delta Upsilon Chapter was established on Delaware -' campus on October 24, 1948. The Delts participated in a va- riety of activities. During fall se- mester, the brothers of Delta held their traditional Homecom- ing Alumni gathering and Christmas formal. Spring Se- mester was also a busy time for the Delts. ln February, the broth- ers took on the task of renovat- ing their house on S. College Avenue, and traveled to Charleston, West Virginia for a Regional Conference. The an- nual brotherfpledge softball game and barbecue were held in March, and in April the broth- ers had a fundraising book raf- fle. ln May, Delta Tau Delta held its traditional Delt Weekend, their spring formal, which was followed by their annual cook- out. Throughout the year, the Delts also hosted mixers, happy hours, and numerous parties. Trish Csak any Teaching the brothers how to play pool is not an easy task, but Lauren Plislcca and Terrie Silcox are willing to devote some time to the worthy cause. l94 Delta Tau Delta 5 .. ...,..-4,2 554155, gg s 'ST Y -' :ft . S S ,i,,. . wil x 5 X 7 Taking a break Scott Miller and Gary Yates show a little affection for Duke the Wonder Dog. all it .3 j if .4 fl' -if ,v--r... Delta Tau Delta Front: G. Yates, S Parker, S. Cammauf, K. Monaco, D McPherrin, M. McMenamin. Row 2: D Wolfe, C. lvans, P. Armstrong, M. Sno- berger, R. Coe. Back: B. Almquist, P. Trucco, S. Miller, J. Warnick, M. Rig- ney, B. Hamilton, D. Godfrey, P. Straw- derman, R. Seibert, J. Campbell, R. Bar- bour, P. Luongo, T. Campbell, T. Nett- leton, M. Catanzaro, T. Gay, T. Oberdorff, G. Leshner, D. Macleod, J. West, M. Bilunas, J. Elfers. college. Kappa Alpha Kappa Aloha Order was founded at Washington College in Lexington, Virginia in 1865, while Robert E. Lee, KA 's spiritual founding father, was president of the Kappa Alpha - Front: J. Rea, M. Ro neo. Row 2: J. lnsel, C, Giannuario, B. Taylor, Bufu. Row 3: T. Byrne, S. Byrk, S. Oride, T. Oves, J.B. Kruzinski, P. La esta, P. Ventrella, D. Ewing. Row 4:W. -lumphreys, D. Hargarten, M. Wag- staff, B. Sopko, P. Freebery, G. Sparks, A. Cicio, B. Flyge, S. Beiner, G. Vuolde Back: B. Caldes, J. Struzowski, D. Nau man, J. Welsh, R. Hammer, K. Donnel ly, N. Rubenstein, B. Reilly, M. Powell B. Wilson, P. Piecuch. L... Kappa Alpha is an Order of Christian Knights pledged to the highest ideals of character and achievement. They are 'lSouth- ern Gentlemen" who uphold the honor of God and women. The Beta Epsilon chapter, the first fraternity here at the University of Delaware, was installed April 29, l904. With an active membership of 8l men, the KAstle is filled with enthusiasm and spirit. A new addition to the KAstle is their housemother, Mrs. Bertha C. Layne, a l926 graduate of the university. Housemothers are a Kappa Alpha tradition and Mrs. Layne has proven to be an asset to the fraternity. KA began the fall semester with theme parties, date par- ties, tailgates, and, of course, Homecoming and Christmas celebrations. January highlight- ed KA's convivium, a tribute to spiritual leader Robert E. Lee. This celebration also marked the 80th year of Kappa Alpha's presence at the university. Spring semester featured fun- draising for Muscular Dystro- phy, mixers, a toga party, St. Patty's Day party, work week, and the annual Old South Ball at the Hercules Country Club in Wilmington. Tara Talmadge Pledge week at KA gives the pledges a chance to experience life with a house full of brothers. Here the brothers re- lease some tension with a bout of rough-housing. At the KA Parents Tea, President Jim lnsel chats with Mike Romeo over the lunch buffet. Kappa Alpha l95 Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda Beta chapter of Lambda Chi Q Alpha was installed at the University in December 1965. Since then, the active chapter has grown to 67 men. The brothers that make up Lambda Chi hold a variety of beliefs and interests, but all are brought together by the bonds of friendship that come from working and being together. Unique to Lambda Chi is the concept of the Uassociate brother" - no distinctions are made between fully initiated brothers and newly associated ones. The chapter's various activi- ties included "Bounce For Breath" - dribbling a basket- ball to Philadelphia collecting pledges from corporations and local contributors. The money collected went to Cystic Fibrosis research. ln addition, the broth- ers enioyed mixers, tailgates, date parties, and intramurals. The members of Lambda Chi Alpha feel that the best way to learn about fraternity life is to learn it from the inside. This not only makes for better under- standing of the Greek way of life - Pit makes for the best friends you'll ever have." Tara Talmadge Seeking the thrill of victory, the brothers of Lambda Chi relax with a game of foo- seball in the downstairs game room. l96 Lambda Chi Alpha Q Life in the house sometimes gets a little wild. Here President Bob Fedorka tries to exert his authority over the brothers. smut' M4 - .,,, ,..,,. -JH 'A' AVI' W' i. ' gum J v . .www Lambda Chi Alpha - Front: S. Pal- Eberly, T. Jerakis, J. Falk, T. Leong lack, K. Houang. Row 2: S. Hanson, B. Back:B. Siegle, P. Burch, S. Hammonc Holden, T. Bacharach, G. Lewis, J. Sa- G. Mathias, D. Lewis, W. Gygrynuk grate, M. Rothenheber, S. Sabo. Row M. Kimm, L. Deist, H. Bullit, E. Frey. 3: R. Byrd, B. Devoe, D. Marcozzi, J. nwagf.. WU J , -.. W' -45, Q 9, 6 .xg s ' 0 ' va , "' Q N1 f i f Q -' I ,- -, S' U 0 Q to Omega Psi Phi Omega Psi Phi fraternity was founded at Howard University on November 17, 191 1. On April 18, 1974, the Psi Zeta Chapter became a part of the Greek community as the first black fraternity on Delaware's campus. The motto of Omega Psi Phi is llFriendship is essential to the soul," and the fraternity is al- ways involved with programs Showing their winning style, the broth- ers of Omega Psi Phi are on the way to victory in the fifth annual Greek Step Show. Little sisters of Omega Psi Phi assist with a Halloween party at the Childrens Hos- pital in Wilmington. that uplift the community. Some noteworthy programs this year were the annual Halloween party, Canned Food and Cloth- ing Drives, the Martin Luther King Memorial Dinner, and the Holiday Basketball Tournament which raised funds for Omega Psi Phi's philanthropies, the NAACP and UNCF. Trish Csak any are , ,,M4,,4. 5, H I2 Jmega Phi Phi - G. Brown, A. Hold- n, C. Rochester, R. Reid, C, Webb. Omega Psi Phi l97 Phi Kappa Tau Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity was founded at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio in 1906 and was established at the University of Q , 5 Delaware in l 924. QKT This year, the brothers of Phi Tau were quite active. Once again, the fraternity sponsored the 5-K for Bruce, a race held to raise funds for Bruce Peisino. The race was a huge success, and over S2000 was raised for Bruce's benefit. During Spring Semester, the brothers celebrated their 60th Anniversary Founder's Day and Franklin S. lvlclvtuller Com- memoration Day. Phi Tau also enjoyed a full social calendar, which included mixers, winter and spring weekend formals, and their traditional Toga party. Phi Kappa Tau is a strong and growing fraternity dedicated to academic, community, cam- pus, and social activities. The brothers of Phi Tau participated in a variety of activities, which included campus activity groups, varsity and intramural sports, ROTC, and community fund raisers. Trish Csak any Partying in the den, the brothers of Phi Kappa Tau are surrounded by signs of their favorite beverage. Nu: ,il K T52 :MA if fi s ssci K , si,e, sst, g S i' ' 6 in Enjoying the fruit cup at the Founder s l98 Phi Kappa Tau 1 Day Dinner are Roger Wilstein, chapter consultant, Jeff Brittingham, President, and National President Ray Bichemen. Phi Kappa Tau - Front.' J. Brit tingham, T. Hauser, P. Gagliardi, P. Chetkin, J. Minnisalle. Row 2: G l-lughes, G. Gallagher, P. Kady, K. Len- tini, M. Keenan, R. Guariano, J. Vitella B. Dolan. Row 3: 5. Firment, J. Stout, B Henry, .l. Armstrong. Row 4: M, Hen dricks, C. Danberg, K. Hill, R. Przyhara, M. Sasso, B. Martell, T. Gleason. 1 ?" ,fi f A s . lg, 4iT , P1 A sr ffi ' . ..-.- is f A' Pi Kappa Abha Fraternity was KA , founded on March I, 1868 at the . 1 ilii . P5 University of Wrginia. The Delta Eta J ttii ,itt W , Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha was 'X .. .--, - V -.fa 15:s'4-:.5ggggg,f,xti,., iptt pett . Ni ii introduced to Delaware 's campus on g ,Kem March l3, 1948. s lt- lim Pi Kappa Alpha - Front: A. Shawl, K. Conover, D. Escott, D. Kelsh, J, Mar- kels, J. Bowen, P. Kelly, T. Sapala lpledgel, D. Phillips, M. Blando, J. Ken- derdine, L. Hill. Row 2: M. Williams, J. l-lartz, R. Rasmussen, J. Donanico, F. McKelvy, K. Kramer, C. Warner, D, Sheatfer, l.. Udoff, S. Rambo, G Rosser, A, Gresh. Back: T. Wells, S, Timmins, J. Beins, J. Barton, C. Pilan- owski. The brothers of Pi Kappa AI- pha are proud of their numer- ous achievements. The fraterni- ty is very active in community services, such as Newark Com- munity Day. Last year 40 Pikes participated in the program, and this year PIKA was asked by the town to return as the exclu- sive Greek representative from the University of Delaware. Pi Kappa Alpha also co- spon- sored an Easter Egg hunt for lo- cal underprivileged children. PlKA's main philanthropic event of the year was the 2nd Annual Pi Kappa Alpha! United Way Dance Marathon. A very successful effort, the dance raised 53,500 for the United Finishing aff the last of seven kegs, Dave Phillips and Michael Blando get a little help from bartender Roald Rasmus- sen. Relaxing vith friends on a warm spring afternoon, Todd Wells strings his guitar. Way, and awarded a trip to the Bahamas to the couple who brought in the greatest amount of money. In addition, Pi Kappa Alpha also had a busy social calendar. Fall activities included a Sep- tember Crabfeast with Alpha Sigma Alpha, a Parent's Day tailgate, happy hour and dinner, and a Homecoming celebration consisting of a tailgate, cock- tails, dinner, and party. Spring semester, too, was filled with a host of activities for the Pikes. Events included a Val- entine's Day mixer with Alpha Chi Omega, the Annual Spring Formal!Weekends, and the North Atlantic Regional Confer- ence which was hosted at Dela- ware. Over 290 Pikes were in at- tendance for various seminars and banquets and an unforget- table semi-formal party. Trish Csakany Xu . Pi Kappa Alpha l99 Tau Kappa Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity had its beginnings in I8 99 when it was founded at Illinois Wesleyan University. The Nu Pi chapter of TKE at Delaware's campus was initially the Delta Epsilon Chi colony, residing in lvy Hall Apartments. On March 6, 1971 Nu Pi was installed as the 303rd TKE Chapter. K J - J T Tau Kappa Epsilon strives to be involved in many community activities. Some of TKE's annual activities include helping Fresh- men during moving day, volun- teer work for the Newark Com- munity Day, assisting at a chil- dren's Haunted House on Halloween, and the Keg Roll for St. Jude Children's Research Hospital. ln addition, TKE is involved in intramural, competitive and re- creational sports. These include touch football, broomball, in- door soccer, softball, water polo, volleyball, racquetball, and basketball. Along with these activities, the brothers of TKE maintained a full social calendar. Events in- cluded mixers with other frater- nities and sororities, a New Year's Eve and St, Patty's Day Party, and a Skating Party at the university ice rink. Highlighting the spring semester was TKE's Spring Formal, held at the Gran- nery in Georgetown, Maryland, which was followed by the Alumni Picnic the next day. Trish Csak any Up on the roof, TKE brothers make use of the view to watch passersby and an occasional night of star gazing. inf ZOO Tau Kappa Epsilon Trivial Pursuit has swept college cam- puses. Here the brothers of TKE enjoy a quiet evening at the house. xx . . Wy, VZ Nw if . LM , 'K T Tau Kappa Epsilon - Front: V, La- Ryan. Row 3: T. McGreevy, G. Sloyer, Sorsa, S. Frasier, Row 2: D. Berardelli, J. Denion, J. Straumanis, B. Carol, J. G. Brewer, A. Wing, T. Wyman, D. Boyle, M. deBussy, J. Hamrick. ,F -or ? Theta Chi Theta Chi was founded in April l 856, at Norwich University in Vermont. Today they have 96,600 members nationwide and I47 active chapters. The Aloha Xi chapter, established June 9, l 923, is the " .we second oldest fraternity on campus. "' S.. ,'.,:Ls M ,,.-V ,3 ,vit p 'heta Chi- Front: D. Powell, P. Beat y. Row 2: A. Schmidt, B. Matthews, R .rett, T. Peone, B. Kutruft, J. Merk '1ger, B. Schwartz, F. Lee, F. Prinze, G. l Homan, D. Morris, J. Shapiro, C. Skol- nick, P. Bhaya, S. Okupski, K. Fiori, S. Jones, R. Hyman. Back: C. Lee. With an active membership of 43 men, the Alpha Xi chapter represents a balanced selection of academic and athletic inter- ests. Theta Chi is represented in the Council of Fraternity Presi- dents and Order of Omega, the Greek honor society. The broth- ers are involved in most intra- mural sports, as well as having the Boxing Club president and football, rugby, and ice hockey team members in the fraternity. The brothers at the Delaware chapter served charities such as the Kidney Foundation and the Newark Senior Citizen Center. ln December, Theta Chi and At a Theta Chi party in early April, these two fun loving couples engage in a chicken fight. Testing driving expertise, the National Collegiate Driving Championships visit the campus, sponsored by the brothers of Theta Chi. Omega Psi Phi sponsored a Holi- day Basketball Tournament. This event not only raised mon- ey for the Police Athletic League, but also enhanced in- terfraternity relations. Theta Chi hosted many social events this year. Homecoming, Pearl l-larbor Day party, mixers, and tailgates kept the brothers and their guests busy and enter- tained during the fall semester. Spring semester included a Founder's Day Dance, St. Pat- ty's Day party and Greek Games. Theta Chi's busy social calendar was highlighted by the annual Bull Roast Semi-Formal held in coniunction with the Blue-White football game. Presently, there are 24 broth- ers living in the house on West Main Street, which was built for them in I976. Tara Talmadge Y Taking requests at a Theta Chi party are DJ's Nick Grieco and Ken Nicholas. Theta Chi 2Ol 1, . QI. iiiee Zeta Beta Tau +:' S . ....isi Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity was founded in l8 98 at Columbia University in New York. The Epsilon Theta chapter of ZB T was introduced to Delaware on October 2, 1982, and is the youngest fraternity on campus. In the two years since ZBT was founded at Delaware, the chapter has grown to over fifty members. The brothers recently gained a chapter house located on Wyoming Road, attaining their main goal for the l984 school year. ZBT is involved in community services as well as being an ac- tive participant ln the Greek community. This year, they co- sponsored a Haunted House with Gamma Sigma Sigma So- rority to raise money for the Rockwood Museum in Wilming- ton, Delaware. Some of the ZBT's social events included mixers, happy hours, and theme parties such as their Pre- school Dress Party and Togo Party. Trish Csakany Always dressed for the occasion, Dave Britton and Kevin Mills model the latest in corporate and party attire. Toga parties like this one during spring semester are a favorite of the ZBT brothers. " ' 202 Zeta Beta Tau if ,Q f Finding motivation to hit the books is often a chore, but Dave Bolig and Todd Skopic seem to have found a short cut. 6 if' --edges Zeta Beta Tau - Front: J. Menafra, D. Goldberg, J. Comber, D. Bolig, M. Zeb- ley, R. Pentz. Row 2: J. Marino, M. Bowytz, A. Klein, C. West, K. Harris, K Hughes, T. Skopic, J. Hayes, K. Seigel, J. Perine. Row 3: B. Marra, S. Flinn, K. Mills, L. Cranmer, J. Sanders, R. Pryz- wara, C. Fisher. Back.' M. Stiefvater, M. Pollak, B. Dougherty, M. Fox, A. Trachtman, S. Whayland, S. Poole, J. Castle, E. Emrich. Council of Fraternity Presidents Panhellenic Council anhellenic Executive Board - Front: leh ipresidenti, Mary Lavin Cactivities Ilen Troy lsecretaryi, Kim Kokesh chairmani, Lauren Clark ftreasureri. rice-presidenti. Back: Danielle Mas- Composed of presidents from each of the social fraternities on campus, the Council of Fraterni- ty Presidents facilitates commu- nication between the Greek community and the university administration. The council is comprised of i2 members, 5 of- ficers, and advisor Dean Eddy. Together, the members of the Council are responsible for coordinating inter-fraternity ac- tivities. One of its major con- cerns is the overseeing of for- mal rush. Other annual events which are handled by the CFP include Greek Week and the Homecoming King and Queen competition. Trish Csakany Council of Fraternity Presidents - Front: D. Hamilton iactivitiesi, J. Brit- tingham, P. Enterline fvice-presidenti. Back: A. Zucker, D. Mauro, J. lnsel, R. Krett, K. Monaco. Founded in l972, the Panhel- lenic Council is the local govern- ing body for sororities and is composed of delegates from chapters of Alpha Chi Omega, Alpha Phi, Phi Sigma Sigma, Al- pha Sigma Alpha, and Alpha Omicron Pi. The offices of the Executive Board are represent- ed by one member of each so- rority, The Panhellenic Council is re- sponsible for local Panhellenic operation in accordance with the National Panhellenic Con- ference, unanimous agree- ments, policies, and proce- dures. The Council strives for good scholarship, high stan- dards of social conduct, and to work in harmony and under- standing with others to further the ideals of fraternity. During this year, the Panhel- lenic Council coordinated rush and all the activities involved, and helped to raise money for the American Cancer Society. Trish Csakany CFPfPanhellenic 203 Alpha Chi Omega ,..5o:QYf , . ' 'A -J if A J x 4. , Epsilon Rho chapter of Alpha Chi Omega has the distinction of being the oldest sorority on the U of D campus. The sorority was established here in I 972, and it boasts a history that extends back to 1885, when it was founded at DePaul University. W.. ' . hhrb F F x The sorority has a history of activity, and this year was no exception. The chapter envel- oped itself in philanthropic work, supporting The McDowell Colony, Easter Seals, Self Help Toys, and Cystic Fibrosis through many different fund- raising events. On the social end of the spec- trum, the sisters hosted many events. Over the year they sponsored the Homecoming Tailgate, the Pledge Retreat, lwith 30 new pledgesl, a Founders Day Celebration with Alumni, a Parents Tailgate, a l'Blind Date" Party at the Am- ber Lantern, many mixers, a Thanksgiving dinner, and a Christmas dance at the Radis- sion Hotel in Wilmington. This year saw another major event for the chapter when they signed a new lease on a house on Delaware Avenue. Robbie Raffish Trying to gain an edge on their oppo- nents, Sharon Whaley and Judie Cook practice for Alpha Chi's frisbee golf tournament. Y' if 204 Alpha Chi Omega Enjoying an AEPi mixer open house, the sisters of Alpha Chi keep a busy social 4. V. x, r i Alpha Chi Ome a - Front'J. Swarely, g . E. Giovanelli, M. Cytron, S. Burfiend, K Dickey, B. McKean. Row 2: S. Cohen S. Galt, E. Frank, J. McCrell, L. Boyle, J Lewis. Back:J. Unger, D. Tichio, E Masleh, J. Weisman, G. Pierelli, J. Goi della, C. Gill, B. Pollard, S. Herder. it ' y gg g b b.. F... . . E,f ,.1Z. g h A . . :W'f22 A P1 I . .g q QQLZ if ,,.. to ....., . I 5.? gg W Il B R fg! 5 . Alpha Omicron Pi was founded on January 2, I897 A llil if 9 at Barnard College in New York City. lt then T' if f " if W ,d e became the twelfth sorority to join the National A- .. 'kkk is Q 5 .kk.k V......, .--H, 4 J Panhellenic Conference in 1950. lt was founded at the University of Delaware in 1972. J UE E.. i. . i., 1 E. S K T?" .- . f . K gi I ,' 'E- . . 4 l s ff ...V Q at .1 s '5 wr g , . 1 , S .Q Mg gg Q ME X H 4 5 x Q, Yr W s I ' E C. s . - t ... M ,. . .,iy . isn . Q N 'XZ ? L Q Q s . Q -C E -s A Alpha Omicron Pi - Front: D. Segal, -. Spangler, L. Lipton, J. Hershman, L. Castrianni, C. Barecchia. Row 2: S. Qogers, V. Corton, M. Fondiller, L. Dors, A. Marks, J. Regira, Y. Cerrada. Row 3: M. Butler, G. Knecht, J. Mason, ACH K. Kramark, S. Soranno, V. Vabuena, L. Wilson, A. Witkowski, B. Kline, M. Seto. Back: B. Penwell, L. Clark, S. Cressman, S. Chrismer, M. Stude, J. Cerceco, K. Rupert, D. Schacklinscky, L. Davis. Since l93l, Alpha Omicron Pi has worked continuously to raise money for various philan- thropic projects. Today, the so- rority is the only Greek organi- zation that officially supports the Arthritis Foundation. The girls can be seen raising money through events like carwashes, hay rides, bowling nights, and other fundraisers during the Taking care of the plants, Lisa Cas- trianni does the daily watering, but Mary Butler is concerned over her choice of seats. year. The chapter of Alpha Omi- cron Pi that is located on the University of Delaware's cam- pus is Delta Chi. lt presently con- sists of over thirty girls, and the number keeps growing each year. The girls uphold tradition by having an annual volleyball marathon, Thanksgiving din- ner, Parents Day Tailgate and Senior Sendoff. Kristen O'Neill Arriving back at the house, Beth Powell and Leslie Pors strike a pose that would make advertising execu- tives at General Motors happy. Preparing for Greek Games, Lauren Clark tosses a keg across the lawn. Alpha Omicron Pi 205 Alpha Phi Alpha Phi International was founded in l982 at Syracuse University by women who recognized the value of fraternity living and its close friendships. ln February 1972, the sorority was initiated at Delaware as the Epsilon Nu Chapter of Aloha Phi. il il Alpha Phi's motto of "Union Hand in Hand" exemplifies their goals of sisterhood, scholarship, and service. Their philanthropy is the American Heart Associ- ation, for which Alpha Phi is the largest single contributor. Alpha Phi occupies the largest sorority house on Delaware's campus with a maximum capacity of 35 girls. With 67 sisters, Alpha Phi is a strong and growing sorority committed to social, academic, community and campus activi- ties. Epsilon Nu started the fall se- mester with 3l pledges - the highest quota ever. Included in the calendar of events for the year was the Homecoming tail- gate and dance, and the blind date hayride. Alpha Phi enjoyed mixers with a fraternity from Le- high University. Other events in- cluded christmas caroling, a Halloween party for orphans, a homemade cookie sale, Christ- mas and Spring tormals, and Greek Games. Tara Talmadge Open house at Alpha Phi provides an opportunity for other Greeks to tour the house. .fafmfii Celebrating Founders Day, Alpha Phi had a dinner dance in their house. 206 Alpha Phi Preparing for the Spring Formal, Libby Arnold and Mary Anne Moomau select party favors. a 1 s l ig maui Alpha Phi - Front: D. Zurlo, L. Her- old, M. Haefele, J. Citren, M. Nemetz, S. Distefano, W. Citren, M. Isaac. Row 23 T. Talmadge, K. Dixon, K. Manzo, C. Loper, S. Mullen, C. Leonard, R. Ba- lick, J. Pula, J. Sprouls, D. Dixon. Row 3: D. Zeiders, S. Sproul, L. Arnold, L. Bolster, N. Sibley, D. Howley, M Houghton, R. Rogolsky, E. Smith, P Dunn, A. Cornell, B. Zimmerman, L Fox. Back: D. Crites, J. Modica, T Schwebel, L. Metz, T. Borick, L. Kim ball, S. Roberts, B. Smith, S. Tondi. W at Alpha Sigma Alpha Abha Sigma Aknha, with its motto of "Aspire, Seek, Attain, " was founded on November I5, l9Ol at Longwood College in Farmville, Wrginia. The Delta lota Chapter has been on campus since .Ipha Sigma Alpha - Front: H. Vis- anti, H. Burkowitz, M. Lewis, J. Tor- ert, A. Lindenauer, A. Goldberg, M usco, M. Becce. Row 2: E. Fithian, L oth, S. Klauber, D. Sinnot, K. Davi off, K. Kokesh, L. Marron, L. Picoult . Bannister. Row 3: S. Picoult, J. Grit tin, L. Walsh, J. Doberenz, D. Fetterly M. Chamberlain. Back K. Lyons, T Hahn, T. Smith, L. Welnert, K. Fawley, J. Sharp, S. Conforte, K. Berman, A. Glowacz, K. O'Neill, I. Brommer, L. Gawreluk, L. Holz, K. Estavanik, D Weaver, M. Schrier, T. Kunz. Relaxing with the house mascot, Kathy Estavanik pages through the sorority magazine. The symbols for ASA are the Star, Crown, Palm Tree, and Phoenix. Ragedy Ann repre- sents their mascot. The colors of ASA are crimson, pearl white, palm green, and gold. Alpha Sigma Alpha is growing in size each year. Dedication and hard work have proven to be valuable assets to Alpha Sig sisters. ASA takes pride in the tact that they doubled their size this past year, reaching a total of 65 girls. ASA has engaged in many philanthropic, recreational, and social activities over the year. The sisters and pledges united for their annual pumpkin carv- ing in October and then held their traditional mum corsage sale at Homecoming. ASA members could also be seen helping at the Special Olympic games in the fall. Many social activities took place including their Founder's Day celebration, mixers with Phi Tau, ZBT, PiKA, and Delta. The winter and spring tormals were also very special for Alpha Sig- ma Alpha. Kris ten O'Neill Teaming up with Pi Kappa Alpha broth- ers, the sisters participate in intramural water polo. Alpha Sigma Alpha 207 Gamma Sigma Sigma Gamma Sigma Sigma was founded in 1952 at Beekman Towers in New York City. It is a national service sorority with high ideals of service, represented by the Greek letter omicron. f s,.cfe".-am Vit ' u',upaZtyy1a Ziyp Beta Gamma, the chapter of Gamma Sigma Sigma currently on campus, is the smallest so- rority at the university, but the girls enjoy their unity and ability to form lasting friendships. Although the sorority is small, the girls take pride in providing many services for the university and surrounding community. The sorority volunteers at New- ark Community Day, YWCA, and the A.I. Du Pont Institude. The girls frequently can be found at the Senior Center, where they organize films, pan- cake brunches and dances for the residents. The girls also make time in their busy sched- ule to provide themselves with services by having semi-for- mals, weekend retreats to the beach, parties, and mixers with other fraternities. Kristen O'Neill Looking goulish, the sisters of Gamma Sig prepare to work ata haunted house in Wilmington. Joining in Community Day, these Gam- ma Sig sisters get their slice of "Old Col- lege." 208 Gamma Sigma Sigma AW' 21" - ,.,....... Gamma Sigma Sigma - Front: M. D. Weaving, S. Anker, M. Kaplan, l Monckton, B. Wilson, A. Jennewine, Neal, A. Magaziner. C. DePalma. Back: K. Weiss, L. Snow, J A SEN QB' 4 ' ii. 2. Ph: Szgma Sigma Phi Sigma Sigma sorority was founded on November 26, l 9 l3 at l-lunter College in New York. The Delta Eta chapter was introduced to Delaware's campus on December 4, l 982. hi Sigma Sigma - Front: R. Keech, L ladrianos, J. Finch, E. Xydis, S. Frank 1 .. Connor, K. Macek, V. Rees. Row 2: ll. Clarke, N. Fair, D. Strunge, J. Good- ian, D. Friend, R. Buell, C. News- 'anger. Row 3: S. Shannon, L. Lanzi- itti, R. Garfield, R. l-larris, S. Price, D anford, C. Tingle, C. Miller, S. Dris coll, P. Hagimallis, B. DiPietro, A Stack. Row 4:B. Salins, L. Esbitt, S Constantine, M. Lavin, P. Kestler, L l-larrison, E. Troy, J. James, C. James Back: M. Kindberg, l. Daugherty, B. Adams, M. Langerman, E. Devine, S. Zuegner, L. Smith, A. Young. To reward their work on cam- pus and in the Delaware com- munity, Delta Eta Chapter, was recognized as a Delaware soror- ity. The sisters of PhiSS worked hard for this recognition, spon- soring many events over the past year. They held their annu- al Parents Day Tailgate, a Wild West Party, and the Big Sister Roast. Over the year, the sisters raised money in support of the National Kidney Foundation, their major philanthropic con- cern. Delta Eta Chapter won the National Sisterhood Award for its dedication and perseverance in building a sorority. Randy Gar- field, a founding sister, was rec- ognized as Archon of the Year. Robbie Raffish Boxing doughnuts for a Phi Sigma Sigma fund-raiser are Pam Kestler, Resi Buell, and Anita Young. One happy family, the sisters of Phi Sig join together for a group shot during a fall rush function. Phi Sigma Sigma 209 Celebrating Greek Unity On his way to a championship in the left handed heavyweight competition ATO brother John Ressler wins this semi-hnal match Greek Week was a great suc- cess, with a full schedule ot events for Delaware's Greeks. Lasting from Monday, April 24 till Sunday, April 29, there was plenty of opportunity for every Greek member to partake in the activities. Monday started the week oft with a mind-boggling night of Trivial Pursuit in Bacchus. lt was a close finish, but ATO put their heads together to triumph over the intellectual minds of Pi Kappa Alpha, who had been in the lead most of the night. The ATO team was composed of Jett Cichocki, Randy White, l-larry Pennington, Mark Ford, and Donald Ratledge. The Comedy Cabaret at the Down Under was a barrel of laughs on Tuesday night for Greeks and non-Greeks. A good crowd kept the spirits high for Wednesday night's Arm Wrestling Tournament. ATO won the left-handed heavy- weight category, while Theta Chi won the below l7O pound left-handed category, and KA and PiKA tied for first in the above l7O pound category. For the right-handed competitors, TKE won the above l7O pound category, and Phi Tau won for below l7O pounds. Alpha Phi won the competition for the women's right-handed cate- gory, while Phi Sigma Sigma won for the left. Kristen O'Neill Dancing in the Sheets, Alpha Phi sister Amy Johnson displays her talent at the Greek God and Goddess competition. 2lO Celebrating . . . Celebrating their victory in the Greek Trivial Pursuit competition, these ATO brothers whoop it up in Bacchus. Taking a break from performing, comedian Todd Glass refreshes the thirsty audience at the Comedy Cabaret at the Down Under. Humming it up, Phi Tau's Brian Dolan and Michelos engage in o humorous roie-reversal at the Greek God and God- dess competition, Frowning in concentration, Alpha Sig sis- ter Beryl Bannister prepares to finish off her opponent in the arm wrestling com- petition. Celebrating . . . 211 Celebrating . . . Enjoying themselves after a night of performing, Greek God and Goddess contestants dance to "Animal House" before a crowded auditorium. Greek socializing was the main activity at the Greek Barbeque on Saturday fol- lowing a morning of campus beautifica- tion. 2l2 Celebrating . . . YOU f 'CEQ- Living it up, Lynne Jalowsky of Alpha ,bf Chi Omega dances to the tunes at the Greek Beach Party in Daugherty Hall. 'BK ez Mfr Sf Supervising the grill, AEPi little sister Barri Weill is put to work at the Greek Barbeque. 'six Thursday's event was a dis- play of true talent from each so- rority and fraternity. Dave Bo- len, CFP president, hosted the Annual Greek God and God- dess competition, where the competitors were judged on their talent, poise, and intelli- gence. Surely the decision of who would be crowned God and Goddess was difficult, but the winners were well-deserving of the honor. Glenn Halle of PiKA walked away with the title of Greek God with his comical im- personation of Rodney Danger- field. Phi Tau came in 2nd with "No respect," complains PiKA's Glenn Hale, who captured the Greek God title with his impressive and humorous Rod- ney Dangerfield impersonation. an impressive role reversal of man as dog and dog as man. Greek Goddess went to Patti Kirk of AOPi who twirled her way to the top with an excellent baton routine. Diane Sinnott of Alpha Sigma Alpha was award- ed 2nd place with a very funny dance routine to the theme of l'Flashdance." Friday night, Theta Chi threw a party for everyone with plenty of drink and dance to end the week and start the weekend. Campus Beautification took place on Saturday morning, where Greeks were cleaning up South Central campus. AEPi hosted a barbeque later on Sat- urday afternoon. Kris ten O 'Neill .1.. 'lu'-. . 'J' . ... . , - M ...NM -X -f-on 4 eww uf .' 5 , N Cleaning UP CGMPUS. Alpha Sig sisters Enjoying the outdoors, Doug Coffin of Stephanie Piccoutl, Emily Fithian, Lori PiKA bags leaves during the Greek Gawreluk, and Tammi Smith participate Campus Beaufication project. in Campus Beautification. Celebrating . . . 2l3 Competing the Greek Way Coming out on top of the tough competition, Kappa Alpha Fraternity won the Greek Games Championship for the fraternities Last, but definitely not least, Greek Games were the grand fi- nale to a spirited week of Greek events. On Sunday, April 29, Harrington Beach was packed with enthusiastic Greeks as well as non-Greeks. The day was hot, and the competition be- tween the Greek teams caused the temperature to rise even more. The days' events included the obstacle course, keg throw, tug of war, mattress carry, softball throw, running, volkswagon push, and chariot races. For the fraternities, it was neck and neck between KA and ATO up until the last event. KA won the chariot race, however, and de- feated ATO, last year's champi- on team. Phi Sigma Sigma, com- peting in the games for the first time, triumphed over the other sororities with the Greek Games championship for the sororities. The award for Greek Spirit was awarded to PiKA. Kristen O'Neill Concentration reflected in their expres- sions, Theta Chi runners Jeff Hale and Rod Krasley carry passenger Barry Schwartz to a 4th place title. Giving it their all, Alpha Phi sisters suc- ceeded in achieving the fastest time and a victory in the volkswagon push. Pulling with determination, Phi Sig sis- ters tugged their way to a first place fin- ish for the sororities in the tug of war competition. 2l4 Competing . . . Y , , -'1ft5'a'F-5' - -'rl-1--Aft . M ,,-.. . ,,, , K '5131sli.. Competing in Greek Games for the Hrst time, the sisters of Phi Sigma if Sigma celebrate their victory. Q-Q" F 1 grams-.4ii,'VX 3 'J Q nr'-"" . is Finishing iust barely ahead of the Pi Kappa Alpha team, the Delts finished 2nd place overall in the mattress carry competition. Rmb Relaxing in the hot sun, sisters of Alpha Sigma Alpha take a well deserved break from the day's tiring activities. Grimacing in determination, KA presi- dent Jim lnsel hurls his way to a second place finish in the keg toss. Competing . . . 2l5 ,fig W L ,wmW""""'W' f if 7 Q.. I 5 , fm W. fl Q ..,.fL , M . M 4 ,"s , '-. MA A W, , N,,,, ,MH JU Ku., 6101? . ,f CW ' at i 1 2 ,gf f '35 ,mf fl w treasurer of the Outing Club, con ters with Shirley Becker in the Stu- Induction ceremonies are held for the incoming representatives to the Group Involvement roup membership is a lifelong activity and many students become involved during the college years. With more than 150 registered student organizations, a student can find a group to match any interest. Given the diversity of the student body, the number of organizations is not surprising. This variety permits students to work and socialize with others who share the similar interests and beliefs. As the years pass, many students progress to positions of leadership in their organizations While developing per- sonal skills of management and leadership. These group interactions result in a more well-rounded and mature student as time passes. l968. Focus on TomorroW's Resources The Agricultural College Council is a l6 member orga- nization that works to coordi- nate studentffaculty activi- ties, and hosts prominent projects to further serve the college. Each year, the Coun- cil Day sponsors awards, such as Who's Who Among Students in American Univer- sities and Colleges, Excel- lence in Teaching and Stu- dent lnvolvement Awards. The Council regularly pro- duces and distributes a news- letter entitled 'iAgri-Scribe" that provides the student body with updated informa- tion concerning club, college and departmental activities. Combining social and service functions, the Agricultural College Council's enthusi- asm is epitomized by a festive community-oriented Ag Day celebration and a Spring Semi-Formal. Agricultural Hall is the center of ac- tivities for the College of Agriculture. The Fraternity of Alpha Zeta CAZD was founded in l897. Since its creation, the fraternity has actively partici- pated in promoting the field of Agriculture. Their objec- tives include striving to estab- lish and foster higher stan- dards of scholarship, charac- ter, leadership and a spirit of fellowship among its mem- bers. The organization is unique iw........4 AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE COUN- CIL: firstrowil-l. Priestley, B. Miller, K. Price, Dr. Frey ladvisorl, D. Block. second row: D. McCall, D. Moore lvice presidentl, S. Gill ftreasurerl, G. 2l8 Organizations Jeanes, P. Mihok, J. Palmer. third row: J. Glancey, M. Davis, B. Cha- bora, M. Conover, SA. Deckhut lpresidenti, J. Gracwe lsecretaryl. because it includes both male and female members even though it is referred to as a fraternity. AZ was founded as a professional fraternity, not as a honorary or social fraternity. Alpha Zeta is active in many of the events such as farm tours to elementary chil- dren throughout Delaware,a program that has proven to be very successful and quite popular. Each spring, AZ sponsors a chicken barbecue on Ag Day. To raise funds, the fraternity sponsors a vari- ety of activities such as car washes, bake sales, and curb-painting. lts members are enthusiastic to be part of a nationwide fraternity which symbolizes unity and cooper- ation. ALPHA ZETA: first row: K. Jewell, A. Deckhut, D. Moore, K. Price, M. Ca- Ctreasurerl, M. Servis lscribel, M. Sa dusky lchancellorl, S. Gill, L. Kelly, M puto, D, Carrozino, M. Davis. second Margos lchronicleri. row: G. Presting, R. Shippy, J. l-larcum The Amateur Radio Asso- ciation at the University of Delaware CUDARAJ is com- posed ot a small, but enthusi- astic group. Members come from a variety of fields, in- cluding engineering, ento- mology, accounting and computer science. Amateur radio serves as a world wide back-up commu- nications system when ordi- nary communication systems Technology for break down, especially dur- ing times of natural disaster or large scale emergencies. UDARA, plus individual mem- bers, participate in similar ac- tivities such as the New Cas- tle County SKYWARN net- work. By no means are amateurs active only during time of emergency. Hams are noted for their public service partici- pation. Recently, UDARA, and other hams, provided communications for the i983 Newark Community Day on the University Mall. The Amateur Radio Asso- ciation at the University of Delaware maintains full shortwave facilities atop the DuPont Engineering building. The common interest of free communication has allowed the UDARA to maintain an active roster of members. L K MATEUR RADIO ASSOCIATION: H. ohen, J. Arnold, Dr. Bent, B. Fisch- merg, G. Wellmaker. ,f-"' fhnmbf 1' AAI, virlu WIIGIE fhff Wc the Future The Delaware Chapter of the American Society of Agri- cultural Engineers serves to bring together students who are interested in a career in Agricultural Engineering, The ASAE co-sponsers guest speakers with the Agricultur- al Engineering Department. Seminars provided by the ASAE encourage the interac- tion of students and profes- sors of the department. The group also sponsers trips to area industries such as the Accomac Poultry Processing Plant. Social activities include a weekend camping trip to Elk Neck State Park and white water canoeing in Virginia. These events serve to devel- op a spirit of comraderie among members. Demonstrating a "ham" radio, Bryan Fischberg and James Arnold partici- pate in Student Activities Night. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF AGRICUL- TURAL ENGINEERS: first row: J. Ton- kanouri, S. Small ivice-presidentl, M. Lynam ltreasurerl, L. Singer. second row: W. Hudson tpresidentl, J. Glancey, R. Turnbull, D. Stokely, J. Fennimore, R. Harrington isecre- taryl, J. Harcum, J. Wood. Organizations 219 Planting the Seeds of The University of Dela- ware's chapter of the Ameri- can Society of Civil Engi- neers, lASCEl is a fundmental link in the education system of the College of Engineer- ing. The primary function of ASCE is to enhance the tech- nical education that its mem- bers are receiving. This en- hancement includes the spreading of journalistic in- formation, the sponsoring of monthly engineering lectures covering the wide spectrum of civil engineering, and the experience students gain working on their annual pro- jects. Each year, the student chapter is required to engage in a community oriented en- gineering project. The most recent project consisted of the design and construction of a playground and recrea- tion area for a local day care center. Previous annual pro- jects included the fabrication of a fiberglass wig-wam for a Delaware state park, and the infamous concrete canoes. The Animal Science Club is a relatively new organization with 20 active members. Their activities include whale watching in New Hampshire, and a behind-the-scenes look at the Philadelphia Zoo. The club's most important event is their participation in Ag Knowledge. Day. Members of the club spend months training the university's livestock for pub- lic exhibitions. As a fun- draiser, the club holds an an- nual sausage sale which pro- vides experience in the field of livestock rearing and pro- duction. ll divisions of engineering at the university can be traced back to civil engineering. The term "civil" was originally used to distinguish certain engi- neering endeavors from military activities. Traditionally, civil en- gineering has been associated with the planning and design of dams. bridges, and tunnels. Pre- sent-day civil engineering is still associated with constructed fa- cilities, but has a greater concern for environmental protection. This early 20th Century cement mixing laboratory located in Evans Hall was used by civil engineering students to gain practical experience concerning ev- ery facet of civil engineering. x ' Wk! Mp' , . Q . X ,. M -,ant . A . V T P '5 . V k Y' ' ' g C1 . -4 K I 1,............,.,,,-........-M4.-.-L... i , 0 wi-...,,,.....s,.. . ,,...,.......e-- V .,. 2 11 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL EN- GINEERS: first row: D, Knight, D. Sel- vaggi, N. Kobayshi, K. Seigel, G. Charles. second row.' J. Castle, H. Perez, K. Sandberg, C. Eng, K. Wat- 220 Organizations son, D. Brickley, B. Hitchens. third row: J, Hasiuk, R. Boucher, J. Sclesky, L. Cramner, J. Foote, D. Mann, M. Schaller. ANIMAL SCIENCE CLUB: first row: B. Chapple. second row: C. Veltre, ll Miller, M. Conover, M. North, B, Cha- McCall, J, Freeman, D. Hughes, A bora, J. Palmer, D. Carrozzino, Dr. R. Karpovich. Groups with Varied Goals F 2 .... ww.. q l L gy.. as 'N 5 N J -' it r A I -' -v A V . ' . . . ,' . 4 H an I x.. 'K . - . if W Q S ' i is 5 s .1 ,W 4 . ..- . q J ri i ,X if f Y . , LY..- V!-l' MW, ,. L , rn ,,.,.-.,.. V CHEERLEADERS: first K. Fulginiti, S. Phillips, W. Tatt- C. DeMatteis, D. Ward icaptaini, Distefano icaptaini, B. King, T. Jer- ovich. second row: C. Bennett, T. I Mclntyre, G. Carrico CBIuehenD, J. Do- manico, A. Horsey. third row: S. Nice, C. Koppenhofer, C. Matthews, L. Schwartz. The Basketball Cheer- leaders are an organization which promotes school sup- port, and provides entertain- ment to the Delaware Bas- ketball Program. The squad cheers for home and away games. The Cheerleaders are also involved with the community by helping area high schools to develop their spirit and skills to cheer their teams on to victory. Practicing before a home basketball game, Jerry Domanico, Clay Bennett and Dan Ward prepare to cheer the Blue l-lens to victory. The Arts and Science Col- lege Council consists of stu- dent representatives who act as a liaison between the 8,000 Arts and Science stu- dents and the administration at the University. The Council initiates programs and activi- ties which are of interest to liberal arts students. The Council sponsored "College Fairs" and "Job Search" programs, and pro- grams with the purpose of making underclassmen more aware of "on-sight" training. The Council is also instru- mental in planning the con- vocation ceremony for the College of Arts and Science. The Council encourages active participation from all Arts and Science students. In fact, the Arts and Science College Council cannot func- tion effectively without the support of students, and it encourages members to come to the Council with any problems or suggestions. Concentrating on uniformity, Jerry Domanico, Tim Mclntyre, Claire De- Matteis and Cathy Matthews prac- tice an energetic cheer. .. K' "L 'M-' ARTS AND SCIENCE COLLEGE COUNCIL: first row: lsittingii L. Bos- tick, M. Pyott. secondrow: C. Binder, K. McKearin, T. Shelton, R. Scha- cherls, M. Ostrowski, C. Segal, J. Woal, S. Mankin. third row: G. Hani- fee, J. Boyle lsecretaryi, R. Beam 51 . .ss . . ftreasureri, B. Bowden, B. Rorison, S. Andreatta, B. Janaska, S. Benfer. fourth row.' C. Christie, L. Stixrude, B. Hobday, T. Kaczmarczyklpresi- dentl, B. Carter, T. Grandel, C. Drap- er, T. Larsen. Organizations 22l Community Service and Awareness In l982, the Big Brothers! Big Sisters Club CBBXBSJ was founded at the University of Delaware to fill a void in the lives of many children. Those who apply for a big brother or big sister from the agency usually wait a year or longer before any action is taken to fill their request. Delaware's BBXBS club organizes events so that these children do not lose hope. The club's 30 active mem- bers have organized picnics, movies, ice skating trips, and shows for the children. The club offers its members a soul satisfying experience - that of giving happiness to a child. Selling balloons at the Student Cen- ter to benefit the Big Brothers!Big Sisters organization serves to pro- vide programs for needy children. ip.-n-nw--7--M BIG BROTHERSXBIG SISTERS: E. Tre- chek lsecretaryftreasurerl, M. Roes- 222 Organizations sel tpresidentl, J, Antil Cadvisorl, The Black Student Union CBSUD appeared on the Uni- versity of Delaware campus in the mid 7O's as a response to Black student unrest. Throughout the years, it has served as a direct link be- tween the administration and Black population on campus. The BSU strives to make oth- ers aware of the cultural di- versity that exists on cam- pus. Among the more promi- nent events they have spon- sored is the Ebony and Ivory Disco, which was a very suc- cessful attempt in encourag- ing unity between the races on racial awareness, and a picnic for returning and new students. Spending the evening with friends is one of the assets of the Minority Center, as Felishe Ryder, Jimmy Bunkley, and Andre Moxie well know. Q ..ff.- if-p ERSITY ORITY BLACK STUDENT UNION: M. John- son, L, Darryl, S. Johnson, K. Pitt- LAWXRII man, F. Hooks, K, Graham, A. Hold- en, The Boxing Club was founded six years ago and has grown to 34 members through strong leadership and increased student inter- est. The club offers students an opportunity to condition their bodies and achieve self- confidence. The club is a member of the National Collegiate Box- ing Association. Past com- petitors have included Le- high, West Chester, Virginia Military Institute, Navy, and Georgia Military School. Each boxer competes individually throughout the season until they compete as a team in the Eastern Championship Tournament. This tourna- ment consists of elimination rounds that enable the box- ers to proceed on to the Na- tionals. The club's goal is to produce nationally ranked boxers and acquire national attention. Hitting the hand pads is one of the many rigorous exercises boxer Greg Alberta works at to condition him- self. "Mirror work," demonstrated by Rich Skilton, is beneficial for boxers because it helps them get a good look at their style. "5-. 5 A'-"' A f LOXING CLUB: first row: C. Lynn, B. Eietz, A. Daisey, T. Wisner, lCoachl, J. kiello, C. Emmi, J. Kershaw, R. Day, M. Vinn. second row.' T. lllingwsorth, T. Rosando, G. Alberta, M. Bodanowitz, S. Barker, J. Emmi, D. Ostmann, B. Bal- dauf, R. Skilton, D. Schrader, D. Sayin. Fitness and Finance The Business and Econom- ics College Council is de- signed to provide its mem- bers with academic help, so- cial activities and vocational opportunities. They accom- plish these integral functions by offering various programs and activities, not only to its 25 undergratuate members, but to the entire college of business and economics. Some activities include course evaluations to im- prove the quality of business classes, meetings with the Dean of the College, and forming academic affairs committees. The council also helps prepare students for professional careers, orga- nizes New York Stock Ex- change trips, and faculty! professional presentations. But the activities of the BECC are not limited to academic and vocational functions. They also hold social and fund-raising events such as studentffaculty sports tour- naments, tailgates, credit card sales and clothing sales. BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS COL- LEGE COUNCIL: first row: C. Mohr, L. Woitowicz, B. Powell lvice presi- dentl. second row: C. Alexander, B. Valenti lpresidentl, T. Demchur, B. Cohen, M. O'Rourke, A. Webb ltrea- surerl. Organizations 223 Brotherhood in Business and Life The Business Student As- sociation CBSAD acts as liaison between the students and the surrounding business community. The BSA facili- tates this function through field trips, speakers, and oth- er related events. The annual StudentfBusiness Executive Conference is the BSA's larg- est effort to familiarize the students with local execu- tives. The Conference is de- signed to promote small group interaction on an infor- mal basis. Its goal is to en- lighten the students and make them aware of career possibilities. The BSA also sponsors so- cial events, such as an annu- al BSA dinner, a spring picnic, and the Business College's semi-formal. Through its so- cial and academic-related ac- tivities, BSA offers an attrac- Campus Crusade for Christ International is an interde- nominational Christian orga- nization that has been on campuses across the country for 3l years. The group is not only for Christians, but con- cerns itself with the whole student body. The group pro- vides students with fellowship and an atmosphere where they can grow in their rela- tionship with God. They wel- come everyone and chal- lenge them to consider what Jesus Christ could mean in their lives. Campus Crusade provides a campus outreach through its weekly uPrime Time" meetings, and members par- ticipate in small-group Bible studies. Each semester a re- treat is held, and during Christmas break, a North- east Regional Conference takes place in Philadelphia. The group also sponsors and enjoys many activities such as hayrides, caroling, CCC movies, and Summer-project trips to other campuses and other countries. tive organization for Business students who want to get in- volved. mia, Discussing the Business Student As- sociation's future events, Peter O'Sullivan addresses the club's ' members at a weekly meeting in Pur- nell Hall. 3-'ft tg, . 55, BU5lNE55STUQEN1-ASSOCIATION: surerl, P. O'SuIlivgn fpresidentl, H, CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST: first Wright lpresidentl, A. Rausch, A. Bell B, Wilson qsecrefo,-yy' T, puglisg ffreo. Gordon lvice presidentl. row:J. Dombeck,S. Jacob,S. Faivre,L. B. Glenn, third row: C. Hagan, S. Ste l-lipple,M. Devanny, G. Zackmann, R. ven, D. Hastings, C. Chun, K. Man Boldoc, F. Fry, C. Baxter lvice-presi- chus, D. Williams. dentl, second row: B. Depace, D. 224 Organizations Providing Service and Development Circle K is the world's largest collegiate organization with nearly 800 clubs both nation- wide and abroad. Primarily a service organization, the club is actively involved on their campus and in their local community. The club here at the Universi- ty has 26 members. This past year Circle K was involved with proiects such as a dance for the American Cancer So- ciety, a Vision Screening Clin- ic, and a Halloween Party for the children at Our Lady of Grace Orphanage. Circle K's major project was the second annual 'ICircle K Challenge" which is a five mile run with proceeds benefiting Special Olympics. At their regional convention in Williamsburg, Virginia, the club was widely recognized for their accom- plishments. These honors in- cluded, The Most Improved Club in the District, fourth place in Scrapbook competi- tion, as well as first place for the very prestigious Achieve- ment Award. Circle K is a club that provides an opportunity for college students to work Y, r e 1 CIRCLE K CLUB: first row: M, Wood- ble. second row: K. Wollitz, T. l-lal- ow Csecretaryl, R. Letcher, D. Ballard stead, T. Byrne, M. Haskins, D. Brady, vice presidenti, L. Zocchio lpresi- M. Markowski, lenti, P. Gratos lsecretaryl, J. Bram- with others while developing their own personal leadership skills and simply having fun. At a dance for the American Cancer Society, Circle K members Maria Markowski, Dave Ballard, Joye Bramble, and Doreen Brady have a great time. The Civil Engineering Hon- or Society has been in exis- tence for two years at the University of Delaware. The group has submitted a peti- tion to Chi Epsilon, the na- tional charter for form a chapter in Delaware. Eligibil- ity for membership requires a rank of Junior or Senior and a class standing in the top one third of the class. Each spring the group sponsors Civil Engineering Day. On this day the incom- ing Freshman class and their families are invited to the uni- versity to meet with Civil Engi- neering professors and stu- dents. Discussion sessions are held to help the new stu- dents make the transition to the university. The group also invites speakers from in- dustry and professors from other universities to come and speak to the faculty and students. After dancing to the band and DJ, in the Harrington AXB lounge, Kathy Wollitz and Doreen Brady take a break. CIVIL ENGINEERING HONOR SOCI- ETY: kneeling: K. Sanderg, sitting: S, Carmichael isecretaryl, D. Gianforte lpresidenti, M. Fantini, D. Rawlings, D. Wright, J. Hasiuk, B. Richardson, K. Curry, M, Morrison, J. Castle ltreasureri, Organizations 225 U I Un the Move The University Commuter Organization KUCAI is one of the largest student organiza- tions, serving as the voice for more than 6,000 community students. Its purpose is to ful- fill the needs of commuting students, by working with fel- low student organizations for the improvement of student life and to help make com- muters an integral part of the university. The UCA's activities in- clude working with the Col- lege Democrats in the Voter Registration Drive, assisting with the I5Oth Anniversary Convocation, and working with the Black Student Union to meet the needs of black students on campus and those entering the university each semester. ln addition, the UCA has arranged a stu- dent car pool system, and an l'Apartment Rep" program in which designated repre- sentatives help resolve prob- lems in apartment complex- es. The Delaware Consumer Interest Council CDCICI was established in I979 as an af- filiated student chapter of the American Council on Consumer Interests CACCII. Through its various functions the DCIC provides a greater opportunity for people in the community to be exposed to consumer-related issues, and it is an information source for those interested in career op- portunities in the consumer field. Also, through DClC's activities, students can ac- quire greater awareness of consumer issues and prob- Iems in the market-place through lectures and discus- sion. Plans for the I983-I984 school year included a trip to Philadelphia to hear Ralph Nader, a "Consumer Affairs Day" focusing on credit, and a trip to the Consumer Union Testing Laboratory in Mount Vernon, New York. Assisting students concerning daily activities, DUSC member Lynn Ja- losky works at the Student Informa- tion Center. .,....-V -1"""""w f .rf UNIVERSITY OF DELAWARE COM- taryl, second row: J, Kelly, M. Moo- DELAWARE CONSUMER INTEREST MUTER ASSOCIATION: first row.' S. ney, B, Zager, C. Murphy fvice presi- COUNCIL: first row: M. Aviola, K. Malloy, B. Boue, S. Kenny fsecre- dentl, C. Locke Ipresidentl. Hansen, K. Stein, P. lnburgia, P. Man- 226 Organizations cini, A. Billingsby second row: K. Weiss, F. Finch, S. Grossel, K. Zales Cpresidentl, L. Mortelliti fvice presi- dentl, D. Richardson, D. Lloyd, C. Gill fsecretaryl, D. Grzbowski, D. Yandoli Ctreasurerl, P. Averett an ,.-.W Students Governing Students USC: first row: C. Christie tpresi entl, R. Smith, L. Lord, D. Ratledge . Egert, T. Bauman, B. Valenti, T aczmarczyk, second row: M. Feat- berman, E. Kanefsky, M. Harper, L. Jalosky tvice presidentl, C. Locke, A. Holden, A. Frey, E. Berkow ttreasur- erl, C. l-ledtke, thirdrow:S. Simpkins, M. Vaughn, M. Foster Csecretaryl, B. Teeven, G. Best, J. Anderson, A. Deckhut. Confirming DUSC affairs, Lynn Ja- losky and Ellen Berkow keep stu- dents informed about university poli- cies. Making a call before the Symposium on Alcohol Use and Abuse, DUSC president Chris Christie displays lead- ership and confidence. The Delaware Undergrad- uote Student Congress CDUSCD is the University of Delaware's student govern- ment. lt assumes the respon- sibility of self government de- Iagated to it by the faculty and administration by bring- ing the needs of the students to the attention of the facul- ty and administration, and in- terpreting university policies forthe students. DUSC over- sees approximately l5O clubs and organizations and allocates money to them. DUSC activities include ap- proval for a new, two-day June commencement, ap- proval for a new January Commencement for Decem- ber graduates, a "Free Tu- ition Raffle," a Second Annu- al lntercollegiate Symposium on Alcohol Use and Abuse, and a vote opposing the "Solomon Amendment" which ties Federal Financial Aid to Draft Registration. The experience and leadership brought to the group by DUSC President Chris Christie produced a very effective year of government. Organizations 227 Eating and Entertainment The Dietetics and Nutri- tion Club was established in l979 by a group of students wishing to promote and share their common interests in the area of nutrition and diet. lt has grown to be a unique and resourceful orga- nization at the University of Delaware. The club provides informative, instructional, and career-oriented pro- grams and workshops for in- terested students. lt acts as a communication channel be- tween faculty and students within several departments. The club has been involved in many activities this year, including participation in the Nursing College's "l.ifest," a program which provides health information to the Newark Community. The club has also met with mem- Karen Danucalov and Terry Coe in the E-52 production of "Beyond Therapy" search for love in their re- lationship. bers of the United States Air Force in seminars regarding future career opportunities. The Dietetics and Nutrition Club combines meetings, guest speakers, forums, and field trips to give students a chance to come together and share their interests and experiences in an enjoyable atmosphere. The E-52 Student Theatre Company serves as an outlet for individuals interested in expermental, laboratory- type theatre. Created in the late l96O's, the company be- gan producing contempo- rary and original material. Today, under the supervi- sion of the E-52 faculty advi- sor, Charlie Gilbert, the com- pany is organized and run by an all-student staff. President Bob Budlow has the responsi- bility of organizing activities and directing theatre produc- tions for the company. - ij .k - X P i' Q : is P it if Q ' it DIETETICS AND NUTRITION CLUB: row: D. Lawrence, B. Speicher, P. E-52p first row: J. McCough, K. Poles- B. Budlow, N. Williams, B. Hein first row: K. Robinson, K. Sivertsen, London, L. Garofalo, T. Rathjen, A. tine. secondrow:D. Springer, K. Danu- Brown. M. Maisch, B. Garchinsky. second Lolliger, S. Gold. Cqlav,J.Schwartz,S.Schick. thirdrow: 228 Organizations The East West Yoga Club was :ounded in l983. The purpose :af the East West Yoga Club is to teach the science of Yoga which includes proper diet, sreathing, exercise, relaxation, thinking, and meditation. There In the Pursuit of Health The Eating Disorders Pro- gram was founded in i983 and consists of lO specially trained peer-educators. The group prepares programs to inform students about issues involving eating conflicts. sive overeating. The group works closely with the Coun- seling Center and the Health Center Staff, and has been involved with Community Day, Student Center Night, Well Awareness Week, and re presently 20 active mem- ers in the club. The group also ffers free certified instruction to anyone interested. The primary focus is to help individuals experiencing eat- ing disorders ranging from anorexia nervosa to compul- AW-My 1. , ,gif . EAST WEST YOGA CLUB: Greg Hill linstructori Greek and Residence Hall Programming. Keeping the Student body informed on all areas of nutrition, Cindy Ruth- erford is a member of the Wellspring Program. Performing in "Beyond Therapy", Terry Coe and Susan Monkin por- tray confused adults seeking individ- uality, 5 4 . -E' fr fe,f,i,,z EATING DISORDERS PEER EDUCA- second row: J. Jordan, B. Slim, C. TION PROGRAM: firstrow: P. Gatos, Rutherford. B. Klein, D. Knies. Organizations 229 Striving to Succeed The Education College Council CECCJ is designed to help Education majors work together to improve their College. Guided by DUSC, they assist with Honors Day, hold CPR clinics, sponsor peer partners Cbig sistersl, and invite speakers to their organization. The groups 30 active mem- bers hold various fundraising activites which include sweatshirtsfpants sales, T- shirts and shorts sales, and donut sales. The ECC also has picnics and pizza parties. The club encourages fac- ultyfstudent interaction, and helps students develop friends within the College and enjoy their four years in the College of Education. Competing with her horse Cereus in the Potomac Horse Show, Debbie Seeley of the Equestrian Team par- ticipates in the Dressage. The Equestrian Team pro- vides the opportunity for stu- dents who enjoy horses and riding to maintain their inter- est throughout their college years. Weekly, the members of the club ride under the in- struction of Kate Davisson. There were approximately seven intercollegiate horse shows during the year, each offering classes for a variety of riding levels. The team per- formed well at all the shows and certain riders qualified for the Regional Champion- ship Competition at the end of the year. ln addition to riding and showing, the club sponsored several activities throughout the year. The Equestrian Team organized informative lectures, demonstrations, candy sales, movies, trips to international competitions, hosted their own Horse Show, and assisted with Ag Day in the spring. 230 Organizations EDUCATION COLLEGE COUNCIL: EQUESTRIAN CLUB: first row: B. Mar- S. Fisher ttreasurerl, E. Mahannah shall, S. Freedman, D. Seeley, B. Csecretaryl, G. Best fvice presidentl. Woodruff, P. Harris. second row: L. Paolozzi, B. l-lighberger, J. Picard, K. Uhler fco-captainl, M. Kvetkas ico- captainl, B. Chichester lpresidentl, Burman, L. Merriney, M. Meyer. row: A. Jassie, B. Campbell, G. Pala, S Haefner, S. Holdug, G. Goida, D. Fer randino. The Food Science Club lFSCJ was founded in l98O when the Food Science major was approved by the Institute of Food Technologists. The club has participated in Stu- dent Center Night. Commu- nity Day, Coast Day in Lewes, Del., the Commodities Fair at Blue Hen Mall in Dover, Del., Service to the Community Ag Day, and Career Night. Their 20 members attended seminars in the food industry, such as the Institute of Food Technologists Eastern Re- gional Conference and Sup- plier's Night, in Pennsylvania. The FSC represents the University Department of Food Science and Human Nutrition in community func- tions. The group invites speakers from the food in- dustry to lecture to food sci- ence students and faculty. For enjoyment, the group sponsored happy hours and a Spring Bash at's Pond. The University of Delaware 4-H Club was formed several years ago out of a need to bring 4-Hers from other states into a unified group. The club participates in Ag Day every year and is in- volved in exchanges with other schools. As fun- draisers, the club sold roses and had a car wash. The actual function of the organization is to promote 4- H and the ideals it represents. Although the 4-H member- ship age extends to only I9 years old, the members con- tinue to stay active by assist- ing with county 4-H func- tions. The members also serve as camp counselors during the summer. In gener- al, they stress the idea that 4- H is a very diverse organiza- tion. Although agriculture is a large contributing factor, the club likes people to be aware that there is much more involvement and vari- ety to its members. Agricultural involvement is the pri- mary function of 4-H, but their inter- ests are expanding. K, .. , it F000 SCIENCE CLUB: first FOWI D- M. Pierson. second row: K. Voel- 4-H CLUB: B. Hudson ltreasurerl, T. Knorr, R. Tevtonico, S. Miazga, D- linger, M. Hermes, M. Lirio, D. Gundry lsecretaryl, P. Gam,J.Powell Truskowski, R. Genvario, J. Rodeo. McDowell. lviCe presidentl. Organizations 23l From ature to Music The Collegiate Chapter of the Future Farmers of Amer- ica lFFAJ is an organization for Agricultural Education majors, and any other agri- culture majors. On the na- tional level, about 500,000 members belong tothe chap- ter with 24 members here at the University of Delaware. The chapter allows members to learn various leadship skills before they go on to teach- ing Vocational Agriculture at the high school level. The activities of the Colle- giate FFA included a Poinset- tia Sale, hayrides, bowling, trips to Winterthur Gardens and The Pennsylvania Farm Show, and participation at Ag Day. Other activities in- cluded a banquet at the end of spring semester which rec- ognized members for their help in a state-wide judging contest. The most outstand- ing member is then recog- nized on Honors Day along with those who have grade indices of 3.0 or higher. Providing accompaniment for the Gospel Ensemble is Leslie Simpson. i r j V -ilatl ll l l ll ll FUTURE FARMERS or AMERICA firstrow:A. Daisey, S. Blendt, M. Par- ry, H. Roland, P. Majors, J. Harcum second row: K. Otten, T. Ledva, K 232 Organizations ll ll1ll'll'l2'f4? Belville, P. Mihok, P. Merritt, R. Shippy. third row: D. Shippy, V. Phil- lips, S. Chambers, T. Davis, B. Tem- ple, S. Gill, M. Sudimak. The University of Delaware Gospel Ensemble was formed in l978. The Ensemble came into existence in order to per- form in the Third Annual Black Arts Festival. After singing at that event, the En- semble chose to remain to- gether. The Ensemble's direc- tors are Brenda Phillips and Timothy Carrington, and the accompianists include Leslie Simpson and Crystal Taylor. Since its beginning, the En- semble has performed con- certs in New Jersey, Pennsyl- vania, Virginia, and Washing- ton D.C. In the past, the Ensemble participated in the National Black Gospel Col- lege Choir workshop in At- lanta, Ga. M. is - R In griculture education incor- porates science, engineer- ing and economics to attain pro- fessional goals of agricultural study and research. This broad field provides vocations in such work and services as the inven- tion, development, manufac- ture, and sale of agricultural ma- chinery equipment, and chemi- cals. Other opportunities offer Shearing sheep on the Ag Farm was a frequent activity for agricultural stu- dents in 1913. l1 processing and marketing of farm products, biological re- search. regulatory, and service work with the U.S. Department of Agriculture and other federal and state agencies. GOSPEL ENSEMBLE: first row: M Wharten, M. Merritt, L. Simpson lsec retaryl, C. Johnson. second row: B. Phillips, B. Beasley, S. Davis, E. Whit- tingten, H. Garnes. third row: K. Whit- ney, H. Sudler, T. Gibbs, Y. Wheeler lvice presidenti, C. Saunders. fourth row: J. Madric, C. Buggs, T. Wesley, T. Carrington, H. Goodridge. Hillel is the focus of the Jewish community at the Uni- versity of Delaware. lt pro- vides an opportunity for Jew- ish students from across campus to come together to participate in social, religious and educational activities. Presently, there are 250 members in Hillel. Many members become dorm re- presentatives and serve to keep the students informed about Hillel activities. The dorm representatives also act as a liaison between Jew- ish students and the Hillel board. Some of the activities that Hillel sponsors are bagel brunches, Shabbat dinners, Growth and parties and coffee houses. The bagel brunches usually included a speaker who lec- tured on a topic related to Jewish life. Social activities included learning to make bagels, a visit from guest hyp- notist Walt Keyser. As a fun- draiser, Hillel sponsored a successful trip to Atlantic City. ln an effort to expand its role, Hillel is now in the pro- cess of organizing programs with Hillel groups from other colleges across the country. Hillel hopes that contact with other clubs will enable the group to better serve the in- terests of its members here at Delaware. first row: A, Caro, S, Zelgg, dentl, K. Friedberg lco-presidentl, B. row: M. Gardner Cco-presi- Nadler, S. Hyatt. The Horticulture Club pro- vides an opportunity for stu- dents who enjoy ornamental gardens and plants to get to- gether and share their inter- ests. Members also discuss job opportunities and a vari- ety of other topics that relate to the vast field of horticul- Temple Bethel is the meeting place for Hillel as well as the Student Syna- gogue. Selling flowers in front ofthe Student Center, Karen Shilke participates in the Horticulture Club fundraiser. Awareness ture. For fundraisers, the Horti- culture Club sells shamrocks, dried flowers and cactuses. Other activities have includ- ed day trips to Longwood Gardens, landscaping at Ag Hall, and helping at the Wil- mington Garden Center Rare Plant Auction. Annually, the Horticulture Club partici- pates in Ag Day in which the entire College of Agriculture unites to inform the public about various fields of plant and Animal Science. HORTICULTURE CLUB: first row: K. row: Dr. D. Frey ladvisorl, M. Star- Schilke, M. Mcllroy, H. Epps, P. Mi- rett, C. Michel, G. LaFerriere, R. Epps hok Ctreasurerl, H. Roland lpresi- tsecretaryl. dentb, C. Hornby, D. Block. second Organizations 233 Focusing on the Future The Human Resources Col- lege Council IHRCCI is a stu- dent government within the College of Human Re- sources. The Council is made up of a variety of students whose academic concentra- tion is within the Human Re- sources College. The Council receives funding from DUSC that is used for speakers, publicity, and special pro- grams. HRCC is directly involved in teacher and course evalua- tions, academic policies, and Reviewing current events, President Sue Murrer cunducts a weekly meet- ing held in Alison Hall. . .M 5 tuition. The Council has also sponsored social activities such as their annual spring semi-formal and the Fresh- man Tea. HRCC prints a newsletter each semester to keep students aware of events within the College. The HRCC is an excellent way to mingle with students, faculty and administration from the Human Resources College. It also allows stu- dents to be involved in the activities of their College." Actively participating in student functions, the Human Resources College Council discusses their an- nual Spring Semi-formal. HUMAN RESOURCES COLLEGE COUNCIL: first row: L. Switanowski Itreasurerl, S. Dawson Isecretaryl, S. Mirrer lpresidentl, Dr. Lamb ladvi- 234 Organizations sorl. second row: S. Mullen, D. Gucwa, B. Hudson, J. Peterson, T. Farrell, K. Leffler. The Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers at the University of Delaware is the local branch of a national professional society for all areas of electrical engineer- ing. Nationally, the IEEE has over IOO special interest groups that work with every- thing from materials to mi- crowaves. They also produce a special quarterly publica- tion for students called MP0- tentiaIs." The IEEE was formed in i963 when the American Institute of Electri- cal Engineers IAIEEJ merged with the Institute of Radio En- gineers IIREI. The goal of the IEEE stu- dent branchis to expose stu- dents to the electrical engi- neering field before they gra- duate from college. The club has sponsored several trips to local industry plants in- cluding DuPont and Hewlett Packard. Also, the club has invited speakers from within the Electrical Engineering de- partment to give lectures on nuclear power and computer networking. Each November local electrical engineers from industry have an open dinner where students can join them for a lecture and discussion. INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRONICS ENGINEERS: first row: A. Sundermier, J. l-lilbert, S. Morris lvice presidentl, L. Chiu, Dr. A. Barnett ladvisorl, G. Freeman Cpresidentl J Kelly, S. Olive, B. Whittaker lsecre taryl, A. Kottenhahn. Fellowship Through Communications By requests from both stu- lents and communications -rofessionals, the Internation- il Association of Business Iommunicators began in the pring of l982. The group's iurpose is to expose students o Trends and opportunities in ill fields of communications as fell as to promote more effec- ive communication within the lABC's diversity attracts stu- dents from a variety of aca- demic interests including jour- nalism, communications, mar- keting, engineering, and technical writing. Their activi- ties include workshops, discus- sions, and sponsoring lectures with guest speakers. Presently, the organization consists of 25 members and is growing rapid- Jniversity. ly. lectrical engineering is a di- verse field that involves the development of devices and sys- tems based on electrical phenom- ena. Its activities span from power generation and distribution, to the design of semiconductor devices, g .- to the design of computers and the analysis of various communication if- .u v systems. Its roots incorporate tradi- V- tional electrical engineering train- ing that combines basic engineer- ing science, techniques for engi- neering analysis and design, and a study of specific problems concern- in ' the rofession. , , , it P Testing electrical currents on this wiring board, 1947 electrical engineers participate in a lab project. NTERNATIONAL ASSOC, OF BUSI- cherls lvice-presidenti, B. Rorison JESS COMMUNICATOR STUDENTS: Cpresidentl. second row: M. Grite lsec- first row: D. Blatt, L. Moses, R. Scha- VSTOFYJ. R- Weifei C- DlSCh, J- QUNTY- The University of Delaware Chapter of Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship KIVCFJ was founded in i945 and has its roots in the Christian Stu- dent Movement in England in the late l800's. IVCF not only emphasizes student leader- ship and initiative, but has a goal to produce strong lead- ers and servants for the church and society after graduation. IVCF is an inter- denominational group with a three-fold purpose - Evan- gelism, Discipleship and Mis- sions. IVCF extends beyond the classroom to help students see what the Bible teaches about Jesus Christ, people and life. IVCF does this through I9 weekly Bible stud- ies all around campus, week- ly "gatherings", a short talk by a guest speaker, personal discipline, and weekend con- ferences. Social activities included volleyball games, skits, Christmas caroling, hayrides, square dances, "Come dressed as your major" par- ties, and uEquilibrium" par- ties. There over 3OO people on the IVCF mailing list who receive the chapter newslet- ter which is sent monthly. INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FEL- LOWSHIP: firsfrowfsittingii K. Natrin ipresidenti, B. Simmons, M. Curris, M. Werrell Cvice-presidenti, A. Con- nor lvice-presidenti, C. Jennings, D. Park, B. l-lalteman. second row: Ckneelingl: D. Connelly, K. McKen- non, S. McConnell, B. Fricke, G. third rowistandingi: S. Dutton, K. Kozabo, J. Piccirrillo, B. Valenti, H. Priestly, R. Davis, M. Spagnolo, B. Heck. fourth row tstandingi: S. Motsay, D. Kelley, E. Marek, C. Petter, B. Kirk ttreasur- eri, M. Bressner, J. Black, M. Ludwig, A. Wehrman, P. McCord. fifth row tstandingl: K. Motskas, R. Agers, L. Toth, R. Bingham, B. Reppert, K. Loeffler, J. Fenton, J. Buckley, Char- ley Schmidt. sixth row tstandingi: L. Evans, P. Connelly, D. Van Meer- beke, N. Amend, H. Schutz, C. Fer- guson, L. Riley, S. Ashworth. Organizations 235 Performers and Achievers The University Jugglers As- sociation was founded in I983. The purpose of the club is to enable fellow jug- glers an opportunity to proc- tice and perform together. The club's activities have in- cluded demonstrations at Student Center Night, semi- nars on the art of juggling, and public performances in which local talent is encour- aged to participate. Membership in the group fluctuates but a steady nu- cleus of members look to- ward the club's future. The Jugglers hope to expand their performances next year by participating in more shows in the Newark and Wil- mington area. Performing a juggling feat, Mark Fountain and Charlie Field of the Jugglers Association practice for Student Center Night. Kappa Delta Pi is an honor society for Education majors. To be admitted in this honor society, a student must be a Junior or Senior Education major who has attained a cu- mulative grade point aver- mu .Wi if A 9 'T ?" .5 . age of 3.25 or better. Those accepted into the society are honored at a dinner held in November. During the fall the group organized a work- shop on "Assertive Discipline in the Classroom," and also ,M ww- . E .E K. l... sponsored a "Beer and Pizza Night" at the Down Under Restaurant. Other group ac- tivities included a Dean's List celebration, a faculty-stu- dent picnic, and an essay contest. 236 Organizations A -49: X bzwlli' JUGGLERS ASSOCIATION: B. Sulli- KAPPA DELTA PI: K. McKinnon, presidentl,S.Fisherisecretaryl C van, M. Fountain, C. Field, M. Hoff- Cpresidentl, P. Egan ipresidentl,S. Hud- nings isecretaryi, V. Hagquist man. son lvice presidentl, S. Pilotti ivice eri, C. Gloyd Ctreosureri. The University of Delaware- -lew Castle Lacrosse Club was ounded in l978. The purpose it the club is to provide an op- iortunity for students to par- icipate in organized Lacrosse. 'he club has won the title in he Northern Division of the Ientral Atlantic Lacrosse .eague twice in the past six ears. The team's season con- ists of eight regular season iames and four scrimmages. 'hese matches are played in if Competing for Pennsylvania, Maryland, and Rehobeth, Delaware. The team is presently sponsored jointly by the University of Delaware and Park and Shop Liquors. Practicing for a match, the Lacrosse team scrimmages at Joe Frazier Field. Passing the ball to a teammate, the Lacrosse players participate in vigor- ous practices to prepare for competi- tion in the Central Atlantic Lacrosse League. .Lg LACROSSE CLUB: T. Bailey Cpresi- dentl, J. Austin ltreasureri, P. Rau- benheimer lvice presidentl. The Mortar Board is a group of 34 seniors selected from all colleges of the Uni- versity. Membership is deter- mined by a nomination pro- cess that examines the stu- dents qualifications in the areas of scholarship, leader- ship, and service. The group provides ser- vices to the University and proves to be an excellent fo- rum for discussion since members represent all areas Excellence of the University. Activities included serving as marshals forthe StudentfAlumni Run, assisting the admissions of- fice with recruiting high school seniors, and assis- tance with the Founder's Day Celebration. The highlight of the spring semester was the induction of 33 iuniors to serve as next year's Mortar Board. MORTAR BOARD: first row: S. Bur- feind, T. Ledva. second row: M. Sanders, J. Mindlin tsecretaryi, J. Reynolds. third row: J. Bramble, A. Ayrandjian Ctreasurerl, D. Nappen, G. Gelmann ivice presidentl. fourth row: R. Karcha, W. Bixby, L. Cram- mer, R. Givler, K. Shaffer lpresidenti. Organizations 237 And the Band Played Un The University of Delaware Marching Band is a l 50 mem- ber group that choreo- graphed and prepared the pre-game and half-time shows for all the home foot- ball games last season. Un- der the direction of Dr. Rob- ert Streckfuss and Alan Ha- mant, all members parti- cipated in a pre-season band camp that took place during the summer. ln addition to performing at the home football games, the band performed at New- ark Community Day and the New Castle High School Marching Band Festival. A Pep Band traveled to James Madison University in Virgin- ia. After ending the season with a half-time extravagan- za by the Senior band mem- bers, the band members take a well-deserved break only to return next fall better than ever. At the pre-game show, the marching band demonstrates its traditional UD formation. WOODWINDS: first row: P, Grigo, J, Hershman, B. Penwell, K. Ward, C. Keighton, L. Jackson, second row: C. Sadoff, S. Lawton, J. Hasiuk, P. Gatos, S. Casey, D. Maruca, J. Bren- nen, V. Thyden, B. Colangelo, A. Pryce. third row: B. Weaver, R. Vo- 238 Organizations gel, L. Pinkerton, L. Scardaville, Fischberg, G. Schwab, L. Flock, Eck, H. Hamilton, B. McGonigle, Jayakumar, A. Goda, B. Fedorak, Donley, R. Bryh, S. Richardson, Clark, M. Kloster. k BRASS: front: D. Derick. sitting: S Millner, C. McKenzie, L. Gugliuzzo, S Peters, L. Grau. kneeling: M. Richey, J Fierdo, L. Soden, J. Warriic, M Maurer. first row: M, Jones, T. Hop kins, M, Gullo, K, Pollock, B. Zimmer- man, K. Zitlau, B. Fay, P. Lord, D. Brit ton, K. Monaco, E. Henning, D. Spring er, E, Phillis. second row: S. Morris, N Alexander, K. Anderson, D. Britton, McAIley, D. Knight, R. Redcap, McKinney, S. MacLean, A. Coffey third row: B. Cox, K. Jensen, P. Myerf T. Weaver, J. Spangnola, T. Pheysey R. Warren, R. Hyland. 1 1 Afternoon practices are a daily ritual for all band members. Rainy days force an indoor practice at Amy Du- Pont Hall for the Silk Squad. Performing at half-time against the University of Massachussetts, the University of Delaware's Marching Band and Golden Girl entertain the home crowd. he University of Delaware Marching Band was formed on campus on 1946. From 1946-1970, the band was under the direction ofj. Robert King. When King retired, his as- sistant, David P. Blackinton, succeeded him. In the first year of the bands existence, "march- ing" consisted of the members proceeding from the buses to the stands at Old Wilmington Ball Park where they offered en- couragement and entertain- ment. Master Sergeant Daniel A. Allen, drum major of the US. Army Band demonstrates his technique to the uni- versitys drum majorette Roberta Car- others in this 1949 photo. RUM LINE first row M McCam Carter M Osier K Farren D Moore SILK SQUAD: first row: S. Hodgdon, ridge K Sarsony P Kerr S Wyan R B l-lall C Foster S Zane N. Chitalia,J. Lemmer,S.Cox, B. Sa- alec second row T DeLoach B doff,K.Bailey,S.GolIigan,T.Beattie, J. Lemmer. second row: L. Ersek, A. Smith, P. Kirk, S. Cressman, S. l-lerder, L. Green, L. Sargeni, T. Carringer, M. Duggan. Organizations 239 Serving Up a Fine Season The University of Delaware Men's Volleyball Club won the regional championship in l983 and this success moved the club up one division for l984. This reclassification placed the club in tourna- ments with some of the best Volleyball teams on the East Coast. Most tournaments are in the spring so the club prac- tices intensely during winter sessions to prepare for com- petition. The club participat- ed in tournaments at A.l. Du- Pont High School, Christiana High School, and hosted tournaments in Carpenter Sports Building. The highlight of the season was the Dela- ware State Tournament held in early March. Practicing for an upcoming match, Marcus Mazza spikes the ball past teammate Joji Tokunaga as Jim O'Donnell looks on. Spiking the ball against Jim O'Don- nell is Gordie Harkins with teammate Joji Tokunana positioning himself alongside for the return. 240 Organizations MEN'S VOLLEYEALL CLUB: first row kins K Elliott lcaptainl M Mazza l M. Keese, D. Leviton, J. Tokunaga Hall J ODonnell second row: J. Orsini, D. Sims, G. Har 1. ,- in X The North Campus Enter- tainment Association was founded in the Fall of l982. The group's purpose is to provide organized entertain- ment for North Campus resi- dents. The NCEA, unlike any l-lall Government, is ap- proved by the Delaware Un- dergraduate Student Con- gress CDUSCD, and guided by the Student Organization Ac- tivities Center CSOACD. The group is open to all North Campus residents who are in- Providing Social Service terested in gaining exper- ience in the organization and planning of events. Some of these events in- clude Commons parties, theme parties, coffee houses, bus trips to the Hal- loween Loop, and Spring Fling weekend. Enjoying themselves at one of their Pencader Commons parties are Lisa Dempsey, Scott Brooks, Lynne Dee- ble, and Jim Clayton of the North Campus Entertainment Association, 'Q IORTH CAMPUS ENTERTAINMENT administratori, L. Deeble fpresidenti, KSSOCIATION: first row: L. Dempsey C. Sullivan. second row: J. Scott, C. vice presidenti, S. Brooks imarketing Cleaver, J. Clayton, A. Hosmer. The Nursing College Coun- cil is a student organization whose purpose is to enhance the nursing students' devel- opment at the University of Delaware. Some of their ac- tivities included an annual Harvest Ball, Adopt-a-Family, the Spring Formal, and the Li- fefest, which is an annual health fair for college stu- dents and the community. ln addition to these social events, the Council address- es the faculty on student is- sues and other related topics. Fundraisers included a sweat- shirt sale, a surgical scrub sale and bake sales. Interested nursing students discuss internship programs with a represen- tative from Our Lady of Lourdes Hospital. N. NURSING COLLEGE COUNCIL: first McCusker, K. Versaci itreasurerl, E. row: S. McVaugh lpresidenti, J. Bur- Kanefsky, third row: D, Peterson, K. ton Cvice presidenti, E. Greenberg Koszarek, N. Peck. lsecretaryi. second row: K. Organizations 24l Promoting Initiative and Interaction Omicron Nu is a National Honor Society consisting of over 40 Human Resource majors. Requirements for membership are a cumula- tive grade point average of 3.0 and a willingness to pro- mote the group's goals. These goals include scholar- ship, leadership and eventu- ally, graduate study. While undergraduate initiation is held each fall, the highlight of the year comes in the spring with the initiation of gra- duate students into the soci- ety. The event takes place at President Trabant's home with Mrs. Trabant, who is also a member of the society, serving as hostess for the re- ception. Cross-Country skiing through Black Waters, West Virginia, was the first ski weekend during Wintersession and proved to be a popular trip in- cluding I6 Outing Club members. Established in I977, the Or- ganization for Undergrad- uate Communication Stu- dents COUCSJ has a member- ship of about 300 communication majors. Its purpose is to provide a forum for all majors. In the fall, OUCS went on a trip to Philadelphia. After touring the Channel 3 studio, students sat in on a live broadcast of 'lPeople are Talking." Students also vis- ited the Public Relations Firm of Lewis, Gilman and Kynett Inc. ln addition, OUCS sold sweatshirts bearing the newly designed communication logo. The active OUCS mem- bers are an enthusiastic group this year who have made the communication major more than an aca- demic experience. 242 Organizations OMICRON NU: D. Judd fvice presi- dentl, E. Metz lpresidenti, L. Gal- lagher isecretaryi. ORGANIZATION FOR UNDER- GRADUATE COMMUNICATION STUDENTS: front row S. Distefano, K. McKean. second row M. Os- trowski fpresidenti, S. Fey, R. Boyd. Getting Back to Nature Students who feel com- pelled to temporarily escape the pressures and frustra- tions of college life find the Outing Club to be an excel- Exploring the inside of an ice falls in Black Water Falls, West Virginia, is Debbie Pohlman during an Outing Club weekend trip. Resting after cl cross country hike, dkskier Paul Herdman sits down to overlook the Tucker County Moun- tains. lent release. Not only does the Outing Club provide an occasional retreat, but it pro- vides an opportunity for stu- dents to further their interest in the outdoors as a member of a group. More important- ly, the club permits each member to participate in ac- tivities at a minimal expense and enjoy the great out- doors' many benefits and ex- periences. Since l967, the Outing Club has organized and par- ticipated in trips spanning from New Hampshire to Key West, Florida, and as far west as Missouri. Their activities include backpacking, canoe- ing, white water rafting, cav- ing and cross country skiing. The Outing Club is also in- volved with the Mason-Dixon Trail Association and helps maintain part of the trail that runs through the Newark area. An Outing Club trip to the Shenan- doah River never Harpers Ferry, Maryland provided members a view of the "Devil's Staircase." OUTING CLUB: S. McCurdy Csecre- taryl, J. Castle fpresidentl, E. De- clercq ivice presidentl, K. Hunt ftrea- surerl. Organizations 243 Advancing Physical Awareness The Peer Alcohol Educa- tion Program was founded in the Spring of l983. lts eight members do programming on various issues that include the physiological effects of alcohol, the legal aspects of drinking, the addictive cycle, progressive drinking, and re- sponsible drinking, The group is involved in Newark Community Day, Student Center Night, and Greek and dorm program- ming. The programs are not designed to stop drinking on campus, but to provide use- ful information to help stu- dents understand the differ- ent aspects of alcohol use. Wellspring Aide Kelly McBride in- forms students about the holistic health programs that peer educa- tors provide to the University com- munity. The Physical Education, Athletic, Recreation College Council is a service and a so- cial group. They direct their activities to the community, and students in the college of Physical Education. The group has been active for four years, and maintains a membership of 35. Commu- nity activities include Com- munity Day and Jump Rope for l-leart. Social activities in- clude square dancing, Hayr- ides, Bonfire Night, a semi- formal, a Spring trip and a senior picnic. The group is af- filiated with the Delaware As- sociation of Health, Physical Recreation and Dance. Din- ner meetings and conven- tions provide students with the opportunity to gain prac- tical experience and interact with professionals in the field of Recreation. Q -J - W 244 Organizations ALCOHOL PEER EDUCATION GROUP: M. Mulshenock, M. Cow- ard. PHYSICAL EDUCATION, ATHLETIC, RECREATION COLLEGE COUNCIL: first row: L. Mullaney, J, Petito, S. Striby fv-presidentl, D. Glick fpresi dentl, D. Sawter, P. Castagno, J. Dy son. second row: G. Carlucci-Carty with l. Carty, K. Jackson, V. Pyle, J Kingett. 2 I a 3 a 2 1 'a The Physical Therapy Club is a curriculum-associated group that has been in exis- tence for l O years with 64 ac- tive members. The club spon- sors various social functions and invites guest speakers to lecture on their areas of ex- pertise in the field of physical therapy. Meetings inform un- derclassmen about volunteer opportunities and discuss the club's future activities. Fundraising activities in- clude bake sales, T-shirt sales and car washes. ln addition, a semi-formal is sponsored each fall, which all members Counting on Progress of the club, alumni and facul- ty are invited to attend. An- nually, the club also partici- pates in Student Center Night by offering massages. PHYSICAL THERAPY: first row: B. Le- an, B. Long, V. Taylor, P. Sollen- erger, l.. Smola, l-l. Smukler. second ow: B. Murphy lvice-presidentl, K. lothour, S. Pillsbury, T. Doherty, B. Di- uilmi, J. Fehlinger, M. Fedorczyk, W. Webb, F. Melchoir, K. Zerby, L. Royce, K. Fields, K. Fehnel, C. Fisher. fourth row: K. Kline ipres.l, C. Thiel ftreasur- erl, L. Jacobs, S. Cohen, J. Friedman, D. Perez, R. Thomas, M. Rodgers. Pi Mu Epsilon's purpose is to advance scholarly interest and activity in Mathematics among students and staff. Its members are elected on the basis of their mathematical proficiency as judged by their grades in Mathematics and related courses. To be in- ducted into this honor soci- ety a sophmore needs to- have a 4.0 grade point aver- age in all math courses while juniors and seniors need a 3.0 grade point average. Pi Mu Epsilon sponsors guest speakers, assists with Math related problems in the Newark community, and it provides tutors for those stu- dents having difficulty in Math courses. With these ac- tivities, Pi Mu Epsilon in con- stantly working toward its pri- mary goal-making the public more aware of Mathematics. Dancing at their Physical Therapy Semi-formal, Karen Slothour, Joy Fehlinger, and Susan Pillsbury partici- pate in one of the clubs social func- tions held at Hercules Country Club. PI MU EPSILON: J. Grzybowski, K. Jorden, M. DelGiorno. Organizations 245 Achievement Through Dedication The University of Delaware Precision Skating Team origi- nated in i978 and consists of lo members and two advi- sors. The team has partici- pated in numerous competi- tions, and has earned many medals. ln February of l983, the team competed in the Lake Placid lntenational Team Competition, placing a respectable seventh place in the initial round. Each semes- ter the team performs in an ice show held in the lce Are- na. The team's most presti- gious performance was inthe fall of I983 when they per- formed with the l984 Olym- pic skaters in the Olympic Preview on Ice which was to raise money for the Olympic team to go to Yugoslavia. As fundraisers, the team sold candy and flowers. Early morning practices, hard work and dedication are an inte- gral part of their success. Performing a spiral V formation, the Precision Skating Team practices for its Ice Show held at the Ice Arena each semester. Psi Chi is the National Psy- chology l-lonor Society, founded in l929. As a nation- al honor society, Psi Chi en- courages scholarship, cre- ative development, and ad- vancement in the field of psychology. The Delaware chapter of Psi Chi initiates ap- proximately 3O new mem- bers each year. On a local level, Psi Chi strives to pro- vide academic recognition to members to stimulate profes- sional growth in the field of psychology through pro- grams and activities. In order to achieve their goals, Psi Chi members staff an undergraduate advise- ment office in Wolf Hall to provide information about the psychology department, graduate schools, and ca- reers in psychology. Psi Chi publishes a newsletter each semester and sponsors a community service drive each year and a number of workshops for personal de- velopment or discussions of psychological issues. For fun- draisers, Psi Chi has spon- sored a T-shirt sale and book drive. Psi Chi members also participate as tutors and sit on undergraduate commit- tees for the psychology de- partment as well as organiz- ing several social events, such as pizza nights, rap ses- sions, and picnics. .f 0 PRECISION SKATING TEAM: first Bove. second row: J. Jensen, S. PSI CHI: first row: B. Zagar, L. Ga- row: A. Yasik, H, Eberhart, C. De- Sproul, S. Rappaport, B. Fedorak, L. bqrdi, C, Rutherford, J. Dalik. Marco, A. Billingsby, K. Petrilli, B. Clarke, J. Pettes. 246 Organizations Gffering Service and Support ""i-ii., Vg 'ff-..,,,HNh J vs 1.4- uh! A,Ah . The Resident Student As- sociation's CRSAJ function is to voice the interests of stu- dents living in residence halls. Highlights ofthe post year in- cluded a l5Oth Anniversary Party, the 3rd Annual Energy Week and World Hunger Day. RSA produces a month- ly newsletter which is distrib- uted to hall governments across campus to inform them of current events. In ad- dition, the RSA selects an R.A. of the month. Some of RSA's services in- clude refrigerator rentals, bloodathons, bus trips and providing students with alter- native study spots. A new ad- dition to their various ser- vices is a Computer Rental Program which familiarizes students living in residence halls with the latest in tech- nology. Promoting the RSA on Student Ac- tivities Night, President Jennifer An- derson registers students to rent re- frigerators for the school year. In celebration ofthe 150th Anniver- sary, RSA sponsored a party in Daugherty Hall which was aimed to- wards student participation. li, LESIDENT STUDENT ASSOCIATION: Barr ltreasureri, S. Smith, L. Hagen, K. irst row: K. Waller, D. Praiss, M. Culli- Recchiuti, B. Rexwinkel Cadvisori, K. on, R. Stogosti, L. Ruddy, D. Ladd, M. Bocchius, K. Chila, third row: D. Beau- Sullo, C, Strine, second row: M. doin,M.ApplegateCvice presidentJ,D, chwartz, J. Anderson, ipresidenth, J. Mosel, M. Davis, T. Jearman, B. Ja- chin, S. DePue, R. Shindel, G. Reilley, fourth row: S, Taylor, J. Sheets, C. Smith, J. Torbert, C. Prahinski, S. Mian, R. Adams, K. Heinike, C, DeMaio, S. Shannon, A, Potocki. RSA surveys are prepared for mailing by Carol Prahinski. Survey topics in- clude academic dishonesty, campus security, and food service. Organizations 247 Serving Self and Country The Reserve Officers Training Corps CROTCU was founded in the late l800's at the University of Delaware. ROTC consists of Cadets who participate in different phases of training in prepara- tion for a commission as an officer in the United States Army. During the Freshman and Sophomore years of ROTC, there is no military obligation but Junior and Senior Cadets must sign a contract for a three-year obligation to serve in the Army, National Guard or Reserves. To be- come an advanced Cadet, students must pass the ad- vanced Army Physical Readi- ness Test and a standarized written test. After six rigorous weeks of training at Advanced Camp, Cadets also have the option of attending air-borne or air assault training. Upon gradu- ation in their major field of study, Cadets are commis- sioned as second lieutenants, Cleaning the bolt of his M-16 is Ca- det Jody Roach during a weekend training retreat at Fort Meade. COMMANDERS: Cadet Major Ed- wards, Cadet Lieutenant Critics, Ca- det Lieutenant Kloster, Cadet Major Ryan. Lg. if 0-Y ,,,- ,w,,,-4,111 n ROTCA: first row: A. Rausch, J. Chapman, R. Sandlin, J. Wozniak, S. March, J. Carney. second row: L. Lauser, D. Myers, R. Juergens, B. Bell, B. Bienert, S. White, J. Kamer- man, J. Slade, l-l. Tice, thirdrow: Cpt. 248 Organizations Goetchius, T. Shelton, G. Gaither, B. Reppert, C. Zovistoski, R. Jachim, R. Glenn, S. Mack, J. Urquhart, l-l. Del- lane, R. Joseph, J. Elfers, Lt. Oli- phant, Sgt. Feurcwanger. 1"'., New-at V - ROTC B: first row: J. Ellegood, J Nowak, L. Adams, N. Amend, G. Car- lucci-Carty second row: Lt. Cavalucci R. locono, J. Penn, A. Storey, C. Rea gan, M. Kloster. third row: Cpt. Goet chius, S. Warrington, B. Tychonski, R Williams, W. I-larper, C. Bull, B. Russell T. Deboda, J. Roach, G. Hadrick, J Shahadi, S. Laurer, D. Guthrie. ii T S E 9 2 9 '74 . . ' l L: I tv I M D A, l .. C tl ' f . t w -M . lnstruchng Junior Cadets on the A A -' 2 7 A proper way to maintain the "front ,J--f E it leaning rest" position is Cadet Bill Alexander. .......,,n- During M-'I6 AI rifle qualifications, Cadet Bridget Bienert keeps score for a fellow cadet. ntially, the ROTC training program was required of all incoming students. Over the years, this ROTC program has involved rigorous training com- prised of instruction on strate- gies, tactics and weapons pre- pared Cadets for service as an officer in the U.S. Army. Delaware College students at ROTC Camp in Plattsburg, NY. this photo ap- peared in the Wilmington newspaper The Eveningjournal onjune 27, 1923. Senior Cadets: first row: D L. Tovcimak, W. Lee, M. Klos G. Kasnic, second row: C. Haas, D D, Critics, K. Rogers, T. COONS, R- ATl4iV1S0fT fhffd l'0Wf 5' Bless- ROTC SENIORS: firstrow:T. Shelton, ing, K.Edwards, P. Enterline, A. Par- C, Fromml D, Smith, H, Tice, Q l10m, Bt TYClW0fWSl4l, D,GUft1fie- Flynn. second row: S. Wiggins, J. Ruth, R. Dryden, C. Haas, A. Adams B. Reppert, B. Mishket, G. Gaither S Kalb. Organizations 249 Accomplishment with Perseverance The Returning Adult Stu- dent Association CRASAJ was founded in September, l976, to foster sensitivity and re- sponsiveness to the needs, expectations, and goals of returning adult students. RASA helps adult students adjust to a youthful environ- ment, and provides opportu- nities to enrich their college experience through the ex- pansion of friendships and the interchange of ideas. RASA has approximately l25 members who are con- tinuing their formal educa- tion after a lapse of five years, or are over the age of 25. The members are gra- duate or undergraduate ma- triculated part-time or full- time students. The Delaware Rugby Foot- ball Club CRFCD was founded in l972. lt is a club sport that competes against area col- leges and men's clubs. The history of the club is filled with accomplishments such as a victory at the annual West Chester University 'fn f .Q- Tournament. With a mem- bership of 52 students, the RFC practices three times a week and competes on Sat- urdays. The club has two sea- sons, one in the fall, which in- cludes division play as part of the Eastern Pennsylvania Rugby Union, and one in the spring, usually filled with tour- naments. During the fall, the club ended with a disappointing 3- 6 record. Spring competitors included Princeton and the University of Maryland. U43 . J . ' in ' sixw- 2 .X ' After the ball comes out of a ruck, scrummers Bob Jones, Alex Martin, and Blaine Charak follow the play. t xi., I - Q fifwll L . iv - -s . 5' tx . . 1 l KT a LL K. ' 1' f ? ' A i I 5 'llinf 1 rt ? F 7" l ilk tlvhlwl lvl l K ., C L - .V K ' . -'f - 1 '- K 5 Q vs. sq' lfelfia'-4' Jig! 42 '9 W 5 i f "al ll l rags r 2 ' l " ' - f gp, gud' r ig-is i ...,.., -Liv" 'A . 93 -Q A lp. 11, we .4 ' M l at l 1 t , , , 1 , 4 4 ,.. .T . Mer- f H , - W ' - ' 'ff' 't"'?w:'-'HSP ---ti arf' . it , ww E 14+-it V ' 4 . 2 -.ft me -. ' Lf .kfliigiflaf -vdsnvhdkmliwi ' -f5'f'i"' RETURNING ADULT STUDENT AS- Ayres. second row: B. Beall, S. Hoo- RUGBY CLUB: G. Matherson lsecre- SOCIATION: first row: V. Meisel, L. ver lsecretaryl, S. Whitmore, C. taryl, D. Dunkel lcaptainl, G. Co- Mikelj, C. Demetry, M. Vaughn- Dukes, N. Terranova Cco-chairper- liense lpresidentl, R. Muninltreasur- Barry, N. Morphew, J. Thomas, J, sonl, N. Caruso. erl. 250 Organizations N ,ff ' w. tr. .. U 5.2 . 3 ...Nh f . ,M 'HE REVIEW: first row: V, Greenburg l. Stachecki, B. Bink, C. Brown, C.S Vayne, D. l-linman, D, Sandusky, T rown, M, Suwyn, C. Fort. second row: . 1. -. A, Brainard, D. Smith, K. Bockius, J. Marquez, S. McGovern, S. Wood- ward, B.J. Webster, A. West, K. Mur- ray, K. Carroll. Covering the Campus The Review, the universi- ty's student newspaper, has been a training ground for journalists for lO2 years. The While selecting negatives, photo editor Debbie Smith and Chuck Fort prepare for the upcoming issue of the Review Interviewing National Unity Party Chairman John Anderson in the Stu- dent Center Lounge is Editor Ken Murray and Editorial Editor M. Daniel Suwyn. Review strives to report the news in an accurate and fair manner. ln addition, the pa- per brings to its readers spe- cial pull-out sections, such as The State of Education and a Twentieth Anniversary of President John F. Kennedy's assassination. Twenty-seven students makeup The Re- view's staff, with an addition- al 40 reporters. N ' ' 4 03 1 's . A If 5 l T T . ,,.. i. S l'i' 'fvW..f' .l, ,,. V. 1... ff 45- T.-of-Q, 1 - . a , '13 f 53 4 T E ff V . ff Sports Editor Andy West records in- formation about a university athletic event. Organizations 25l Enjoying the Natural Environment The University of Delaware Sailing Club was founded in l968 by a small number of dedicated individuals. Since then, membership has grown to 80 sailors. Every free weekend, the members take their l8 toot M-Scow and seven Coronado l5's to Elk River. Most weekends, however, the club participates in one of its many races on a sched- ule that takes them from Connecticut to South Caroli- na. While these races are fun, the highlight ofthe sea- son is the annual trip to the Bahamas for Spring Break. The club continues to offer the University community in- volvement in one ofthe larg- est sports in the world. Competing in the MacMillan Cup Race, Dan Crabbe and John Penn of the Sailing Club prepare for the tack, The Sierra Club was found- ed three years ago to provide students with an organiza- tion that is concerned with conservation of the environ- ment. The club is involved with both national and local issues concerning animals and human beings. National issues involve decisions asso- ciated with open land preser- vations, clean air, clean wa- ter and the preservation of endangered species. The X .ife ' S. ll! ig .X irggwi ' yacc. wi I lags. wil 'P 'I i...,, . SAILING CLUB: first row: S. Cohen lvice commodorel, K. Goddard lbo- A 4 row: S. Thorn lrear commodorel, S. Peoples lcommodorel, S. Forrest sunl, K. Knauer lsecretaryl. second lgoverning boardl. 252 Organizations .x-in ' club's involvement in local is- sues include self-sufficiency and solar energy, and WXDR shorts entitled 'lGreen Pieces." The club's activities in- clude caving in Pennsylvania, whale watching in New Eng- land, and day trips to the Bal- timore Aquarium. At a race at the Naval Academy, the Sailing Club enters their 44 foot Lud- der in the competition. :as ..:'J'?K'f-Ive alice-we , are-. . 4 , SIERRA CLUB: T. Byrnes, C. Taylor, l-l. Allen, J. Anderson, The Ski Club was founded seven years ago and is one of the largest student organiza- tions with 375 active mem- bers. It is one of the few clubs on campus that is totally self- sufficient. One of the club's most suc- cessful fundraisers was their 'N . I annual Ski Sale and Swap Shop held in the Rodney Room of the Student Center. The fundraiser attracts ski shops and bargain hunters from all over the Delaware Valley. Another fundraiser was a T-shirt sale which pre- sented an opportunity for l Avg, 3 xv-ee ' s CLUB: firstrow:J. Shott, D. Moran, Souder, L. Biasotto, T. Buckner, S. El- Moran. second row: B. Sklar, B. teriCh, J. Mischler. Stimulating Interests club members to purchase T- shirts designed with the club's logo. The club spon- sored trips last year to Doe Mountain, Elk Mountain, Kill- ington, Jackson l-lole, and Sugarbush. The Student Athletic Trainer's Club is a profession- al group whose purpose is to prevent, evaluate, and treat athletic injuries. The mem- bers are given the responsibil- ity for the care and treatment of each of the intercollgiate athletic teams as well as pa- tients referred to the training room by the Student Health Center. Students are eligable to participate in the program by following the prescribed curriculum set by the Division of Physical Education. To enrich their education and gain experience, the stu- dent trainers attend sports medicine conventions and seminars that demonstrate the proper way to tape an in- iury, perform first aid, and provide rehabilitation for the university community. Other activities include alumni pic- nics, pizza parties, barbe- ques, and participating in Newark Community Day. Taping a wrestIer's ankle before practice, Sheila Keegan of the Stu- dent Athletic Trainers Club gains practical experience working in the training room at the Field l-louse. Q? bf STUDENT ATHLETIC TRAINERS CLUB: first row: J. Kingett, J. Strzal- kowski, J. Mangiarelli, E. Straut. sec- ond row: P. Dradvitch, S. Keegan, L. Lrott, J. Picard, B. Alunni. third row: K. Larsson, P. Gillerlain, T. Graybill, J. DiDiego, E. Becker, M. Polvooyde, E. Lapham, M. Bernardo. Organizations 253 Cultural and Social Interaction The Student Program As- sociation CSPAD is a service or- ganization that provides en- tertainment for students in the form of concerts, movies, and dances. SPA is run by students who select, pro- mote, and organize these ac- tivities. It consists of four committees - musical events, films, contemporary arts, and special events. Events have included con- certs with such musical artists as Big Country, Hot Tuna, and George Thorogood. The Second Annual Skid Row Beach Party, also sponsored by the SPA, featured local bands such as the Nicators, Rocket 88, and the Maytags. Also, SPA sponsors movies every Thursday, Friday, and Saturday nights at discount prices. SPA's Contemporary Arts committee has present- ed comedy cabarets and speakers. The Special Events committee organizes the Spring Break trip, bus rides to sporting events, the Home- coming Dance, and Student Center Night. SPA's primary goal has always been to en- tertain the students at the University of Delaware. Q .f -. .. I STUDENT PROGRAM ASSOCI- ATION: first row: M. Oneil, N. Bar- ratt, M. Pietrobono, A. Giancwetti, T. Irwin, L. Szymanski, T. Boyd fpresi- denti, P. Umansky, M. Foreharmd, B. Natrin, L. Demgen. second row: L. Zehender, B. Gaal, H. Wellmann, T. Reinstadtler, K. Vovesko, B. Schatz 254 Organizations i L. L. Carling, K. Lindale, C. Chinnici, D. Rosenthal, B. Werman, K. Coughlin. rhirdrow: B. McGonigle, C. Rogers, J. Kaglinski, C. Vadas, H. Sachs, M. Davis, E. Blake, J. Katzeff, F. Dona- hue, J. Gallagher, B. Speicher, J. Long. The University of Dela- ware's African Students As- sociation CASAJ provides Uni- versity students or staff- members from Africa or of African descent, a socially- oriented program of activi- ties and events. The ASA provides orientation to help potential members to adjust and settle in their new envi- ronment. For social and cul- tural interaction and aware- ness, the club maintains reg- ular contact with other Africans in the vicinity of campus. Members are en- couraged to voice their con- cern and opinions on issues affecting themselves. The concerns of the members generate ideas for seminars sponsored by the club that focus on the cultural, eco- nomic, political, and techni- cal trends of various nations. Providing contemporary movies to university students at Smith Hall is the primary function of SPA's Film Committee. Enjoying the Skid Row Beach Party sponsored by SPA, students are en- tertained with live music by local bands. UNIVERSITY AFRICAN STUDENTS Opong,M.Mfuru,l.Umoren,K.Sorell ASSOCIATION: kneeling: M. Debes- I. Umoren. back row: D. Sanders. say. first row: C. Kimaru, Z. Mfuru, S. Tau Beta Pi is an engineer- ing honor society whose pur- pose is to bestow honor upon students of distinguished scholarship and exemplary character in the engineering field. Tau Beta Pi is unique since it includes members from all four branches of the Engineering College. Competing For I-Ionor Delaware Alpha Chapter recently celebrated their 50th Anniversary and initiat- ed over l,3OO new members into the association. To be considered for the society, a student must be an engineer- ing major in the top eighth of the class, for juniors, or the top fifth of the class, for sen- iors. In addition, to individual projects, Tau Beta Pi spon- sors and attends meetings with other chapters in the re- gion. This provides its mem- bers with the opportunity to meet students from other schools to discuss engineer- ing problems. au Beta Pi is the national engineering honor society that recognizes students ofsupe- rior scholarship and exemplary character, and professional prac- tioners of eminence. The society originiated in 1885 and has a worldwide reputation for its high standards of membership. Tau Beta Pi's goals are "to foster a spirit of liberal culture in engi- neering colleges" and to prepare the engineer to be responsive to others and be active in his com- munity. Outlining the frame of their symbol outside Evans Hall are the 1949 members of Tau Beta Pi. 'AU BETA PHI: first row: M. Schia- oni, S. Burfeind, G. Sorenson, A. Haw- ins, C. Rutz, E. Scharpf. second row: .. Clark, M. Lasoff, A. Hansen, C. flarks, S. Morris, G. Pomajevich, L. Zranmer, K. Curry. third row: M. J'Malley, L. Jurman, M. Cohn, S. lung, W. Chao, B. Trachtman, W. Ni- chols, S. Auer, F. Amblard, J. Hasiuk, D. Rawlings. fourth row: S. Denvir, L. Laffend, T. Bauer, C. Kantzes, G. Becht, B. Blonsky, G. Wall, J. Sloan. fifth row: J. Barton, G. Sparks, M. Del Giorno tpresidentl, J. Bramble ttreasur- erl, R. Givler tsecretaryl, R. Dondero tvice presidentl. The University of Delaware Women's Soccer Team com- petes under a club status against other varsity and club teams from nearby states. The club was established last year and currently has seven- teen members. Since its for- mation, the club's reputation has grown rapidly. Last season, the club post- ed an 8 win, 4 loss record, with wins over the University of Maryland, Rutgers Univer- sity, and the University of Pennsylvania. Each year the skill level and experience of the team members increases. Next season, the club faces a challenging sixteen game schedule with most of its past members returning. With the dedication, enthusiasm and hard work of the team mem- bers, the Women's Soccer Club is looking forward to continued success in the fu- ture seasons. WOMEN'S SOCCER CLUB: first row: D. Newswanger Cpresidentl, R. Ro- shong Cvice-presidentl, C. Tanella, L. Eckenfelder, D. Burfiend. second row: T. Taylor, M. Haggerty, S. Kor- otkin, V. Wallace, M. Guear tcap- tainl, K. Estavanik, D. Humphrey. Organizations 255 Un the Air WXDR was founded in i978 and is the non-commer- cial experimental radio sta- tion ot the University of Dela- ware. The station's goal is to educate and entertain their listeners, and make their lives a little better. The success of WXDR's programming relies on the mixing of "blocks" through- out the week, combined with specialty ublocks" empha- sized over the weekend. ln this way, listeners begin to recognize the musical tastes and styles ofthe disc jockeys, and develop a knowledge and understanding of musi- cal forms along with the disc iockey. The station caters to a di- verse audience by providing progressive, classical and jazz music. WXDR encour- ages student and community ideas and encourages every- one to join in their creative development. Broadcasting either of his two pra- grams "The Cutting Edge" or "Be- neath the Surface" in the WXDR stu- dio, Bill Gaal specializes in the best of new and old rock-and-roll and ex- perimental music. From the newly remodeled WXDR station, J. Michael Foster broadcasts his evening program playing classi- cal and iazz music. 256 Organizations Recording live performances oflocal WXDR first rowlsittingl A Strong T Gaal C Taylor S Morris S Saints l- bands is an option now available in Burns l. Hill secondrowlstandingl B Allen WXDR's production studio, E , f i l ,Si Working on the cover, Doug Martin, Laura Gehringer, and Kevin Shaffer try to find just the right touch of tra- ditional and contemporary ele- ments. Capturing The Blue Hen Yearbook is the only permanent record of campus life at the University of Delaware in l984. A spe- cial challenge was presented this year as the staff paid tri- bute to the university's rich history. Initially conceived as a special anniversary section At home in the dark room, Photo Edi- tor Ken Clark flinches as the flash lights up the room. Keeping the records straight, Busi- ness Manager Val Hayes enters the orders as they arrive from a mailing to parents. Memories the idea developed into the theme as each section editor devised different ways to spotlight the past. Other improvements in the l984 book include additional housing, organization, and greek coverage through can- did photos, a color section tracing the events of the years, and an informal look at the Deans in the academic section. Captions for all pho- tographs were included for the first time in an effort to produce a more meaningful look at campus and college life. BLUE HEN 1984: front row: Ken Clark, Valarie Hayes, Christine Lwowski, Jill Smith, Beth Bell, Walt Baumann, Fred Stetson, Laura Geh- ringer, Trish Csakny. back row: Doug Martin frepresentativei, Ghris- tiana Honsberg, Fred Goodman, Kristen O'Neill, Jackie Kowia, Robert Helman, Barri Weill, Kevin Shaffer. Organizations 257 :sw l -" ' fi t ? ,. , t ! i.,,'i,."1'tVr f , y i a t are A , r 9 fs if ,.t 1' 4 . . . if '1,, it . "ii ' ' ' I f" Zwq, , 2:,, sf, f is 4 x .... i ' AAQ- fi ff 1" f' , , X '. A H ' I if i T ' t . f + we 1 'N . N . : it L. ' , Q. If, fe , Q' 'ii . j 4 ? 'V :,, in ff A yy N i i " if H 'N !'NN V, M 7 i -yu ' 1" 'i', 4 "'2 Q ff ,, . or 1 ' , i ' . l..l 4 . u. ., C.. r .r w. fi X -. N. U ., an 'is' Athletic Competition oasting a prestigious sports tradition, the university had a successful year in athlet- ics in 1984. ECC championships were taken in womens indoor track, womens outdoor track, womens softball, womens lacrosse, and mens lacrosse. In addition to intercollegiate teams, the university also supports an extensive intra- mural program for students and hosts nu- merous high school championships and all- star games. As a special treat in the spring, the Mens Division I Lacrosse Championship was played at the university. The game saw perennial powerhouse johns Hopkins defeat defending champion Syracuse on the last Saturday in May. The campus at the University of Delaware can be described as alive with athletics. Driving towards the goal, Karen Emas leads the Hens past West Chester. Construction of the east stands in l97O answers the call for more seats at Blue Hen football games. n 1979, Blue Hen fans were I treated to one of the rnost exciting and rewarding seasons in Delaware football history. The year was topped off with a 38-21 win over Youngstown State in the Zia Bowl to capture the Division II National Cham- pionship, The Hens finished the season with an overall record of li-l. 260 Football Breaking a Tradition he i983 Blue Hen Football returning starters had a tough roll to fill. The l982 team came within one win of the national title, and many observers felt that the i983 Hens could do as well. Prob- lems remained for the i983 team as Coach Tubby Ray- mond and his staff had to find players to replace positions opened by graduation. Re- placing these players was diffi- cult and the Hens never lived up to expectations with a 4-7 record. The highlights of the Fight- ing Blue Hens' season were back-to-back victories over William and Mary and Penn. BJ. Webster made his starting debut at the William and Mary game. Webster, a junior, di- rected the Hens effort and performed according to Coach Raymond, Has if he had been back there forever." Webster was selected offen- sive player ofthe game, com- pleting 8 of i3 passes for l48 yards and two touchdowns. Todd Gerber, a junior corner- back, worked hard for the 30- l3 victory over William and Mary, and was named defen- sive player of the game. The game with Penn was dominated entirely by the Hens. They wasted no time in getting started, and rushed for 3l 5 yards. The defense sacked the Quacker quarter- backs eight times for a loss of 55 yards, and B.J. Webster and linebacker Greg Robertson were named "Players-of-the- Week." Webster completed ll of I6 passes for three touchdowns and I44 yards. Robertson was in on eight tackles including two for losses. Coach Raymond felt that llthe season was a learning ex- perience for all involved. The players had to look some diffi- cult problems right in the eye and face them." Coach Raymond is enthusi- astic about next year's sea- son. There will be experienced returning players, plus an un- defeated freshmen team to fill spots left empty by gradu- ation. The i984 season should put Delaware back to its win- ning tradition, - Stephanie Cooper Scrambling to elude the rush of Tem- ple's line, B.J. Webster looks downfield for a receiver. Webster threw for two touchdowns and a 54 yard completion in the 23-I6 loss. 'Z 'N L4 egg, , "T Us X . ., -ef. 231 nt -5- X . -sz, t- R , xr - r s N- .ss fr A i -Q -as s A . . I ,,,l,':.., . V. .i is ,L X . 7 , .. n . . A ,,,Rgiisl.. Q K K :il ,. A I . ,V , V K . Q A K igyigrgmjgwkcwqss , . Q? Y r r .es K i -- ' . by 8 f X . su- ,g,gl...,4..+xMlXNV L? K -V of v' ' 4 . , .,.5m, A 5 ,. Q4 , . I. "K .Q - . ... .r LVN .- at -,s N .- , '- x. . i me-. - -. 1 - -, - , F F- s . 'ffii-4. f. .1 .ta .rg -1" - ,M gf, , ..' . U .L After cruising in for six against Temple, DelGW0l'e'S defense, led bY CGPTUWY GVGQ Dan Reeder circles out of the endzone. RObeI'TSOn l56l, SNGWV1 RUBY 1589, Und Reeder was the Hens leading rusher for Eric l-GGKS C745 Tl'1I'OW Penn fl-lllbC1Cl4 the season and Scored two much- Chuck Nolan for a loss. The Blue Hens downs, went on to win 40-6. nn F .I Jim" I , ze-we L FRONT ROW Joe O'NeiII, Ken Pawloski, Bob Szabo, Jim Newfrock, Tom Pescherine, Joe Quigg, Shawn Riley, Head Coach Tubby Raymond, Captain Greg Robertson, Pat McKee, Doug Martin, Randy Smith, John Laub, John Gannon, Tim Sager, Paul Hammond. SECOND ROW.' Joe Campbell, Bob Boulden, Dave Wallace, John Cason, Mike Harris, Jeff Haudenschield, John Dardes, John Merklinger, Dan Reeder, Mike Lane, Orlando Whaley, Eric Leaks, Gary Johanson. THIRD ROW: Steve Schelling, B.J. Webster, Eric Hammack, Ron James, Todd Gerber, Joe McHale, Chris Brown, Tom Gibbons, Rick Sheetz, Guy Darienzo, Cory Pack, Jamie Pitt, Matt Haudenschield, Brian Farrell. FOURTH ROW: John Renaldo, Phillip Atwell, Steve Gildea, Bill Hunt, Dan Brodeur, Jay Curcio, Mike Anderson, John Spahr, Joe Esposito, Dom Perfetti, Steve Pontiakos, John Fritz, Ken Barnhard. FIFTH ROW.' Jamie Dyevich, Mike Hoban, Jeff Modessit, Ken Murphy, Tom Chaby, John Gasson, Steve Young, Jeff Hynoski, Mike Netherland, Vaughn Dickinson, Gary Cannon, Mike Goultney. SIXTH ROW: Bob Uffelman, Mike Baeurle, Walt Mazur, A Chris Walsh, Todd Hranicka, Tim Slagle, Ed Dean, Jamie Robinson, Steve Butz, Charles Brice, Joe McGrail. SEVENTH ROW: M is Marc Rossi, George Herina, Drank Dowd, Paul Chikotas, Jed Powell, Charles Clark, Chris Heier, Tyrone Jones, BACK ROW: ' I gts ,,,s,,,, , g g "-' 1, Manager Dave Ostrow, Head Trainer Dr. C. Roy Rylander, Asst. Trainer Joan Moaison, Asst. Trainer Keith Handlin, Offensive Pr g Coordinator Ted Kempski, Defensive Back Coach Steve Verbit, Offensive Line Coach Gregg Perry, Defensive Tackle Coach iii' " A I L , Paul Billy, Defensive End Coach Marty Apostolico, Head Freshmen Coach Tom Coder, Asst. Freshmen Coach Bill Muelheisen, is T Offensive End Coach Bob Sabol, Defensive Coordinator Ed Maley. iiss . is s iii. g . F' . I Football 26l A Break The frustration and anguish of John Gannon during the Hens loss to Lehigh exemplifies the disappointment of the football season. The defensive unit of Delaware contains the Owls halfback as safety Jim New- frock brings down the runner. Putting his leg into it, sophomore Mike Anderson punts against Towson State in the I3-4 loss. SCOREBOARD DEL OPP 27 WEST CHESTER 35 30 WILLIAM 8. MARY I3 40 PENNSYLVANIA 6 I9 LEHIGH 24 I6 MASSACHUSETTS I3 4 TOWSON STATE I3 I6 TEMPLE 23 26 JAMES MADISON 23 9 RHODE ISLAND I9 O HOLY CROSS 24 7 BUCKNELL 20 OVERALL 4-7 262 Football I-Us The strong defensive effort of Dela- ware forces a fumble by the Temple Owls. The Blue Hens played well but came up short, 23-I6. Pacing the sidelines, Head Coach Tubby Raymond watches his defen- sive squad hold Penn to a mere 58 yards total offense. Halfback John Merklinger rushed for 68 yards and a touchdown against Penn. Q- -,R fl' ,.:-12.4 ii. .k-,-. X . K' ,L .K af... P ia Wi .Q 11 X . ,X .. fwi . Q 1 Q... Q Q Q X ., .... . -... . M. , ,Ei 5 Q 5. .- . -. -H .1 31 L . Q fi w riix J is 1 u J xx .uf f. if s' '- ..,f ew .. X. ,Q f .1+iY fs-Qfss., .leg - , .. K ' QF... 1... '- Q ' - SE .. .. . . .... . . . . X QL . Q Q . aww X Q X Q -H S 4 si, NST x . I ,gg iff? f . - 'QP A X gg x A X' ' H - 333 1' , L :gg . Q Q Q Y A J . H b Em... wi . . X in he Delaware women's cross T country team is two years old and sports a 15-2 dual meet record. Much of the success can be attributed to the efforts of Jody Campbell who was the ECC champion in 1982 and placed second in 1983, just five seconds behind teammate Kim Mitchell. Campbell also placed 12th in the NCAA District II meet in 1982, and in 1985 she placed 15th. 264 Cross Country Leading The Pack In only its second season, the Womens Cross Country team ran well against excel- lent competition. The ladies compiled a 4-2 record against ECC opponents, and had a strong third place finish in the ECC Championships. Highlighting the season was the team's outstanding performance in the season ending ECC Championship race. Blue Hen runners took the top two places in individ- ual competition and third place as a team. "lt was the culminating event for cross country," said Coach Sue McGraff. The team was led by tri- captains Audry Menkes, Kim Mitchell, and Jodi Campbell. DeIaware's leading runners Kim Mitchell and Jody Campbell placed first and second in the ECC cham- pionships for l983. The Blue Hens went on to place third as a team in the ECC's. Cooling down after a run, Nancy Duarte and Colleen O'Connor get a drink after a tri-meet at the opening of the season. - sA.if.gc-V , , f Aw fr' ' M, Campbell and Mitchell ran in the East Coast District meet, where most northeastern schools competed. Campbell placed fifteenth and earned All-District honors, while Mitchell finished iust two places behind her. "They were running with a lot of people on athletic scholar- ships," noted Coach McGraff. llThe most impres- sive thing was that they were competitive." There were many first year runners who were affection- ately refered to as yo-yo's by their Coach, due to their up and down performances. 'lWe had a lot of talented freshmen. lt just took time for them to get accustomed to college running," she said. Expectations are high for next year's team, since near- ly all of this year's team will be returning. "Everyone had a one or two minute improve- ment this year. And with all the first year runners, they should continue to improve," said Coach McGraff. "lt's a nice feeling to have." - Jim Colvard G . .rm ,,.- ... ii. N T' '53 I IERONT ROW: Debbie Castelnuovo, Lauren Lynam, Vita Rygelis, Nori Wil- ion, Carolyn Ferrara, Liz Adams, Col- een O'Connor, Linda Southall, tri-cap- 'ain Kim Mitchell. BACK ROW: Head Coach Sue McGrath, Colleen Murphy, Nancy Duarte, Peggy Hoppes, Kim Borin, Jane Moore, Deannie Amende, tri-captain Jody Campbell, tri-captain Audrey Menkes. SCOREBOARD DEL OPP 2I LASALLE 40 25 MT, ST. MARY'S 30 24 ST. JOSEPI-l'S 33 I5 AMERICAN 49 36 BUCKNELL 25 30 WILLIAM 8 MARY 25 OVERALL 4-2 Placing 17th, 18th, and 'l9th in the home opener, freshmen Nancy Duarte, Nori Wil- son, and Jane Moore roundout the team. Early in the season Duarte was injured but Wilson and Moore continued to place in meets throughout the season. Out in front, tri-captains Jody Campbell, Audrey Menkes, and Kim Mitchell, set the pace in the lady harriers first meet against Mount St. Mary's, St, Joseph's and LaSalle. The victories were the I2th, I3th, and I4th in a row. oached by Charlie Powell, C the 1981 men's cross coun- try team compiled a 10-2 record, placing third in the ECC cham- pionships and second in the ICCA championships. The harri- ers were led by john Wehner who is third on the all-time Delaware performers list at Pol- ly Drummond, the home course. Wehner has gone on as a scholar athlete at Princeton University. 266 Cross Country Keeping UDXC lpronounced yoo- duksl is an acronym for the University of Delaware Cross Country team. lt also de- scribes the unity felt among all members of the team. This comraderie can only be de- scribed as the llspirit of UDXC." The team faced for- midable competition during the season and performed well, finishing the season with a 7-4 overall. The season concluded with a 3rd place finish in the ECC champion- ship and a fourth place finish in the lC4A Championships. l'The Van Cortland meet was the highpoint of the sea- son," said senior tri-captain Scott Williams. "lt was a cru- Grimocing as he crosses the finish line, Brian Crown turns in a good per- formance against ECC foes Rider and Lehigh. Leading the pack, Bob Reuther and Scott Williams two of Delaware's tri- captains, placed first and second re- spectively in the home opener. The Pace cial meet that pulled every- one together as a unit that stayed together through the end of the season." Williams also noted the number of runners on the l983 team as a strengthening factor. 4l members made this season's squad, one of the largest in Delaware's history. Pat Sahan, a senior and tri- captain, was the inspirational leader of the team. Reed Townsend, Ernie Lugo and Dave Mills ran well at the end ofthe season. 'lWhen we needed a strong fourth or fifth man, they really came through for us," mentioned Williams. Coach Jim Fischer noted that Scott Williams and iunior Bob Ruether were the top runners of the season. Williams ran exceptionally well in the Championships, finishing fourth in the lC4A's, and third at the ECC's. The hopes are high for the l984 season, with Scott Wil- liams the only person from the top five runners to be lost to graduation. 'lWe have some excellent people re- turning," said Coach Fischer, 'lWe hope to be as strong las this seasonl, but it's going to be tough. Every team is get- ting stronger and we have to improve just to keep pace." - Jim Colvard W i v v nv Q sei- ,stt tt 1 ,f ' e -ir .sse . s as is X u p . p S s ggi T 1. S A -af -es-- ts., 'P Q s ig is .sr 5 . it fgr- ERONT ROW: Jim Apostolico, Marc Neisburg, Joe Compagni, Jim Col- lard, Pat Connelly, Patrick Castagno, Steve Garrett, Jeff Mayers, Daron arper, Luis Bango, Stuart Selber, Paul liyere. SECOND ROW.' Mike Stten- comer, Mike Malone, Jerry Gallagher, left Harvey, Bill Lafferty, Andre Boes- chel, Curtis Pruder, Alan Flenner, Tom Dodds, Paul Preiss, Rob McCleary. BACK ROW: Head coach Jim Fischer, tri-captain Scott Williams, Ernie Lugo, Reed Townsend, Joe Nieroski, Dave Mills, Brian Crown, tri-captain Bob Reuther, Bill Marra, Mike Fagano, tri- coptain Patrick Gahan, Mike Hoppes, Dave Koerner. , Q Q if N is 9: W: K S ,E is s ,,, L W -' A - Q Q i it J 5 Q stii t ii 1 isss i Q-if f ssi, L L A S SCOREBOARD DEL OPP 29 LEHIGH 27 22 RIDER 33 33 MILLERSVILLE 26 l7 E. STROUDSBURG 42 20 WEST CHESTER 39 38 BUCKNELL 2l 25 LAFAYETTE 3l l5 DREXEL 50 20 AMERICAN 43 28 C.W. POST 27 I5 COLUMBIA 45 OVERALL 7-4 Setting the pace, tri-captain Scott Wil- liams turned in a superb season, topped off by his fourth place finish in an eigh- teen team field at the lC4A meet. Cross Country 267 ne of the more outstand- 0 ing netters in Blue Hen history, joyce Nidzgorski holds the record for the most singles wins in a season and is second in career wins. Her record setting 18-4 season was just the begin- ning other outstanding career as she ended with 39 singles wins from 1978-81. 268 Women's Tennis Teamwork ls The Answer The success of the l983 Women's Tennis team was, in Coach B.J. Ferguson's words, "due to an overall contribution of the team." The Lady Netters had a strong overall season, finish- ing with a record of I2-3, C5- l, ECCD. In Coach Ferguson's opin- ion, the match against Wil- liam Patterson was the high- light of the season. William Patterson was the only team that had defeated the Hens in l982, so the ladies were out for a victory. And they got it. The match was very close until the number two doubles team of junior My- lene Houghton and sopho- more Darlen Deo and the number three team of Mindy Hall, a junior, and Jeanne At- kins, a sophomore, came through with outstanding vic- tories that capped the match for the Hens. Senior Captain Carol Ren- frew, first singles player, was the top seated lady for the Captain Carol Renfrew warms up for her match against arch-rival Temple. She compiled on l l-4 dual match re- cord during her senior season at Delaware. On her way to victory, Beth Wein- stein serves against William and Mary. Undefeated thus far, she per- formed strongly out of the number four position to aid her team to a 9-O thrashing of the lndians. Hens. llRenfrew is a very steady player throughout each match," said Coach Ferguson. Renfrew had a re- cord 4O career singles wins at Delaware, she also was voted Scholar Athlete of the ECC for tennis for the second con- secutive year. Mylene Houghton, Margie Doukakis, and Darlene Deo, the number two, three, and five players on the singles ladder were very important parts to the I2-3 season of the Hens. Houghton ended the season with a l2-2 per- sonal record, Deo was ll-3. As a doubles team Houghton and Deo sported a 6-l re- cord. As a team the Hens scored shut outs over UMBC, Frank- lin and Marshall, Salisbury State, Towson State, and Rid- er. Coach Ferguson, in her fourth year as head coach at Delaware, pushed her record up to 38-l7. The outlook for the next season is very good in Coach Ferguson's opinion, The only loss on the team is Carol Ren- frew and the returning play- ers have a lot of match ex- perience. "We get better tal- ent coming in each year," said Coach Ferguson. - Stephanie Cooper ...,. WMM-wee: riii '-ff -+V fl?""' FRONT ROW: Darlene Deo, Chris La- Houghton, captain Carol Renfrew vin, Angela Chidoni, Beth Weinstein, Margie Doukakis, April Parsons Mindy Hall. BACK ROW: Mylene Jeanne Atkins, coach BJ. Ferguson SCOREBOARD DEL OPP 9 UMBC O 8 MILLERSVILLE I 9 F8.M O 9 SALISBURY ST. O 6 AMERICAN 3 3 TRENTON ST. 6 5 PATERSON 4 3 LEHIGH 6 8 TEMPLE I 7 BUCKNELL 2 6 DREXEL O 9 TOWSON ST. O I RUTGERS 8 8 WEST CHESTER I 9 RIDER O OVERALL I 2-3 .w,g,.S, -ug---w v -V A - Following through against UMBC, soph- omore Margie Doukakis nets a win to help her team to an 8-I victory. Douka- kis had a very successful season with an I3-2 overall record which was tops for the team. Serving against William Patterson, Jeanne Atkins combined with Mindy Hall to win the third doubles match and clinch a team victory for Delaware. arbara Viera has finished B her eleventh season as the Blue Hen's volleyball coach with 21 lifetime mark of 506-152- 2. All of Viera's teams have ap- peared in EAIAW champion- ship tournaments, with the 1979 club taking the eastern crown. 270 Volleyball Growing To Meet Challenges After losing four starters from the l982 roster, the l983 Blue Hen volleyball team started the season wor- ried about youth and inexpe- rience. Coach Barb Viera feels that uthe volleyball pro- gram is one of development. We don't attract players that are already good. We look for all-around good athletes, and bring them up through the volleyball program." De- spite the inexperience of the team, 'lthey progressed and improved as the season went along." The season ended with a 3l-l8 record, 9-3 in ECC. The highlight of the year came when the Hens cap- tured the crown at the La- Salle Tournament. Delaware went undefeated in all of the tournament's six matches. Alecia Henry led the Blue Hens with 40 service points, 36 passing points, and ten kills. Ilene Fischman, Sue Stri- bey, and Valann Benner were other standouts during the Tournament. The biggest event of the All ECC Conference honors were awarded to senior Sue Striby topping off an excellent career at Delaware. Setting it up, junior Alecia Henry had an outstanding season highlighted by superb performances in the La- Salle and Delaware Tournaments. volleyball season was Dela- ware's own invitational tour- nament. This year the Hens finished with consolation honors in a field of sixteen competing teams. Coach Viera was very pleased with the way her players per- formed in the tournament. She was especially pleased llwith our win over Maryland in the consolation finals." Alecia Henry was outstand- ing in the tournament, with 38 serving points and three kills. Ilene Fischman also played well with 22 serving points, one ace and l2 kills. On an individual note, co- captains Valann Benner and Ilene Fischman made signifi- cant contributions through- out the season. Alecia Henry and Susan Stribey performed exceptionally well and were elected to the ECC All-Con- ference Team. Coach Viera won the 300th victory of her coaching career at Dela- ware, against Navy on No- vember l. The outlook for the I984 season is very optimistic. The Blue Hens will only lose three starters and the remaining players have good court ex- perience. - Stephanie Cooper ms, FRONT ROWg Ca-Captains Vala,-in Allison Agostinello, Lori Gabbert, Ale Benner and llene Fischman. BACK C50 HEUFY, Sue Lilndefeld, Diane ROW: Manager Melissa Waalley, Sowter, Sue Striby, Rose Ann Scanlon Head Coach Barbara L, Vierq, Kara Assistant Coach Paul Damico, trainer Maley, Clare Grehofsky, Patty Rhyne, Ellen STFOUT. Going for the kill, Lori Gabert ties Mary- land at seventeen in the consolation bracket championship of the Delaware Invitational Tournament. Time for encouragement from Coach Viera during the Hens victory over the University of Massachusettes in the Delaware Tournament. SCOREBOARD MARYLAND NAVY LIBERTY BAPTIST CATONSVILLE C.C. UNIV. OF D,C. VIRGINIA TECH VIRGINIA GEORGE MASON LEHIGH JUNIATA WILMINGTON COL VIRGINIA BUCKNELL F8.M GEORGE MASON PROVIDENCE PRINCETON BROWN NEW YORK TECH NEW YORK TECH VILLANOVA PROVIDENCE WEST CHESTER MASSACHUSETTS MARYLAND WEST CHESTER CLEMSON NORTH CAROLINA GEORGE MASON GEORGETOWN LEHIGH DREXEL E. STROUDSBURG SUNY-CORTLAND TOWSON STATE SUNY-CORTLAND VILLANOVA NAVY UMBC CATHOLIC UNIV. VA. COMMONWLTH LOYOLA TOWSON STATE DREXEL LAFAYETTE RIDER BUCKNELL ' TOWSON STATE RIDER OVERALL 3l-I 8 OPP 2 O O O O 2 2 2 O O O 2 O O O 2 2 I 2 2 O 2 O O I 0 2 3 O 2 I O I I O O I O I O 2 2 I I O 2 O 2 2 Volleyball 27l he all-time scoring champi- T on in Delaware soccer his- tory, Mike Biggs had 47 career goals between 1968-1970. He also holds the record for the most goals in a game, four in 1968. Biggs helped guide his team to the NCAA Regional Tournament in both 1968 and 1970. 272 Soccer Performing Like Champions The l983 Blue Hen soccer team had a back and forth season, and attained it's first conference title, ECC west section champions. Entering his 2lst year as soccer coach at Delaware, Loren Kline had high expec- tations for the l983 season. Seven starters were lost from last season's team but an early win at the University of Maryland Invitational Soccer Tournament against Catho- lic University, l-O, in the championship game, was a "there were no outstanding players and the team was very close on and off the field." Tri-captains, Chris Canol, Dale Ewing, and Ken Whitehead, were major fac- tors in the team's success. Whitehead, a center half- back, lead the team in goals and assists. Dave Whitcraft, goalie, was selected as the most valuable player in the West Section of the ECC, with an .85l save percent- age. The most memorable half with a goal, and after that there was no stopping the Blue Hens. Their domina- tion of the second half was too much for the Lafayette players, and Delaware came out on top at 3-l. The team's closeness im- pressed Coach Kline. The players worked as a unit, as reflected in the season's re- sults. The expectations for l984 are very optimistic. Three seniors will be leaving and the rest of the team will be re- confidence builder for the game of the season was the turning with good regular young players. The Hens fin- Hens victory over Lafayette. season and post-season ex- ished the season with a 9-6-l The Hens were behind l-O at perience. Veflofd- halftime, but Troy News- COGCVW Kline fell WOT wanger opened the second -Stephanie Cooper 6 5 k 'ir 'Nb 'ea K r 1 '.-. ' 'V V' ii. -Q if W g V.., , ggg 1 ri . ..,.. g Vgggig Lg 'e T , , , , . if - , i,i- Q, . . .. . ,, .. .. .. .. . . .r-, Forward Rick Potts moves downfield ' -' T -' in a 4-l victory against Franklin 81 I Marshall. Potts headed in Dela- ware's first goal of the game off a corner kick from Mark Haggerty. I Y FRONT ROW: Head Coach Loren MUf10Qef Kclfhleefl COVYUSGIY, DOW Kline, Peter Arles, Todd Lorboek, Da- Recd, Ron Kline, Tom Brockin, Scot vid Whitcraft, Ken Whitehead, Chris Gflendfl, Paul Strobel, Mflfk H09 Carroll, Dale Ewing, Guy Haselmann, QGVTY. Hflmid Hflmelli Mflfk Finn, Trot Rick Potts, Tom Pease, Assistant NCWSWOUQSVI M0"1UQe"BeVe"lYCl0fk Coach Marc Samonisky. BACK ROW: SCOREBOARD DEL OPP I ELIZABETHTOWN O I GLASSBORO 2 4 FSIM I 2 HAVERFORD 0 2 LEI-IIGH 3 2 RIDER O I PHILA. TEXTILE 3 2 WEST CHESTER O I DREXEL O O LOYOLA 2 2 ST. JOSEPH'S O 5 UMBC I I BUCKNELL I 3 LAFAYETTE I I PRINCETON 5 O DREXEL I OVERALL 9-6-I Dribbling past Lehigh, tri-captain Ken Whitehead takes the ball downfield. Le- high won the game 3-2 in overtime. Defense was the key as Delaware turned in an outstanding performance against national powerhouse Philadel- phia Textile. Goalie Dave Whltcraft sparkled with IO saves. E5 L 3 S SAW Q rx -w X X - Q S 9319-V!5Hrfsi"--IKQK Nix , . , - x,43'iv8.jv-A " ' Soccer 273 .. l ' three time All-American in A 1978, 1979 and 1981, Carol Miller, a forward, accumulated 46 goals and eight assists during her four seasons at Delaware. She is second on the all-time point list, behind only Sharon Wilkie. 274 Field Hockey Stickin' Tough After last year's third place finish in the NCAA National Championships, the I983 women's field hockey team was looking for its sixth post- season appearance in the past eight years. With a I3-6 overall record and a 5-0 con- ference record, the Hens season came to an end in Easton, Pa., at the East Coast Conference Tournament. Captained by Jill Fuchs, Stacie lndelicaro, and Linda Schmidt, Delaware began their season with an impres- sive win over conference foe Lafayette, 3-2. The Hens then traveled to Connecticut for the Husky Classic Tour- nament, After defeating La- Salle C7-ll, and the Purdue Boilermakers l2-ll, they fell to the l982 National runner- up Connecticut, l-O in the championship game. A l-O victory over Rutgers began an eight game winning streak and was considered the turning point by Coach Mary Ann Campbell. "Earlier in the year we were not play- ing as a unit and we only be- gan to function as a team against Rutgers, a tribute to the great deal of pride and character the ladies have." Highlighting the season was an impressive victory over fifth ranked Temple, 3- 2. Delaware rounded out its season with two triple over- time games in ECC tourna- ment play against Rider and Lehigh. In the semi-finals, Missy Meharg scored the tie Battling for the ball against l3th ranked Lehigh, sophomore Anne Wilkinson and the lady stickers re- sponded to the challenge by blank- ing the Engineers 2-0. Charging from the cage, the Hen backfield defends against a corner by Ursinus, The Hens had the upper hand despite the fact that Ursinus was highly ranked. breaker with five minutes re- maining in the third overtime. In the championship game against Lehigh, Delaware netted the first goal, once again on a Meharg score. But Lehigh came back to tie, and eventually win the honors in the third overtime, 2-l. Four Delaware players were named to the All-ECC team: Denise Swift in the backfield, Joy Fehlingerin the midfield, and Missy Meharg who lead the ECC in scoring with l7 goals and 9 assists. Also named was Anne Wil- kinson with ll goals and 4 assists. Meharg also earned Player-of-the-Year honors for the conference. Head Coach Mary Ann Campbell was named Conference Coach-of-the-Year for lead- ing her team to a I3-6 season that included victories over three top-twenty teams, Temple, Ursinus, and Lehigh. Coach Campbell attributes the success of the Lady Hens to their total team effort, de- termination and selflessness. However, the members of the team cited a different ele- ment to success and dis- played their feelings on atro- phy given to Coach Campbell that stated: "Miss C - The Key To Our Success" - Paula Haines 1 -gW".g4wi-s ff f it if I Stacie lndelicarto, Jill Fuchs, Linda Schmidt, Gail Hoffer, Terri Cavender, Beth Manley, Missy Meharg, Head Coach Mary Ann Campbell. SCOREBOARD DEL OPP 3 LAFAYETTE O 7 LASALLE I 2 PURDUE I O CONNECTICUT I O PENNSYLVANIA I l WEST CHESTER O 2 PRINCETON l I PENN STATE 4 4 VIRGINIA 5 O MARYLAND 2 I RUTGERS O 9 TOWSON ST. O 2 URSINUS I 3 TEMPLE 2 2 LEHIGI-I O 9 AMERICAN O 4 BUCKNELL O 2 RIDER I l LEHIGH 2 OVERALL I3-6 .lunior standout Missy Meharg eludes the defense of Princeton to score a win- ning goal midway through the first over- time period putting Delaware on top 2- I. Encouragement and support from Coach Mary Ann Campbell helped the Hens to a record setting eight game win- ning streak. During her career at Dela- ware, Coach Campbell has compiled a l29-50-23 record, and has established a reputation of excellence. Field Hockey 275 WL . if Af'- elaware women's basket- D balls first 1,000 point scor- er and all-time leading re- lvounder Sharon Howett is shown here in a game against lmmaculata College in 1977. In her freshman year, Sharon had 297 rebounds, an individual sin- gle season record. Howett fin- ished her career with 1,089 points and 1,009 rebounds. 276 Women's Basketball Leaving Their Mark l983-84 was the best of times for the women's bas- ketball team. They compiled an outstanding 22-4 overall record that included an unb- lemished mark of 8-O in con- ference play. There were hard times as well, especially the 3 point loss to Towson State in the East Coast Con- ference Championship game and, subsequently, the loss of hope for an NCAA bid. However, the women on this year's team were determined to leave their mark on the re- cord books, and they did just that. This was the winningest season ever for the Lady Blue Hens. The nucleus of this year's team was it's four superb seniors. Kathie Malloy, Don- na Werner, Cynthia Phipps, and Linny Price have been playing together for four years and developed a sixth sense between themselves, instinctively knowing each other's moves on the court. lt is only fitting that their names are listed consecutively on the all-time scoring leaders record. On February 6, at American University, Donna Werner became the third player in Delaware history to score l,OOO points and to- gether, these talented hoop- sters amassed a total of 3,594 career points and 2,l42 career rebounds. This was far from just a seniors team, in fact, one outstanding aspect of the season was that every player was important. The women were supportive of one an- other, the essence of true team work. Everyone put in extra time and worked hard, not only for themselves, but for the good of the team. Driving in for two, Delaware senior Kathie Malloy led the Lady Hens to a 6l-57 win over ECC foe Lafayette, to complete an undefeated confer- ence season. Pulling down a rebound against La- fayette, Donna Werner finished her outstanding career ranking second among Delaware's all-time rebound- ing leaders. 1 9 soc riff .- y, 3 Of course, there were some down times during the season, four losses come first to mind. The championship loss hurt the most, especially since Delaware had beaten Towson State in regular-sea- son play by a score of 69-59. This loss also ruined all chance of receiving an NCAA bid, a fact that the women found hard to swal- low after posting one of the best records in the country. However, their accomplish- ments and many wins far outweigh any bad memories about this year's season. - Jill Hamm RONT ROW: Gail Parr - Trainer, arolyn Hartsky, Cynthia Phipps, Ann utowski, Nancy Lagarenne, Jill amm, Linny Price, Jill Joslin, Audrey urcell - Trainer. BACK ROW: Jenni- er Lucidonio - manager, Joyce Emory - Head Coach, Kathie Malloy, Meg McDowell, Paula Polyanski, Don- na Werner, Sarah Gause, Ann Her- chenroder, Gale Valley - Assistant Coach. S- sf! DEL 6 64 65 59 64 78 57 65 66 63 69 62 7l SCOREBOARD OPP PRINCETON 54 NAVY 53 MONTCLAIR STATE 58 NORTHEASTERN 45 LASALLE 72 IONA 67 ST. PETER'S 55 RICHMOND 59 KUTZTOWN 35 LOYOLA CMDJ 56 LEHIGH 63 MORGAN STATE 60 GEORGE WASHINGTON 68 73 HOFSTRA 68 68 DREXEL 50 79 BUCKNELL 48 6l WEST CHESTER 66 8l IMMACULATA 59 7l AMERICAN 50 69 TEMPLE 83 Coach Joyce Emory gives defensive 79 RIDER 62 strategy during the ECC tournament 69 TOWSON STATE 59 semi-final game against Hofstra. Dela- 6l LAFAYETTE 57 ware went on to win, 74-56, 64 BUCKNELL 37 74 HOFSTRA 56 Shooting a jump shot against Rider, sen- 58 TOWSON STATE 6I ior co-captain Linny Price adds to her scoring total which ranks her in the top OVERALL 22-4 six in the programs' history. G nl Q L. J. as - S . , ..c..c. .ig gf 1,4 1 sa Women's Basketball 277 ll-American forward Ken A Luck, "Delaware's Lucky Charm," was an offensive key for the Blue Hens in his four year career at Delaware. Luck holds records in career points C1,613,l, and in career f.752j and season 6,831 in 1979-SOD free throw percentage. For three of his four years he also led the rearn in points scored. Ken also had 82 career dunks, 45 in the 1981-82 season. In a game against Rider in 1981, Luck had 8 dunk shots. 278 Men's Basketball Getting On Track The challenge to win re- mained the same. After fin- ishing under .500 last year, Coach Ron Rainey, in his eighth season at Delaware, felt confident that the l983- 84 squad could fair better. However, the Blue Hens end- ed the season below the even mark with a record of l l-l6, 6-lO in ECC play. The hoopsters toppled ECC foe Lehigh and kept the year's remaining games with- in a small point margin. The Hens tallied up a winning streak of four consecutive games. Wins came against Glassboro l83-7ll, Columbia C68-635, and rival West Ches- ter C83-705. ln the last game of the streak, Delaware de- feated American l78-75D in double overtime. Tracy Peal came off the bench to score l5 points, as well as the go ahead basket in the second overtime. The Blue Hens 6- l O ECC re- cord was good enough to earn them a bid in the ECC Championships. ln the first round of tournament play, Delaware fell to Drexel in a 72-82 overtime loss. Sophomore transfer Oscar "OJ" Jones paced the Blue Hens, leading scoring in dou- ble figures, and often leading in rebounds as well. Strong Up in the air, Brian Angielski goes for two of his ten points in an overtime loss to Lafayette, 6l-58. From the sideline, Coach Ron Rainey watches as the Blue Hens defeat Le- high 83-67. shooting effort from the floor and at the foul line was the key to the Hen's winning ways. Senior guard Tim Tompkins reached the l,OOO career points list by scoring when he scored eighteen points against William and Mary. Tompkins finished his career at Delaware with a top five ranking on the all time scoring list. ln a rebuilding year, Dela- ware coach, Ron Rainey changed his approach and strove for a more up-tempo rhythm in an attempt to com- pensate for last year's losses to graduation. The Hens will lose six seniors this year, and again Coach Rainey will have to make changes to fill the gaps left by team captain Jon Chamberlain, Tim Tompkins, guard Tracey Peal, and oth- ers who have left their marks at the field house. With play- ers like Oscar Jones, howev- er, Coach Rainey doesn't feel filling their shoes will be too difficult. - Paula Haines SEA TED: Kelly Moran, Budd Heckert, Mike Wright, Jon Chamberlain, Oscar Jones, Kevin Martin, Tracy Peal, John Dove, Ralph Novak, Harlan Eagle - trainer. STANDING: Ron Jivsa, Steve Alter, Dave Pewkrot, Ken O'Donnell, Tim Tompkins, Phil Carr, Chris Dunker, John Weber, Brian Angielski, Coach Kevin O'Neill, Coach Ron Rainey. ll, 3 at ,Q if W4 .,.-ww Trapping a Hofstra ball handler, Jon Cham- berlain I2Il and Tim Tompkins l42l play tight defense in a 64-5I win, Sophomore guard Oscar "OJ" Jones plays a key role in a 57-56 win over ECC rival Tow- son State, SCOREBOARD DEL OPP 82 WASHINGTON COLLEGE 79 55 DREXEL 72 63 ARMY 7I 85 LOYOLA IMD? 83 44 PRINCETON 68 88 LOYOLA IILLI IO6 83 GLASSBORO 7l 68 COLUMBIA 63 83 WEST CHESTER 70 78 AMERICAN 75 54 HOFSTRA 56 54 NAVY 57 72 BUCKNELL 87 65 WILLIAM 8. MARY 68 57 TOWSON STATE 56 83 LEHIGH 67 64 HOFSTRA 6I 62 LAFAYETTE 68 69 DREXEL 65 62 BUCKNELL 84 68 RIDER 87 6I TOWSON STATE 62 80 LEHIGH 75 58 LAFAYETTE 6I 42 AMERICAN 62 66 RIDER 69 72 DREXEL IECC PLAYOFFP 82 OVERALL I I-I 6 Men's Basketball 279 on Philippi. a 177 lb. ECC D champion in 1983, made his mark in the Delaware record book during his wrestling career from 1979 to 1983. Holding re- cords in most wins in a season at 27 in 19?-11-82. and most wins in a career ar 82. Philippis aggressive style was unmatched. He ended his career at Dela- ware with a winning record of 82-25. Don also holds the all- rime record for most team points in a career. at 223. 280 Wrestling Gaining Experience Delaware's wrestling team ended the 1984 season with an 8-8-1 record, finishing fourth in the East Coast Con- ference tournament. After a disappointing season in 1983, the Hens came into the 1984 season with a new out- look and extra incentive to excel. The addition of strength and depth in the lightweight and middleweight classes enabled the 1-lens to improve in their ECC dual meets during the regular sea- son. Sophomore Dave DeWalt, the team's 117-pound star performer, was a consistent source of points for the team. Opening the season with the Lafayette tourna- ment, DeWalt broke a 30- year old record for the fas- test pin in Delaware history with a time of 19 seconds. matman with a score of 5-O. With this victory, DeWalt claimed the title and ad- vanced to Nationals ranked eighth. Delaware's only other place winner was freshman Tony Tolbert at the 190- pound weight by defeating his Bucknell opponent by 21- 11. The highlight of the season was when the grapplers snapped a seven year losing streak against the West Chester Rams with a score of 21 -1 7, Winners included Cap- tain Larry Pennington, An- thony DeFalco, Dan Tag- lienti, and Dave DeWalt. l-lead Coach Paul Billy fin- ished his 2Oth season at Dela- ware with an overall record of 163-109-5. Reflecting back on the season ham- pered by a range of injuries and difficulties, Coach Billy said, 'lThis has been a strange one." Captain Larry Pennington had a successful wrestling season, rounding out his ca- reer by entering the ECC tournament for the fourth year. Although Pennington did not place in the tourna- ment, his effort and drive provided the inexperienced wrestlers with incentive to succeed. Next year's prospects look promising with the return of sophomore sensation Dave DeWalt who gained valuable experience in tournament competition. In addition, An- thony DeFaIco, Dan Tag- lienti, and Mike Zeto will be returning to anchor the te Cl FTW . - Nina Patricola DeWalt also broke the over- all season record with a re- cord of 24-1. ln the ECC tournament, DeWalt was the only Dela- ware Blue l-len to place first by defeating a Lafayette Larry Pennington wrestling at 'I18 lbs., goes for a win over a Swarth- more grappler. Pennington won three matches during the tourna- ment, Wrestling in the 'l50 Ib. weight class, iunior Jeff Giles goes for a pin against an Elizabethtown matman. Xi Vx '9w.s,,,. kg E J. ft .X1 x W 25:1 . in in :X 'Sag 9 'jyg K ax,-lyiwr , f' 6' Qwnkwiill- a . Q wg 'Q?kAQw -s v.'-v 'Xb 1 'TYIEN-QF. ' v . x X XQ1, , 12. l f I - IOOIUOO l an 'M in ncaa cone Q Q 0 on 0 on Q W 0 as Q 2 4 an 1 g an A UQ!! iii! d.Ags 0 W - 4-"'2'vxs'5 I- en senior jon Aunet was H an integral part ofthe 1984 team which Coach Pat Mon- aghan called the best team in the history of Delaware Ice Hockey. With four league All-stars and the Rookie of the Year for the Hens, it's no wonder the team finished with an impressive 22-7- 1 record, the best in the M.A.C.H.C. 282 Ice Hockey Success The University of Delaware ice hockey team had another successful season during the l983-84 campaign, compil- ing a 22-8-l record en-route to the Mid Atlantic Collegiate Hockey Conference Finals. The year had many high- lights, including a regular sea- son conference log of 8-O, making the Hens the only team ever to go undefeated in league history. The Univer- sity of Pennsylvania Class of '23 Invitational Tournament lured such prestigious teams as M.l.T., whom the Hens handled easily in the opening round by a score of l2-l. ln the semi-finals, no less than twelve separate skaters scored goals in a lop-sided l7-2 win over Drexel. Dela- ware defeated host Penn in the finals to capture the first place trophy. Senior forward Fil Sherry was named tourna- ment M.V.P. for his eight goal, nine assist perfor- mance. At another tournament in Pittsburgh, Pa., Delaware again rallied over its oppo- nents Duquesne C9-4l and host Carnegie Mellon C5-Ol to capture that title as well. Goaltender Lindsay Nonnen- macher notched his first ca- reer shutout in the C.M.U. game, earning himself tour- nament M,V.P. honors. Although the success of the season was a product of total team effort, several Hens were cited for individual awards. These accolades re- flect the respect that oppos- ing coaches have for the players - not only for excel- lence of play, but for addi- tional personal effort. Of five places on the M.A.C.H.C. First All Star Team, Delaware captured four. League scor- Battling on the boards, lineman Eric Vincent goes for the puck against an Upsala defender, An Upsala lineman goes in for a shot against goalie Lindsay Nonnen- macher and top defensive-man Chris Leahy. ls A Team Effort ing leader .lon Aunet at cen- ter, top goal getter Fil Sherry at right wing, and Mike Crowe at left wing. Chris Leahy was named top defen- seman and freshman Bob Beck was conference rookie of the year. All three goalies received trophies because Delaware allowed the fewest goals of any team in the M.A.C.H.C. Larry Casula, Drew Parvin and Lindsay Nonnenmacher competed with one another all year long for the starting job in the Delaware nets, it was fitting that they should share this award. The hens will only lose three players to graduation this year. Perennial all-star Jon Aunet and second lead- ing goal scorer in Delaware history, Fil Sherry on the for- ward line, and Drew Parvin in goal. On the strength of these returning players the future looks bright, indeed, for the University of Dela- ware ice hockey club. Pat Monahan 1 t i SHQK FRONT ROW: Pete Mills, Scot 1 chwartz, Mike Santori, Bob Beck. 2ND ROW.' Drew Parvin, Tony Pascolli, Mike Hadley, Rick Tingle, Fil Sherry, Hank Hynson, Dave Cairns, Bill Lond- strom, Lindsay Nonnemacher, Asst. Coach Rich Roux. 3RD ROW: Asst. Coach John Bishop, Phil Hernandez, Gregg Webb, Bill Cole, Dean Moore, Jon Aunet, Drew Ryan, Scott Winters, Eric Vincent, Todd Jones, Gerry Azato, Coach Pat Monahan. BACK ROW: Mike Crowe, Chris Leahy, Frank Nickel. I 5 , 4 - Wg, 11 tw Q6 4 I . ll-wr , -it '-lf? Head Coach Pal' Monahan encour- ages the offense of the Blue Hen skaters against Duquesne in a game which Delaware lost in overtime 6-5. Squaring aff with an Upasla skater, a Blue Hen skater tries to gain control of the puck and set up a play. Surging in for a score, Mike Santori aids Delaware in a ll-l win over Drexel. SCOREBOARD DEL OPP 2 PENN STATE 6 ll GEORGE wAsH1NGToN 1 9 VILLANOVA 1 l7 DREXEL 2 I2 M,I.T. 1 7 U. PENNSYLVANIA 2 5 DUQUESNE 6 22 KEAN o 4 PENN. STATE 5 9 DUQUESNE 5 5 CARNIGIE MELLON o ll DREXEL 1 1 U. scRANToN 0 9 1.EH1cH 7 8 U. PENNSYLVANIA 4 S WEST CHESTER 6 3 UPSALA 4 6 NAVY 5 8 VILLANOVA 1 IO KEAN 2 1 U. scRANToN o 7 WEST CHESTER 1 ll UPSULA 5 IO DREXEL 2 7 LEHIGH 1 IO U. MARYLAND 2 OVERALL 22-7-l gy' wimming sensation Mary S Carr has dominated the Delaware water during her four year career. In 1981 Mary was a member of three record-brealv ing relay teams: the 200 yard medley relay, 200 free relay, and the 400 free relay. Throughout her 1982 season, Mary broke re- cords in the 50 yard butterfly, the 100 fly, the 100 IM, and was a member ofthe 900 medley re- lay. 284 Women's Swimming Surging Ahead Of The Rest lf any team could boast that winning is second na- ture, it would have to be the Delaware womens swim team. Once again the Hen swimmers powered their way to a successful season under the guidance of head coach Edgar Johnson. The women compiled a I0-2 record this year and broke school re- cords in several events. A great deal of the credit for this success belongs to Coach Johnson who, in his five years as head coach at Delaware, has compiled a 58- 4 record. The team was also aided by team leadership provided by co-captains Mary Jo Kennel and Mary Carr. After graduating several outstanding seniors in l983, the i984 Hens were con- cerned about the strength of their team. These fears were quickly abated with impres- sive victories against rivals Temple and George Wash- ington University. ln fact, the --fs 152 Hens only two losses came from ECC champions Drexel and Navy. The Navy meet was the closet of the year, with Delaware falling by only two points, 7l-69. The pat- tern for most of the meets showed Delaware over- powering their opponents with a combination of out- standing individual swims as well as exceptional depth. The women's team was al- ways able to fill up the pool with capable swimmers, and they took most of the all im- portant second and third scoring places. However, in the ECC Championships, the premium was on exceptional individual performances, a bill that the Hens had no difficulty in fill- ing. Behind the outstanding swimming of Freshman Don- na Brockson, the Hens fin- ished a close second to Drexel in the conference. Brockston took first place in the l00 and 200 breast- stroke events, breaking school, meet, and ECC re- cords. ln addition, she fin- ished second in the 200 and 400 lMs, was a member of Delaware's record setting 400 medley relay, and placed second in M.V.P. voting. Oth- er outstanding swims were turned in by Beth Ann McCormick, Jenny Sanders, Linda Smiddy, Mary Carr, Sue Lavery, and Ann Han- sen, and Janet Roden. The Lady Hens will be graduating several standout swimmers this year, including Mary Carr, Mary Jo Kennel, Karen Jaeger, Janet Roden, Sue Lavery, and Ricky Peter- son. This group will surely be difficult to replace, but be- hind Brockson and other freshman standouts, the po- tential exists for another year of swimming excellence. - Brad Arnold Delaware freestylers Jennifer Sand- ers C47, Beth Ann McCormick 163, and Laura Hooper 185, prepare for the start of the 200 freestyle in a meet against ECC foe Drexel. The Blue Hens were upset 6l-52. .we it .iL- .. FRONT ROW: Tammy Chapman, Ja- net Roden, Michele Fox, Laura Hooper, Stacey Myers. 2ND ROW: Mary Jo Kennel, Ann Hansen, Beth Ann McCormick, Jenifer Sanders, Donna Brockson, Mary Carr. 3RD ROW: Kelley Lawlor, Leslie Davis, Ricki Peterson, Laura Clarkson, Valerie Pyle. BACK ROW: Helen Binkley, Ed- gar Johnson - Head Coach, Linda Smiddy, John Schuster - Diving Coach, Barb Hockl, Carol Walters, Jeff Heckert - Assistant Coach. It iiaiia I iii SCOREBOARD DEL OPP 82 TEMPLE 58 67 GEROGE WASHINGTON 45 69 NAVY 7l I I4 FSM 56 80 WEST CHESTER 33 93 GLASSBORO 42 8l AMERICAN 35 73 LEHIGH 39 52 DREXEL 61 79 TOWSON STATE 54 84 JOHNS HOPKINS 59 68 LAFAYETTE 31 OVERALL IO-2 1: i:I,r.:: ' ,I,'I IIIIII ,:.,1 i l , KIIVV - Iii, lli iii . i'ii is yn . . aw k,,. SE Q -Nga' L Cheering on fellow splashers, team- mates Bruce Arnold, Mike Fosina, Ann Hansen, Kelley Lawlor, Valerie Pyle, Laura Hooper and Ricki Peterson show their spirit against Drexel at a meet in which the Hens came up short. Co-Captain Mary Jo Kennel paces her- self to the finish in a meet against La- fayette to wrap up the regular season. Delaware downed Lafayette 68-3l, Freshman breastroker Donna Brockson, who earlier set a Delaware record in the IOO yard breaststroke, was a bright spot in Delaware's 52-6l loss to rival Drexel. Against the Dragons, Donna set an- other record in the 200 yard breast- stroke. Women's Swimming 285 1 elaware's Paul Bernardino D checks his winning time after taking first in place the 1000 meter freestyle event in a 1976 meet. Paul holds records in the 1000 yard freestyle, and in the grueling 1650 yard freestyle, both set in 1977. That year the men's swimming team ended with a 7-4 record. 286 Men's Swimming Gaining Respect The I983-84 season was des- tined to be important for the Blue Hen swimmers. The Hens compiled a 6-4 record against a very respectable crop of oppo- nents. The season proved once again that the Hens are one of the powers of the ECC swim- ming. Several meets this year were important for the injury laden Hens. American University, who upset the Delaware swimmers last year by one point, were the first of two Blue Hen opponents that pushed the contest to the last event. However, unlike last year, Delaware's 400 freestyle relay team of Joe Brennan, Scott Many, Randy Stone, and Chuck Gerner defeated the American relay to win the meet 6l -50, and gain revenge for last year's loss. In a similar contest, the swim- mers from Rider College, came into Carpenter Sports Building looking for a major upset. Trail- ing with only two events remain- ing, breast-strokers Mark Klinger and Steve Beattie fin- ished l, 2 in the 200 and set the stage for a winner-take-all 400 freestyle relay. Once again, Delaware's relay, anchored by Chuck Ganci, proved the team's depth and overpowered Rider to win the event, and meet. The ECC championships pro- vided even more excitement, and further established the Hens as a power to contend with. The Delaware swimmers finished fourth overall, and turned in some tremendous indi- vidual performances. The best of these was entered by Chuck Ganci. Ganci took first in the I 00 freestyle, second in the 200 freestyle, and third in the 500 freestyle, bettering his school records and just missing M.V.P. Blue Hen swimmer Randy Stone com- petes in the 200 yard IM against Drexel. At one point in the season, Stone was ranked in the top ten in ECC's. His time of 2:02.70 in the 200 yard IM was good for 9th place, and his time of 4:55.57 in the 500 yard freestyle earned him lOth place. honors. Helping the Hens was diver Dave Hartshorne who took second place in both div- ing events. These two men helped the Hens to outpoint ri- vals Rider and American. Jim Mullin and Randy Stone also turned in fine performances with school record swims in the 400 IM and 200 IM respectively. The Hens will sorely miss the accomplishments of senior Ganci as well as those of seniors Brad Arnold, Bruce Arnold, and Michael Fosina. However, re- turning freshmen Ray Jackson and Scott Many show great po- tential, and veteran swimmers Jim Mullin and Randy Stone promise to pick up the slack. Steve Beattie, Mark Klingler, Dave Chesler, Jeff Carey, and Dave Hartshorne will lead the rest of the veterans into next season with hope of furthering Delaware's growing reputation. - Brad Arnold Pumping to the finish, Blue Hen senior Mike Fosina edges out his Rider com- petitors. Delaware won the meet against the Broncs, 6l -52, on their way to the ECC Championships. I I ,Wy V4-I Backstroking to the finish, Randy Stone competes in the ZOO IM in a meet against Rider. ,A ,,, ,, , I 2 g I A 4 SCOREBOARD fury 1 I f 4I""f'4Rw- eeen M ,. ,I DEL Qpp Al GEORGE WASHINGTON 72 A , II3 FSM 75 A 73 WEST CHESTER 40 79 GLASSBORO 33 it 69 VILLANOVA 49 I QR 6l AMERICAN 50 I I 42 LEHIGH 70 39 DREXEL 74 H A 64 LAFAYETTE 48 61 RIDER 52 f . , ,,nL . . My ,,,w-fhl3 g A , T OVERALL 6-4 " A , , , I L ,,,. f 7 4 "2 J f 14, J- 'I 4 'f Ig 'Z if 2 . :,., fu, I R gddm RONT ROW: Marty Ferrara, Joe rennan, Mark Monroe, Bruce Ar- old, Randy Stone. ZND ROW: Steve eattie, Mike Fosina, Brad Arnold, lhuck Ganci. 3RD ROW: Joe Beattie, Scott Many, Jim Mullins, Dave Hart- shorn, Edgar Johnson - Head Coach, Dave Chesler. BACK ROW: Mark Klinger, Torn Boetcher, John Schuster, Jeff l-leckert. : '24 1519: 7 "::' "5 , 4, - "N-.. : -0 Striving towards the finish line, Hen Stroker Ray Johnson gives the extra ef- fort for a Delaware victory against West Chester, 73-40. Men's Swimming 287 elaware linksman Shaun D Prendergast was an inte- gral part ofthe Blue Henis ECC Championship title in 1977. That year the Hen's compiled a re- cord of 25-4. In his four years at Delaware, Prendergast was an ECC medalist M9755 and a Golf Coaches Association All-Ameri- can in 1977. He also holds the record for the lowest medal score C70 - 70 2 1405 in the 51 year histroy of Eastern Intercol- legiate Golf Association Cham- pionships. 288 Golf Shooting For the Green Delaware's golf team, led by strong individual efforts throughout the year, finished with an l l-4 record, placing fourth in the East Coast Con- ference Championships. The Blue Hens started the season with an easy win over Swarth- more by a score of 396-444. Brad Hublein was the top link- ster shooting a 76. After a successful mid-season stretch, Delaware went into the final four matches with a satisfying 7-3 record. At an important dual match at Rutgers, the Blue l-lens defeated Rider 395-421 but came up three strokes short to Rutgers with a score of 395-392. Jim Schwarz led the team with a 77 stroke day and Kevin Gallagher finished Discussing the match, Coach Scotty Duncan adds up the days total after a match against Glassboro. Blue Hen linkster .lim Schwarz displays his form in the home opener against Swarthmore. Schwarz ended the day with an impressive 77. with 78. ln the final matches of the year, Gallagher rose the occasion with a 72 against Franklin and Mar- shall and another 72 against Glassboro State. Delaware won both matches, 384-385 and 384-4l4 respectively, finishing off the regular sea- son with four consecutive wins. Outstanding individual per- formers of the year included an 80 stroke average by sophomore Brad Hublein. l-lublein had a two day total of I59 at the ECC tourna- ment and a 249 total in the prestigious EIGA Tourna- ment. Kevin Gallagher, Bob Mattone, Brian Phillips, and Paul Ritter were also partici- pants in the tournament and helped the team to a tenth place finish with a 973 team total. Sophomore Robert Mat- tone was honored for his per- formance as the winner of the John Delucia Award giv- en to the outstanding golfer of the season. Mattone's 80 stroke average led the Blue Hen's in their impressive sea- son. Coach Scotty Duncan was more than pleased with the outcome of the season. Dun- can, who has completed twenty seasons at Delaware, compiled a 273-76 career re- cord, the best of any Blue l-len golf coach in Delaware's history. - Paula Haines f- - -mv 'K K ,---W 1 "' nhl T G 'M 1' L :wrt-,,i12i. A , , ' 5, "5 J.-i1" i1.' ' .. 2' ',." " " . ' Q --fi ff '17 M.'Y' M t i ff' 1' I, ff . --, 4 1" . gg H .rgfr ,ri ,X - 3, 4 ,J 1 gil? Jw-.f Q ' , ll I y' V' ,V '. 4' ff ' , I we . - 4 I A , ,..,,, - Mew ,War FRONT ROW: Kevin Gallagher, Scott Brian Phillips, Matt Ur1SwOrfl'1, Brad Kelley, Bob Mattone Hublein, Coach Scotty Duncan BACK ROW: Jim Schwarz, Paul Ritter, Paul Ritter looks on as his teammate Kevin Gallagher makes an explosion shot from the sand. Contemplating his putt, sophomore Paul Ritter shoots for an 80 against Glassboro State. SCOREBOARD DEL OPP 396 SWARTHMORE 444 432 WEST CHESTER 433 432 PENNSYLVANIA 422 38I DREXEL 382 38 I LAFAYETTE 389 406 JOHNS HOPKINS 464 421 LEHIGH 4l6 42I SWARTHMORE 434 432 NAVY 389 322 WIDENER 332 395 RUTGERS 392 395 RIDER 421 399 VILLANOVA 408 384 FSM 385 384 GLASSBORO STATE 4I 4 OVERALL I I-4 Chipping onto the green, sophomore standout Brad Hublein goes for par on hole six. Following through on o shot, Kevin Gal- lagher ended the regular season in fine form shooting a 72 against both F8.M and Glassboro State. Golf 289 udie Kujala was named the A nation's top female soft- ball athlete as a senior, winning the prestigious Broderick Award in 1977. She firmly estab- lished the sport at Delaware set- ting thirteen offensive records including seven that still stand, despite the expanded women's softball schedule. Kujala also served as interim coach of the Hens in 1980. 290 Softball Championship Style After ci season of hills and val- leys, the Delaware women's softball team won it's first ECC championship finishing with a l7-l3 record. The season, according to head coach B.J. Ferguson, was one of "the most enjoyable" in her four years at Delaware. The team started out slowly, losing a doubleheader to Prince- ton, both scores were l-O. The Hen's lost the next twinbill to Trenton State and after the first six games their record stood at l-5. Bats were silent, despite the fine pitching performances of senior Sue Coleman and Junior Patty Freeman. The duo held teams to an average of one run a game. After a second game victory over Lehigh, the Lady Hens went on a seven game ram- page, taking twinbill sweeps from Drexel, Rider, and Buck- nell. The defense was intact and came up with brillant plays. The Hens rounded out the season winning 6 of the last 8, splitting with Lafayette, sweep- ing Towson and C.W. Post, and splitting with nationally ranked George Mason. The Hens finished the regular season with a I4-I2 record, in- cluding an impressive 5-l ECC record. The first playoff game was against Lafayette andthe ladies exploded for lO hits and 8 runs, winning 8-2. Rider, the Hens' next opponent, was defeated by a 2-l margin in a come from behind victory. After winning in the losers bracket, Rider faced the Blue Hens again and hand- ed Delaware its first defeat of the Tournament. The championship game was the longest of the season. After an ll-inning scoreless dead- lock, the superb pitching of Sue Coleman, supported by excel- Striding into the pitch, co-captain Marge Brown swings away against Vil- lanova. Brown was the team leader in stolen bases. lent defense, senior co-captain Margie Brown tripled for her lOOth career hit to score Chris Morrow who doubled. Brown then scored on a suicide squeeze by Lisa Bartoli. Rider fought to come back but came up one run short as the Hens held of to triumph, 2-l and gained the ECC championship. Individual honors were award- ed to Margie Brown, Chris Mor- row, Lori Horton, Terry Caven- dar, and Gail Hoffer in selection to the ECC All-Conference Team. The i984 team set sev- eral records, including winning its lOOth victory in Delaware his- tory. Coleman C7-63 had a re- cord setting .66 ERA and also holds records for strikeouts in a career ilO2l, wins in a career i32l, appearances in a career 6567, and assists in a game i9l. Freeman C8-7l, posted a l.35 ERA and holds records for shu- touts in a career CIOD, and stri- keouts in a game i9l. "Win together" was the atti- tude instilled to the team by Coach Ferguson before each game, and winning together was the end result, The lady hens will be losing five seniors to graduation, but with nine letter- winners returning in l985, the Delaware softball team looks forward to another successful SEOSOYI. - Jill Fuchs i NN .xt yi! W I -serv, at -- is Pi L S W' ag? T Ii je 4 . A I A S . Q A Tam. no ri he 1984 ECC Champions the Universi- y of Delaware Softball Team. 3 ,..g.s..:,. L, ' My ' Fielding the ball, left fielder Terri Ca- vender makes a play as Gail Hoffer looks on. Cavender had a fine year with a .235 batting average. Pitching sensation Patty Freeman fires in her fastball in a game against George Mason which she won 3-2. Junior shortstop Betsy Helm scoops up the ball in a game against Villanova. HeIm's defensive play led her to a .921 fielding average and led the Hens to the ECC Championship. SCOREBOARD DEL OPP O PRINCETON I O PRINCETON I O LaSALLE 2 3 LaSALLE O I TRENTON STATE 4 7 TRENTON STATE 8 O LEHIGH 3 6 LEHIGH 3 2 DREXEL O 6 DREXEL O I RIDER O I RIDER O 2 BUCKNELL I 5 BUCKNELL 4 O TEMPLE I O TEMPLE I 2 VILLANOVA 3 O VILLANOVA 4 3 LAFAYETTE 2 O LAFAYETTE 3 6 TOWSON STATE O 5 TOWSON STATE 2 4 C.W. POST O 2 C.W. POST O 3 GEORGE MASON 4 3 GEORGE MASON 2 8 LAFAYETTE 2 2 RIDER I O RIDER 4 2 RIDER I OVERALL I 7-I 3 Softball 29I rank McCann takes a F healthy cut in 1974 action. McCann, who played second base from 1973-76 was selected as an All-American in 1976 for his talent on offense. He holds several Delaware records in baseball includinga .687 slug- ging percentage, 28 career tri- ples, 13 season triples, 72 career stolen bases, and 29 stolen bases in a season. McCann is currently active in professional baseball in the Montreal Expos farm system as a third baseman. 292 Baseball Plagued By lnconsistency Marred by a season of in- consistency and an uncom- promising Mother Nature, the i984 Delaware baseball team finished with a record of 24-l 6- l and a third place record in the East Coast Conference. Despite ll rain-outs includ- ing the team's first three games, a historic milestone was reached April l l when the Hens captured their l,OOO vic- tory, a l4-7 decision over George Mason University. The Hens opened up their season with a l4 game Spring Trip in Albuquerque, N. Mex. The team faired well tallying eight victories despite not practicing outdoors before- hand. Little time was needed for the potent offense to ex- hibit its run scoring capabili- ties. Spearheaded by co-cap- tains Mark Ringie and Mike Stanek, along with rightfielder Andy Donatelli and shortstop Lex Bleckley, the offense kept the club in contention. Delaware returned home to begin conference play and after a doubleheader sweep of Towson State, the team ap- peared to be on track. From then on, the Hens split twin- bills with each of the ECC op- ponents en route to an 8-7 conference mark and a I5-9 record after the Albuquerque trip. lnconsistency plagued the team even though the offense boasted a robust .342 batting average, good for tops in the nation among Division I schools. One week the club would score runs at will, the next week, the pitching staff would struggle as both depart- ments could not collectively come together. The ECC tournament held the only opening for the Hens to reach the NCAA regional playoffs but after an impres- sive l2-O win over Rider, the club bowed out the next day losing to host Lehigh, 7-4, and Rider, 5-2. The roller-coaster season didn't stop four players from obtaining post season honors. Junior Lex Bleckley was named the league's Most Valuable Player, senior catch- er Mark Ringie finished an im- pressive career at Delaware by being named All-ECC for the third straight year. Ringie's teammates named him the Club's MVP as well. Second Baseman Mike Stanek as also wrapped up a fine career de- spite being hampered by a pulled hamstring for much of the year by receiving All-ECC honors, and junior outfielder Andy Donatelli repeated his status by being named to the All-ECC team for the third year in three seasons. Although the Delaware baseball team will be losing some key performers, only good things can be expected for next year's baseball team. X- X 1. 3 -as 1 Starting first baseman for the Hens', sophomore Tom Skrable records one of his 261 put-outs in a double header against Lehigh. Winding up to deliver his pitch, senior Mark Johnson had a satisfying year leading all Blue Hen pitchers with six wins. R , - Geoff Redgrave Mm . . x f QS New Delivering his fastball, Geoff Redgrave had an impressive 3,92 ERA and com- piled a record of 4-2. SCOREBOARD DEL OPP 4 WISCONSIN 5 I5 MASSACHUSETTS I O I4 WISCONSIN 5 9 MASSACHUSETTS 5 O NEW MEXICO 6 23 MASSACHUSETTS 8 4 NEW MEXICO 3 9 WISCONSIN IO 9 S. ILLINOIS 3 8 MASSACHUSETTS I I 2 NEW MEXICO I I I2 S. ILLINOIS 5 I5 WISCONSIN 3 9 NEW MEXICO 9 7 TOWSON STATE 6 4 TOWSON STATE I I4 LASALLE I3 20 ST. JOSEPH'S 2 7 BUCKNELL I I 8 BUCKNELL O I WEST CHESTER 2 I5 AMERICAN 3 I4 GEORGE MASON 7 I GEORGETOWN 2 4 RIDER 8 5 RIDER 4 I2 WEST CHESTER 3 6 VILLANOVA 3 IO LEHIGI-I 2 3 LEHIGH 5 I6 NAVY 6 2 RUTGERS IO 7 DREXEL I 2 DREXEL 5 9 LAFAYETTE I I 9 LAFAYETTE 3 6 GEORGE MASON 7 20 GEORGETOWN 3 I2 RIDER O 4 LEHIGH 7 2 RIDER 5 OVERALL 24-I 6-I Covering the area at second base, Mike Stanek, co-captain, finishes his career at Delaware by making his mark in the record book with I7 HR's in a season V837 and 72 RBI's in a season I'83D. Keeping his eye on the ball, shortstop Lex Bleckiey provides leadership to the Hen's throughout the season. Baseball 293 Agia. elaware men's lacrosse all- D time career scoring leader Richie Mills 1794235 pumps in one of his 106 career goals in an April 30, 1977 12-10 win over Bucknell that clinched the Hens their fifth East Coast Conference lacrosse championship and a ranking of 15th in the nation. 294 Men's Lacrosse A Winning Attitude A strong desire to win was the attitude taken by the l984 Delaware Men's Lacrosse Team. The team finished l2-3 during the regular season and was ranked eighth in the annu- al coach's poll. In addition to this successful season came the first invitation that Dela- ware has ever received to the NCAA post season lacrosse tournament. The spring season began in early February with team members performing in time trials and weight-lifting tests. Coach Shillinglaw and his two new assistant coaches, Matt Hogan and David Wingate, praised the teams the positive attitude. Despite several dis- appointing pre-season scrim- mages, the team maintained this positive attitude, and com- mitted themselves whole- heartedly to their goal ofa win- ning season. After two early snowouts against Penn and Rutgers, Delaware opened up their sea- son by playing Washington and Lee University. The Blue Hens had lost to the Generals in each of their past seven games but Delaware was pre- pared this time and was victori- ous l4-4. That win planted the seed for the season. The big- gest win for Delaware came against 6th ranked Rutgers, as the Hens stunned the Scarlett Knights 7-4. Victories over C. W. Post, Adelphi, and Prince- ton, boosted the Blue Hens into the top ten. The East Coast Conference title was also brought back to Delaware as the Hens crushed a confi- dent Towson State team l5-5. This win pushed Delaware into the top eight, a spot they were not to relinquish. The season ended with the team finishing with the best record ever, as well as a bid to play Johns Hop- kins in the NCAA tournament. The Blue Hens played the Johns Hopkins Blue Jays in the opening round of the NCAA post-season tournament. Hopkins, seeded number one in the nation, beat Delaware lO to 3. After falling behind 7-l in the first half, Delaware held the Jays to just three goals in the second half. The l984 Men's Lacrosse Team met all of their pre-sea- son goals. Every game was characterized by solid lacrosse and cohesive perserverence. ln addition the team was able to generate support among students and local media- something unheard of in the past. A winning attitude de- scribes the l984 campaign as the team celebrated a very successful year. - Dean Stocksdale Looking for an open man, midfielder Steve Show evades a Towson State defensiveman. Delaware went on to defeat Towson, I5-5. s.. 1' 4 Y - X -fi, . - L esEgls4raegisieee MWs' npr-w Q . L , 4 R WSF! L,,DEiAWRRE I tt .4 e-,N TRONT ROW: Keith Larson, Ransy 'owers, Denis Sepulveda, John vloeser, David Darrell, Bob Conrad, Ihris Spencer, Steve Delargy, Peter enkins, Rich Katz, Thomas Flynn. FECOND ROW: Amy Johnson, Mary Seth Carey, Charlie Chatterton, Dean Stocksdale, Chris Guttilla, Pete Van Bemmel, Bill Regan, Rob Webster, John Lux, Rutger Colt, Matt Hogan. BACK ROW: Angel Fagioli, Jeff Kirby, Gino Bateman, Pete Carbone, Bill Kemp, Dan Harley, Steve Darwin, Mark Seifert, Scott Fineco, Dave Win- gate, Coach Shillinglaw. Tom Flynn, of the outstanding defensive duo of Flynn and Stocksdale attacks the ball in a crushing victory over Towson State. One of the nation's most respected young coaches in lacrosse, Bob Shilling- Iaw talks strategy with the team in a game against Penn. Guarding the goal, Senior Dave Darrell had an impressive day in the NCAA quarter-finals game against Johns Hop- kins with 2l saves. DEL l4 7 3 l6 8 7 7 25 I2 8 7 l5 I6 lO 23 3 SCOREBOARD OPP WASH. AND LEE 4 C.W. POST 4 NORTH CAROLINA l l LAFAYETTE 5 U.M,B.C. 9 DUKE 5 RUTGERS 4 LEHIGH 6 ADELPHI 4 NEW HAMPSHIRE 5 PENNSYLVANIA l 3 TOWSON STATE 5 BUCKNELL 7 PRINCETON 3 DREXEL 5 JOHNS HOPKINS I0 OVERALL I2-4 Men's Lacrosse 295 member of the Delaware A women's lacrosse team from 1981-83, Anne Brooking was team MVP all three years. Brooking played a key role in the Hens 1983 Division I Na- tional Championship. During the 1983 campaign, Brooking had 112 block shots and 34 in- terceptions as a defensive wing. Presently she is an assistant coach under janet Smith. 296 Women's Lacrosse Continuing A Tradition The l984 Women's lacrosse team started their season with an 8-8 tie with Maryland, a team that eventually became the NCAA's top seed in the tournament. Delaware ran their unbeaten streak, over a TWO-year period, to nine. The long time nemesis Penn State came to Newark with a 6-O re- cord and the country's lil ranking. The lions wasted no time proving to the Hens that they were deserving of both honors, pounding Delaware l9-7. However, the Hens didn't have much trouble bouncing back into the win column, notching three consecutive conference victories over Towson State l2l-ll, Lehigh H4-77, and Bucknell l27-2l. The last win boosted the Hen's ECC record to 4-O and insured them of the number one seed in the conference tournament. Delaware traveled to Tem- ple next, where they absorbed a I4-5 defeat at the hands of the Owls. A 25-5 win over Ur- sinus did little to erase the memories of that loss, and the Blue Hens fell again just five days later to unranked Loyola, l3-l l . At that point in the sea- son, the leaf was turned over and Delaware embarked on an eight-game win streak that ended in the NCAA semi-fin- als. Three wins over top-eight ranked teams prepared Dela- ware for the ECC tournament. An easy l8-l win over Buck- nell in the semifinals propelled the Hens into the champion- ship against NCAA-bound Le- high. For the second consecu- tive year, Delaware walked away with a victory, l0-5, and the conference championship. Emas was named MVP of the ECC, Coach Janet Smith was Attacking the net, freshman Joanne Ambrogi, who was impressive as a rookie, goes for a goal against West Chester. Delaware won l5-4. Ranking third on the All-Time scoring list, junior Missy Meharg prepares to catch a ball in a game against ECC foe West Chester, Meharg was high scor- erin that game with six goals. named coach-of-the-year and six Blue Hens were named All- ECC. Despite closing the season on a high note, the Hens en- tered the NCAA's as an un- seeded team. An l8-l shel- lacking of Penn in the tourna- ment's first round quickly proved that Delaware was in- deed a force to be reckoned with. But don't get the idea that the Hens traveled an easy road to Boston, the sight of the NCAA championships. Their quarterfinals opponent was none other than Penn State, at University Park. In one of the most amazing comebacks in Delaware lacrosse history, the Blue Hens recorded only the second win by a visiting team on Penn State's home field by overcoming the Lady Lionsi lO-9. y While the dream of a fourtl straight national title eludec the Hens when they bowed tc Temple l3-3 in the NCAA semi-final game, they endec the year with a 9-5 win ove Massachusetts for the thirc place as Emas closed her bril lant career with five goals ant set an NCAA single seasor scoring record with 98 goals Karen was the nation's leading scorer in both the I983 ant l 984 seasons. She finished ou her career at Delaware with c record 3lO goals and l lO as sists for 420 Career points Emas has truly left her mark ir the record books, marks tha will long stand. - Teresa Rennoe 1 H - tri' " '. f- , . , f ff -. wa mf D- f A . , , ,.,,,,.'sA,,,f . , .11 t 93198: 'Ti-'N.4-fy' W' V' 'D A ' ,w rt . ti'r'YLt?"aW" Wil'-.elif we we 'K tis' FRONT ROW: Anne Wilkinson, Mou- reen Wilkinson, Kim Jackson, Lisa De- tar, Karen Emas, Linda Schmidt, Den- ise Swift, Stacie Indelicarto, Lynn Far- rand, Missy Meharg, Mindy I-Iall lmanagerl. BACK ROW: Coach Janet .p5fE5w4we+f Q' fe 5? Smith, Asst. Coach Anne Brooking, Asst. Coach Lisa Blanc, Joanne Am- brogi, Ann Mazur, Robin Vitetta, Jen- ifer Coyne, Linda Rullo, Betty Ann Fish, Beth Manley, Jane Mangiarelli Ctrain- eri, Carl Storlazzi ltrainerl. f ,,,.,, he 'W ,Y 37 ,, . ..,,, , f' i ,f ly .1 ' .. iill I I ,, 1 v 4 ' ,fi I I . if .I SCOREBOARD OPP MARYLAND 8 RUTGERS 3 LAFAYETTE 7 PENN STATE I9 TOWSON STATE IO LEHIGI-I 7 BUCKNELL 2 TEMPLE I4 URSINUS 5 LOYOLA I3 WM. AND MARY I I VIRGINIA 8 WEST CHESTER 4 BUCKNELL I LEI-IIGI-I 5 PENNSYLVANIA I PENN STATE 9 TEMPLE I3 U. MASS. 5 OVERALL I 5-4-I A four-year letter winner and starter in the goal forthe Blue I-len's, Kim Jackson uses her defensive skills as teammates Beth Manley Clol, Stacie lndelicarto 455, and Lynn Farrand C233 look on. In a crushing win over Ursinus C25-5I, senior sensation Karen Emas taIIy's up one of her seven goals of the day. Emas had three games this year in which she scored seven goals. . ,, . at I 1 , ,yi ,,,:?Qyi 33 I . 2 wwnlu riff! 'W . I . . I 13313553131 ree - I .qifflflffff IJKTIS.. Vifiliiilfv . r I ir T is ,tio ' A, A. . mr. If S , ,W V, W ushmlwbh M nw, I. .M je-I-Q - .,,, jx. .,,. ... ' 54 1.7 I' . S""""'-1 ,im ""' L ,NEW v c i1?:'M..fff' , f1jj:,T,,,?jr- 4 , A Q .... M' Q If 'lr 4, as ff 1, -ah? 9 t 7, rf t W gf, W 'W BI hy? mfr fd 'O ae' . ,,,. 1 li W, A , " 4 J 6 1 . f' I ff '-" ' "',,V W Wi elaware trackman Ed D McCreary and jim Gano have both made their marks in the outdoor and indoor track re- cord books. McCreary owns six records including the 100m, 200m, 60ycl. dash and was a member of three record setting relay teams. jim Gano exceled in the 800m, 1000yd run, and was a member of two record setting relay teams. Both were members of the track team during the 1977 through the 1980 season. 298 Men's Track Improving As A Team For the men's indoor and outdoor track and field teams, l984 served as a year of re- emergence in the East Coast Conference. The Hens finished the in- door season at 5-2, and scored in l4 of l8 events in the con- ference meet. Highlighting the indoor season were hurdler Anthony Johnson, sprinter Da- vid Loew, weight man Howard Koenik, triple jumperfhurdler James Madric, and shot putter Dan Miller. Both Johnson and Loew ran school record performances for the Hens indoors. The Hen's outdoor slate was posted at 7-2, as the team boasted four conference champions. James Madric won his second triple jump ti- tle, Dan Miller won his third ti- tle in the shot put, Greg Wha- len won his second iavelin title, and Anthony Johnson won his second hurdling title. School records outdoors were set by Dan Miller in the shot put, 52' 4" and Grant Wagner in the pole vault at l5' V2". A total of l2 individuals qualified for All-Time Top Ten honors in l6 events this outdoor season. "We're very happy we im- proved as a team," said Coach Jim Fischer, l'You im- prove as a team only when the individuals improve. We've got some good individuals and we're making gains on the rest of the conference. We hope to continue in that direction." - Michael Fagriano Pacing themselves in the 880m run, Scott Williams, Marc Weisburg and Brian Crown dominate the track in a meet against Millersville. l l Captaining both the indoor and outdoor track teams, Senior James Madric strides to a victory in the lOOm high hur- dles. Sophomore high iumper Fred Goodman clears the pole in fine from at an indoor meet against Drexel which Delaware won 60.5-27.5. Don Hollingsworth hands the baton to Anthony Johnson in the 400m relay against Glassboro State which Delaware came up short, 68-74. 14 .Qty if- -W...f-W 'K - 21 Wx' ' new OUTDOOR INDOOR DEL OPP DEL OPP 86 LINCOLN 59 65.5 PENNSYLVANIA I 13.5 80 RIDER 98.5 65.5 TOWSON IO 80 COLUMBIA 60.5 60.5 LASALLE 77.5 80 DREXEL 39 60,5 DREXEL 27.5 80 TEXTILE I8 60.5 DELAWARE VALLEY l9.5 68 GLASSBQRQ 74 90 MT. ST. MARY'S 6l 68 MILLERSVILLE 59 90 WEST CHESTER 27 99 DELAWARE VALLEY 54 99 WEST CHESTER 48 QVERALL 5-2 OVERALL 7-2 , I I :W ..,... RONT ROW: Scott Pennypacker, aul Preiss, Al Stahl, Mike Malone, Pat lonnelly, Jim Lawlor, Walt Skrinski, Nike Steenkamer, Curtis Pruder. SEC- DND ROW: David Loew, Eric Bryk, Narc Weisburg, Bill Narra, Paul Sords, Ioward Koenick, Carl Schnabel, Joel Jagner, Luis Bongo, Don Hollings- 'orth, John Straumanis, Dennis Del ossi. THIRD ROW: Art Wright, Alan lenner, John D'Amour, Jerry Gal- lager, Scott Williams, Don Ferry, Reed Townsend, Stuart Selber, Joe Devine, Curtis Holton, Don Scheibe. BACK ROW: Jim Fischer lHead Coachl, James Modric, Nate Thompkins, Jim Lanzalotto, Miles Mettenheimer, Steve Hansen, Grant Wagner, Jeff Simpson, Dan Miller, Fred Goodman, Andre Hoeschel, Anthony Johnson, Larry Pratt, John Flickinger. Men's Track 299 he 1981 relay team of Pam T Hohler, Laura Fauser, Trish Taylor, and Sue Tyler set two Delaware women's track re- cords in the 400m run and the 800m run. Hohler holds records in the 100 and 440 yard dases and in the 100, 200, and 400 me- ter dashes. Fauser also holds re- cords in the 400m hurdles and the 400IM. Taylor and Tyler hold records in other combined events as well, 300 Women's Track Repeating History The l984 women's track team proved that history does, indeed, repeat itself. Once again they capped an undefeat- ed season in indoor track with a record of 8-0 and an indoor ECC championship, but good things didn't stop there. In outdoor competition during the spring, the Lady Hen's again followed in the footsteps of last years team and captured the ECC championship. The l-len's opened the indoor season by defeating arch-rival Bucknell, along with St. Jo- seph's and Mt. St. Mary on the home track. Enechi Modu, Trish Taylor, and Nancy Sottos distinguished themselves the following week by qualifying for the first ECAC Women's Indoor Track Cham- pionships. Modu and Taylor qualified in the 60yd. dash, while Sottos' school-record high jump of 5'4" qualified her for that event. School records where also set in indoor track in the two mile run by Kim Mitchell il l:00:2l, and in the mile relay by Mary Davis, Lisa Goehringer, Alison Farrance, and Trish Taylor. ln the ECC lndoor Champion- ships, Delaware managed a close victory, squeaking by La- fayette by a mere five points. Individual Champions included the mile relay team of Davis, Fauser, Farrance, and Goeh- ringer. Also, the two-mile relay team of Adam, Pedrotti, Wil- son, and Nowak were winners. Nowak was a single winner in the 880 run while Farrance won the triple jump. With such a fine showing in the winter season, the stage was set for the spring season with high hopes of retaining the Laura Fauser hands off to Nancy Davis in the mile relay against the Ram's. Both runners have made their mark in the Delaware record book. DeIavare's most consistent jumper, Nancy Sottos clears the bar in a meet against Bucknell which Delaware won, l24-39. ECC championship title. The spring season started on a positive note with an unble- mished 6-0 mark, and there were also several new school re- cords established along the way. In the Colonial relays, three track records fell, in the 400m hurdles, senior Laura Fauser broke her own record that was set last year. She also was a member of the record- setting 4Xl00m relay and the 4X400m relay team. ln the final meet of the season, Delaware's record was scarred as the l-len's fell to the Rams of West Ches- ter. The Rams edged out Dela- ware 74-70. Delaware did not suffer in the ECC championship from that loss. Putting the loss behind them, Delaware rose to the challange of defending their ECC cham- pionship title. This time, the l-len's dominated the field of runners and easily beat out La- fayette 7l-49, a team which they had trouble with in the win- ter. The Hens once again ended up on top and brought the ECC championship title back to Newark. - Kim Mitchell and Paula Haines 'inf TRONT ROW: Larry Pratt Cassistant zoachl, Linda Jo Paoloszi, Kim Mitch- ell, Norri Wilson, Laura Fauser, Mary Davis, Trish Taylor, Sharon Gassert, Iarol Peoples, Sue McGrath CHead Ioachl. SECOND ROW: Art Wright assistant coachl, Nancy Mathews, .inda Mullaney, Deannie Amend, Nancy Duarte, Laura Clarke, Lisa Scott, Shala Davis, Nancy Zaiser, John Flickinger Cassistant coach? BACK ROW: Sharon Pedrotti, Elsbeth Bupp, Alison Farrance, Yulonda Wheeler, Nancy Sottos, Sharon Huss, Lisa Goehringer. Legging out the last lap, Laura Clarke, Lisa Goehringer and Elisabeth Bupp head to the wire in the quarter mile run. Carol Peoples, the university's record holder in the discus and shot put leads the way in the weights. A1usn--- "'--N.....,,,, INDOOR OUTDOOR DEL OPP DEL OPP 74 BUCKNELL 48 93 NAVY 52 96 ST, JOSEPH'S 29 82 TOWSON 62 96 LaSALLE 29 lO5 ST. JOSEPH'S 35 73 WM. AND MARY 59 l24 GLASSBORO 20 96 TRENTON 32 93 MILLERSVILLE 43 84 WEST CHESTER 48 l24 BUCKNELL 39 96 TOWSON 36 70 WEST CHESTER 74 I23 CATHOLIC 8 OVERALL 6-l OVERALL 8-O Women's Track 301 n his 51 years of coaching, IRoy "Doc" Rylander has compiled an impressive record of254-131-2. His 1973 team won 19 of 22 matches including the Middle Atlantic Conference Championship, while his 1975 club was 15-1 setting a record for the best winning percentage by a Hens tennis team. 302 Men's Tennis Another The l984 Blue Hen tennis team compiled a record of 7-6 through a rainy spring on the east coast. The team finished over .500 for the sixth con- secutive season. The Hens made their annual trip to Flor- ida during Spring Break and re- turned to Delaware with a re- cord of 2-2 after playing some tough opponents. The high- light of the spring trip was two 9-0 victories over Webber Col- lege and Hillsdale College. The Hens finished fifth in this year's East Coast Conference Tour- nament held at Towson State. The results of the tournament were deceiving as 5 out of 9 positions bowed out to the eventual winner of their re- spective brackets, all of which were close matches. Coach Roy Rylander tallied up his 250th career coaching victory with a 6-3 win over Georgetown in Washington, DC. The win was especially satisfying for the team as they swept all three doubles match- es after splitting the six singles Grimacing during warm-ups, Mark Quig- ley prepares for his fifth position singles match against Lehigh. Senior captain Ron Kerdasha warms up before his match against Lafayette at the Field House. Winning Season matches. Rylander's present record at Delaware is 254-l 3 l , with his teams finishing over .500 in 25 out of his 3l years at the controls. This year's team was led by Senior Captain Ron Kerdasha. Kerdasha compiled a 9-4 re- cord at third singles and an 8-5 record at first doubles with Ju- nior Chuch Herak. Kerdasha reached the semi-finals of the conference tournament be- fore bowing out to the eventu- al winner in an extremely close match, 7-6, 7-6. The highlight of the season for Kerdasha was a victory over Lafayette, he finished his career with an overall record of 6l-29, with his l984 efforts earning him MVP honors. Chuck Herak competed in the tough number one posi- tion for the Hens in l984 after playing number two last sea- son. Herak finished with a re- cord of 8-5, the best record for a Blue Hen number one player since l979. Herak was also im- pressive at number one dou- bles as he combined with Ker- dasha to post the Hens best doubles record. Herak was eliminated in the semi-finals of the conference tournament, this was the second year in a row Herak has reached the semi-finals in the tournament. Herak will return at number one next season and is cap- tain-elect for l985. This year's team turned in excellent performances in vic- tories over St. Josephs, Ameri- can, Rider, Drexel, and Georgetown, while losing some very close matches to tough opponents Lehigh, La- fayette, Bucknell, and Towson State. A slight lack of exper- ience may have been the rea- son for the close matches end- ing in defeat, something that will not occur in the future. Next year's squad will be virtu- ally the same. Because of this the outlook for l985 is a posi- tive one. - Ron Kerdasha rit r 9 , , . p. 1,,.. .V , 7 ., "t'- l , 1 " f if WS ff? it I we t if W N. ..... H F' ' f - lirtliil' - Playing against Lafayette, Jamie Fer- riero is on his way to a season record of 8-5. Serving from the number one position, Chuck I-Ierak defeats his St, Josephs op- ponent on the way to a Hens team vic- Tory. SCOREBOARD OPP DEL 3 TOWSON STATE 6 6 GEORGETOWN 3 I F,l.T, 8 I TOLEDO 8 9 WEBBER O 9 I-IILLSDALE O 4 LEHIGH 5 6 AMERICAN 2 8 ST. JOE'S I 2 BUCKNELL 7 I LAFAYETTE 8 7 DREXEL 2 8 RIDER I OVERALL 7-6 Men's Tennis 303 Honoring University of Delaware swim- ming co-captain Chuck Ganci has been named Outstanding Senior Male Athlete for the l983-84 school year. Ganci was selected by the coaching staff at the university. The Wilmington Delaware na- tive currently holds six Delaware men's swimming records and won the l00 yard freestyle in the East Coast Conference Championships this winter. He also was second in the ECC in the 200 freestyle. Among the other records that C-anci has established are marks in the l00 yard freestyle 446.895, 500 yard freestyle f4:42.785, l000 yard freestyle fl0:0l .995. He also is a member of the school record-holding 400 yard medley, 400 yard freestyle and 800 yard freestyle relay teams. Ganci has com- piled a 60-0 dual meet swim re- cord over the past three sea- sons and is the first three-time winner of the Dougherty award. Karen Emas, senior attack wing on Delaware's national championship team of l983 and the 3rd place team of l984, was named the University's Outstanding Female Athlete by her peers at Dealware. Emas, a three-time All-Ameri- can, has led the nation in scor- ing the past two seasons, with 95 and 98 goals respectively. She finished her career with 3l0 goals and lll assists to be- come the leading all-time scorer in NCAA lacrosse - men's or women's - history. The senior physical education major has maintained a 3.4 grade point average over the years, and was the East Coast Conference's women's lacrosse scholar-athlete in l983. She is also a two-time nominee for Co- SIDA Academic All-American. Emas led her team to the l983 NCAA Division I women's la- 304 Honoring . . . Sports Excellence crosse title, after the Blue Hens had won the AIAW Division ll ti- tles in l98l and l982. She was named to the l984 NCAA All- Tournament team after her team's third-place finish there. Emas holds the Delaware re- cords for most assists C85 and points fl 65 in a single game. Her 98 goals this season is a Dela- ware and NCAA single-season mark, and her 3l0 career goals and lll career assists estab- lished her as Delaware's and the NCAA's most prolific scorer. A member of the US. La- crosse Squad, Emas is a two- time recipient of the Robert A. Layton, Jr. physical education award for leadership and schol- arship. She served as co-captain of the l984 lacrosse team, and was also named outstanding la- crosse athlete in her senior year. - Paula Hanes 4 4'f .I V W X. X.. as 4""ffij "' Q -4 M .,, ...K- I' ' 3, A 4 ,, f vi, , 5 r ' if f -T .HK ,, . mg 11 'im it f Ml " 'V 9 ci w, V. , .sw 4,4 ,L Donna Werner C435 led the basketball team to a 22-4 record, their winningest ever, and finished her career with l ,088 points and 923 rebounds tor third and second place respectively on those ca- reer lists. Carol Renfrew received the ECAC Med- al of Merit in recognition of being the senior with the highest cumulative grade point index. J 22, '11 ,r A 'yr , gpmx ,, , " . Hin .mv id X Ai ' 3 ,,f' ' 1 'Ax V -f . 1 N 'Q' Q i 1 f,nQKv' 4 W QW .1 ,af ,, ,W 2, Q ,, C, ' A , Betsy Helm set a new Delaware record for assists in a season with ll0 along with a .27l batting average. Her steady play led the Hens to a I984 ECC cham- pionship. Pete Jenkins led the lacrosse team with 40 assists during the year and was sec- ond in total points on the way to the Hens finest season in history. Hononng... 305 Battling for the Title For the first time in history, the University of Delaware host- ed the NCAA Division l Men's Lacrosse Championship game on Saturday May 26. The game was a rematch of last years championship as defending champion Syracuse faced Johns Hopkins. Activities began long before the 2:00 face off as loyal fans traveled from Baltimore and Syracuse to support their team. Pregame tailgates provided an opportunity for students and alumni to mingle. By game time the stadium was full as the larg- est crowd in Championship his- tory was recorded. Hopkins jumped out to a quick 5-0 lead on the strength of three goals from Brian Wood, but the Orangemen fought back in the second half to close the score to 8-7. Entering the fi- nal period there was a feeling in the crowd that Syracuse would make a dramatic comeback as they did in l983, but it just wasn't to be. Hopkins con- trolled the ball at the end of the game on the way to winning their fourth national title in the past eight years. - Kevin Shaffer Celebrating the championship, Johns Hopkins' players and fans receive the trophy at midfield following the game. Battling for control of the ball, Steve Mutscheller of Hopkins tries to break away from Pat Donahue. 'hh Bringing the ball downfield, midfielder Rich Glancy moves toward the Syracuse goal. Attacking the goal, senior Tim Nelson drives towards Hopkins goalie Larry Quinn. 306 National Championship 2 -if iss, 249, ffl Q, W 5 . hwy 6 fffg-Elllf in N I ,,...t g 1 p t YW 501' 2 if f L 4414. ke Mn. 1 " 2 l i rw M W W :VL mm, V 'V . LQ I K 2 M ,,k? , lmmediately following a goal, Brian Woods congratulates Lee Davidson on his fine shot. Looking to pass to a teammate, senior John Tucker moves the ball into the Syracuse zone. Tailgating before the game provides an opportunity to relax after the trip from Baltimore. National Championship 307 1. 1 4 , ,. -uf 1- 'f.,,,:'. u 2 E E i x I I 3 I 1 1 s 5 Class of l 984 pecial feelings overcome students as they enter their final year of college. Seniors enjoy the feeling of being upperclassmen but at the same time realize that the end of a way of life is approaching. Starting with the move back to Newark in early September, the senior was performing routine tasks for the final time. As fall turned to winter students went through senior checkout and selected their courses for one last semester. February marked the final feel- ing of anticipation at the first day of class and a final trip to the bookstore for textbooks. Luckily this sense of finality also brought fond memories to the senior and served to inspire the senior to enjoy the benefits of student life that are otherwise overlooked. While serving as a conclusion to a chapter of the individuals life, senior year also presents a tremendous opportunity for the senior to en- joy one year of college as preparations are made for a lifetime. Conferring the bachelors degrees, President Trabant turns the class of l984 into alumni. Filin into the mall, these seniors 9 prepare to graduate in l962. Wilmer E. Abbott IV Political Science!Journalism Elizabeth A. Abel Biology Kathleen S. Abel Physical Therapy Jeanne M. Abrams Accounting Laurence F. Abrams Criminal Justice Michelle J. Abrams Political Science Margaret A. Accorsi Business Michele D. Ackerman Physical Therapy Beth A. Adams Dietetics Sherri R. Adams Criminal Justice Nancy L. Adelson Consumer Economics Katherine J. Agnew Interior Design Angela M. Ahern Chemistry John L. Ahramjian Economics Catherine L. Aikman Economics Kathleen A. Alaburda Mechanical Engineering Hale W. Allen Plant Science Rosalyn J. Allen Psychology John A. Alterman Marketing Salvatore M. Amato Biology 3lO Seniors Janet Andersen Marketing Jennifer L. Anderson Business Administration Susan L. Andreatta AnthropologyfSpanish Debra L. Andrews Education Brian W. Angielski Marketing Sheila M. Annand Fine Arts Bradbury S. Arnold Englishfl-listory Bruce L. Arnold Englishfpsychology James A. Arnold Electrical Engineering Jennifer Aruffo Mechanical Engineering Richard F. Atkinson Economics Scott L. Auer Electrical EngineeringfBiology John D. Austin Accounting Nancy Autler Criminal Justice MaryClaire Aviola Consumer Economics Astrid H. Ayrandiian Accounting Pamela J. Babich Accounting Patricia R. Bacon English Susannah P. Baden Accounting James E. Badgley Physical Education Seniors 31 l Laura L. Baier Biology Linda Bailey Political SciencefSpanish Todd M. Bailey Business Administration Alison H. Baily Physical Therapy Chaudene M. Baker Business Administration Cynthia H. Baker Community 81 Family Services Regina M. Baldwin Nursing Bonnie L. Baloga Nursing Colby T. Banker Marketing Burton E. Banks Biology Ellen M. Barbella Criminal Justice Dean R. Barbor Economics Anthony N. Barlow Political Science Laurie E. Barnes Elementary Education John F. Baron Political Science Steven H. Baron Psycl'iologyfSociology Michael Barone lll Fine Arts Robin L. Barr Interior Design Robin D. Beam Political Science!English Mary F. Beattie Economics 3l2 Seniors prominent alumnus Dr. Daniel Nathans Dr. Daniel Nathans Nobel Prize, a distin- guished award given to a sparce group of individuals each year, was once given to university alumnus, Dr. Dan- iel Nathans. On October l2, l978, Dr. Nathans received A the award along with col- leagues Dr. Hamilton Smith and Professor Werner Arber for their discovery of restric- tion enzymes and their appli- cation to problems of molec- ular genetics. Dr. Nathans explained that the enzymes can be used to "cut" genes in specific places allowing sci- entists to analyze complete chromosomes. Dr. Nathans earned his bachelors degree magna cum laude, with distinction in Chemistry from the university of l95O. As a freshman, one of Nathans instructors was Dr. Elizabeth Dryer chemistry emerita. Dr. Nathans went on to earn his medical degree in i954 at Washington Univer- sity of St. Louis and complet- ed his medical residency at Presbyterian Hospital, New York from l957-l959. Nath- ans had a distinct interest in research and elected to join the faculty of Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore as as- sistant professor of microbi- ology in l962. Dr. Nathans was one of eight children of Lithuanian immigrant parents who came to the United States in the early l900s and settled in Wilmington. His parents were strong believers in education and five of their children are University of Delaware alum- ni. This dedication to educa- tion is retained by Dr. Nath- ans who has maintained a close association with his state and university. He fre- quently returns to campus to speak at seminars and pro- grams for the School of Life and Health Sciences. Kevin Shaffer Donald R. Beauchamp Civil Engineering Michelle A. Becce Dietetics Carolyn E. Becker Political Science Mary F. Becker Biology Michael F. Behringer Psychology Ian H. Beiser Biology Deborah A. Bell EnglishfJournalism Valann L. Benner Marketing Mark A. Bennett Chemical Engineering Patricia J. Bensinger American StudiesfArt Susan K. Beppler Nursing Gino A. Berchock Finance Seniors Sl 3 Andrew G. Berenson Biology David B. Berlin Business Administration Michael E. Berman Computer Science Lori A. Berson Finance Diane L. Berstler Communications Patricia L. Bescher Physical Education!Athletic Train- ing Lawrence A. Biasotto Business AdministrationfEconom- ics James P. Bierbaum Sociology Gary J. Bierc Financial Management Nancy J. Biggs Psychology Bruce L. Bisson FinancefEconomics William G. Bixby History Education Peggy A. Blair International Relations Bentley G. Blessing Mechanical Engineering Steven L. Glessing Political Science Carolyn Bloemker Computer Science Steven D. Bloom Chemical Engineering Judith L. Bodenheimer Elementary 8 Special Education Ralph B. Body Sociology Elizabeth A. Boelhouwer Mechanical Engineering 3l4 Seniors VFR Gregory H. Bogush Chemical Engineering Christine R. Bohner English Richard A. Bohner Mechanical Engineering Susan R. Bohrod Criminal Justice Steven W. Bomberger Political Science Lilian A. Bomgardner Fine Arts Robert W. Bond Psychology Steven C. Bondy Political Science Thecla J. Borick Accounting Mary C. Bork Nursing Lisa J. Botnick Political Science Joseph C. Boudart Finance Mary C. Boylan Sociology Cindy L. Boyle Biology Joseph V. Boyle Political Science Monique D. Boyle Economics Robin Bradford English Jane M. Bradshaw Psychology Laura J. Brady Nursery!Kindergarten Education John C. Brancaccio Physical Education Seniors 3l 5 Deborah A. Brandon Nursing Frank Bredimus History Jeffrey N. Breedlove Economics Ronald Breitweiser Business Administration David P. Brickley Civil Engineering Laura L. Brittingham Ag. Economics!Animal Science David H. Britton English Karen Brixen Medical Technology Doris L. Broadbent Accounting Debra S. Brody Elementary!Special Education Judith E. Brower Criminal Justice Barbara E. Brown Physical Education!Health Walter F. Williams Another one of the univer- sity's distinguished alumni is Walter F. Williams, the Presi- dent and Chief Operating Of- ficer at Bethlehem Steel Cor- poration. A civil engineering major at Delaware, Williams graduat- ed in l95l. He was in Bethle- hem Steel's Management Training Program for only one month before he was called by the Army and sent to Korea for l4 months. When he returned, Walter was assigned to steel plant operations. From there, Wil- liams went into plant engi- neering, and when the corpo- ration decided to build a new plant near Chicago, he helped design the new com- plex. After construction was completed, Walter spent one and one-half years as Chief Engineer of construction on that plant. Four years later, Walter had worked his way up to President of Bethlehem Steel. 'll received a very fine edu- cation at Delaware," Walter said. He was in ROTC while here, the first two years man- ditory and the second two by choice with a commission. prominent alumnus 3l6 Seniors Q' Ms. 'Q'-X I' as. iss .X is X -Y The first year, Walter lived in the army barracks fno longer standingl, and spent the last three years in Harter Hall. He was a brother at Theta Chi Fraternity, and a member of the Civil Engineering Society. He played the trumpet in the Delaware marching band and in the Orchestra. Williams said he encour- ages attendance at the Uni- versity of Delaware, and said, "I recommend it all the time." Jill M. Smith ,Y Walter F. Williams Christopher A. Brown Chemistry Claire R. Brown English!Journalism Donna L. Brown International Relations Gay Y. Brown EIementaryfSpecial Education Jody M. Brown Consumer Economics Kenneth P. Brown ArtfArt History Marjorie G. Brown Accounting Thomas E. Brown Political Science Wendi E. Brown Fashion Merchandising Barbara A. Brumbaugh English Frances J. Bryson International Relations Mary L. Brzezicki Mechanical Engineering Susan M. Brzozowski Computer Science Karen E. Buck Young Exceptional Children Janet M. Buckalew Elementary!Special Education Troy W. Buckner Accounting!Finance Gary A. Budlow Finance Robert M. Budlow Marketingflheatre Management Sandra A. Burchfield Business Administration Sheryl A. Burfeind Chemical Engineering Seniors 3l 7 Amy J. Burkart Photojournalism Abby H. Burke Spanish Nancy A. Burke Medical Technology Tracy J. Burke Business Dorothy S. Burns Psychologyffxrt History Jennifer L. Burroughs EnglishfJournalism Alice E. Burton Nursing Larry S. Byck Political Science Eleanor M. Byrne Accounting Shelby Byrne Visual Communications Stephen A. Caffrey Finance Cheryl A. Caggiano Accounting Lorraine Y. Cahall Community 8. Family Sciences Michael J. Cahill Marketing Janet Calderhead Elementary Education George F. Calienes Marketing Darlene M. Callaghan Fashion Merchandising Eugene F. Callaghan Finance Rosemarie Callaghan Marketing Louis A. Calvarese Consumer Economics 3l8 Seniors 41 V3 X! L K., s yr ig. 127:71 wk 'Iliff' -4' Tv X. x -1 WTA? Laurie C. Cameron Biology Scott R. Cammauf Biological Science David C. Campbell Chemical Engineering Francis C. Campbell Jr. Mechanical Engineering Jody E. Campbell Elementary Education Theresa R. Campbell Accounting Wayne W. Campbell Nutrition Science Edward D. Canning Plant Science Evelyn M. Cannon Business Administration Judi A. Cannova Chemistry Julie M. Caponetto Art Joy Carabasi American Studies Curtis A. Carey Mechanical Engineering Margaret A. Carey Political Science Mary E. Carey Dietetics Thomas P. Carney Mechanical Engineering Michael J. Carragher Civil Engineering Arthur B. Carril Civil Engineering Heather J. Carroll Theatre Linda A. Carson EIementaryfSpecial Education Seniors 319 Brian P. Carter History Careyann Carter Marketing Carole L. Carter ElementaryfSpecial Education Lisa P. Casella Business Administration Sarah A. Casey History William T. Cashman lll Economics Castle W. Castle Civil Engineering James L. Catts Sociology Renee A. Caullett Accounting James A. Cayz Computer Science Janet M. Cerceo Accounting Scott K. Chalker Criminal Justice Jon D. Chamberlain Business Robert G. Chapman Accounting Deborah S. Chappell Finance Lewis B. Charak Criminal Justice Raymond L. Chase Finance Susan M. Cheney Physical Therapy Paul L. Cherry History Darren S. Chilimidos International Relations 320 Seniors L arf- if S- Q7 X QTY Joseph Purzycki When l969's football cap- tain and 3-letter winner graduated, he decided not to give up football. Joseph Pur- zycki is presently Delaware State College's head football coach helping turn o reputa- bly poor team into a competi- tive organization. Upon graduation in l972, Purzycki accepted positions at Kearney High School and Garfield Elementary school in New Jersey. He was a phys- ical education instructor, and began his coaching career there os an assistant. ln l972, Purzycki assumed SQ a teaching position at Wood- bridge High School, Delaware where he taught social stud- ies and health. He was also the Athletic Director as well as head football coach. He left Woodbridge in l975, started teaching phys- ical education, and coached more football at Ceasar Rod- ney High School. But by l978, Purzycki returned to Delaware, now as a Defen- sive Backfield Coach and Lecturer. He remained until l98O, when he became the Head football coach at Dela- ware State College. prominent alumni ln l975, the Delaware ln- ter-Scholastic Football Coaches Association award- ed him llCoach of the Year" for Delaware. By l983, Pur- zycki was awarded both the Washington Pigskin club 'lCoach of the Year" andthe Mid-Eastern Athletic Confer- ence "Coach of the year." Purzycki has also published sports articles for magazines such as "Athletic JournaI," and 'lCoach and AthIete." He now resides with his wife and three children in Dover, Delaware. Jill M. Smith Karen B. Chinich Business Administration Marnita M. Chintala Biology Lynne M. Choi Nursing Cynthia K. Christian History Christopher J. Christie Political Science Louis N. Christos Political Science Ronald D. Cicala Financial Management Bernard A. Ciconte Electrical Engineering Darlene M. Cimino Art!Photography Laura Cini Marketing Patricia A. Ciranni Nursing Kenneth R. Clark Electrical Engineering fifxn H p w V he A I I ,I .f "z'a ' , 3 my H :Q.....nf1 . J i t W 5 . li' Fgfltes lille Ago A Mak.. if Joseph Purzycki Seniors 32l Maureen E. Clarke Accounting Robert B. Clemens Mechanical Engineering Lois A. Clifford Elementary Education Bruce B. Cobb Plant Science!Ag. Economics Aaron E. Cohen Political SciencefGeography Bethan G. Cohen Economics Jeffrey S. Cohen Biology Karen J. Colarusso Psychology Anne M. Coleman Nurseryfliindergarten Education Jeffrey L. Coleman Marketing Susan Coleman Marketing Christopher A. Colgan Plant Science!Entemology Lynn M. Collins Biology Lisa A. Colon Marketing Richard J. Colvin Civil Engineering John T. Comber Biology Matthew J. Conboy Agriculture Business Management MaryAnn Connery Textile 81 Clothing Merchandising Brian B. Connolly Psychology Cynthia M. Connor Mechanical Engineering 322 Seniors Z? .935 is ix T362 'ik if S XS 55 2 5 2 , .ut N tj if 1, gf Gregory A. Conner Electrical Engineering Jane M. Connor Consumer Education Michelle T. Connors Finance Melissa A. Conover Animal Science Robert P. Conrad Electrical Engineering Cynthia A. Conroy Elementary Education Suzanne L. Constantin Fashion Merchandising Catherine F. Conticello Marketing Deborah J. Cook French Education Judith R. Cook Criminal Justice Carolyn G. Cooney Finance Maria T. Cooney Accounting Thomas W. Coons Criminal Justice James E. Cooper Criminal Justice Jamie L. Cooper Geography Lisa M. Cooper FinancefSpanish Tammy R. Copeland Special Education Louise C. Corkadel Art History!Art Francis T. Corrigan Arts 81 Sciences Victoria E. Corton Fashion Merchandising Seniors 323 prominent alumnus Probably one of Dela- ware's most familiar faces is its own U. S. Senator - Jo- seph Biden. Senator Biden, who gradu- ated in l965, spent his years in Delaware in what he con- sidered Ua phenomenal place to live" - the fourth floor suite in Harter l-lall. Biden re- membered when he started school, freshmen had to wear blue and gold beenies for orientation and the first two weeks of school. Seniors could make freshmen do push-ups if they weren't wearing their beenie. "I was very involved in school," Joe said. One look at his academic and social Deborah J. Cottone Nursing Jacqueline A. Covais Journalism Deborah J. Cower Chemistry Wayne A. Cox Criminal Justice Debra L. Crane Chemistry Lee R. Cranmer Civil Engineering Kim R. Creutzinger Physical Therapy Johnna M. Cribben Political Science Joseph D. Crilly Civil Engineering Albert P. Croll III Business Administration Teresa W. Croll Communication Karen E. Crowley Computer Graphics 324 Seniors endeavors proves his point. Biden was a triple major in History, Political Science and English. Instead of getting the necessary l28 credits to gra- duate, he took l6O credits. Consequently, Biden carried 2l to 24 credits a semester to graduate in four years. I-le also played football and baseball intermurals and was president of his class Fresh- men year in SGA - Student Government Association. The places that students used to go then were, as now, The Deer Park and The Oyster l-louse - The Stone Balloon now. Biden says he remembers getting great lemonade with oranges in it at a place called Jimmy's on Main Street . . . In addition, social mores have changed. Though males did not have a curfew, females did. What time a fe- male was i'Iocked" in the dorm depended on her class year. No drinking was permit- ed, and any alcohol discov- ered could lead to expulsion. All in all, Biden feels Dela- ware was a good experience from which he benefitted greatly. When asked what advice he would give stu- dents, he good-naturedly re- plied: HGo to Harvard!" Jill M. Smith Joseph Biden Joseph Biden 'Pvc K T'-5 .ii 75 XXHY ifRsm 5'9" silk if 11" 1' QM Phyllis Cubit Physical Education Thomas L. Cuccia Criminal Justice Angelia J. Culliton Chemical Engineering Robert E. Cunningham Arts 8t Sciences Elizabeth R. Cuoco Dietetics Hugh E. Curran Ill Finance Kathleen B. Curran Medical Technology Lisa M. Currie English Education Scott C. Currie Communications Carol A. Curry Marketing Kathleen Curry Civil Engineering Thomas F. Curry Electrical Engineering Karen M. Curtis Medical Technology Michael S. Curtis Psychology Karyn G. Daiger Consumer Economics Jeffrey T. Dalik Psychology Michael T. Dalsey Chemical Engineering Raymond S. Daly Political Science John F. Daniels III Criminal Justice John A. Dardes Communications Seniors 325 .loan M. Darvish-Rouhani Accounting Stephen H. Darwin Ag. Business Renee A. Daudelin Communications Margaret M. Davey Criminal Justice Allen P. Davis Agricultural Engineering Barbara J. Davis Criminal Justice Dawn M. Davis Nursing Jennifer B. Davis Fashion Merchandising Mary S. Davis History Paula B. Davis Biology Sally F. Davis Psychology Todd R. Davis Ag. Education Michele L. Davison Finance Walter C. Deakyne lll Criminal Justice Denise M. DeAngelis Communications Eric P. Declercq Geology Nancy E. Deininger Education David M. DeJuliis Criminal Justice Mary G. Delacruz International Relations Maryanne Delacruz International Relations 326 Seniors 'R vf' kg V S, 135 l Mark Delgiorno Electrical Engineering Susan E. Deluca Accounting Anne M. DelVecchio Finance Mitchell S. Dembo Criminal Justice Theresa A. Demchur Accounting Stephen R. Dempsey Marketing John M. Denion Jr. Political Science Tracy D. Denison Psychology Susan L. Dennison Accounting Carolyn J. DePalma Fashion Merchandising Alice A. DePasquale Apparel Design Pasquale A. D'Eramo Chemistry Catherine A. Derman Nursing Susan J. Dermer Marketing Catherine L. DeSantis Accounting Linda M. DeSantis Psychology Debra A. DeSimone Community 81 Family Services Laurie A. Desmond Electrical Engineering Lisa L. Detar Physical Education Joyce E. DeVantier Nursing Seniors 327 Ellen J. Devine Dietetics Nancy E. Dias Special Education Kathie L. Dickerson Animal Science Anne M. Dickey Fashion Merchandising Kathryn M. Dickey Criminal Justicefpolitical Science Gina M. DiDonato Nursing Deena L. Dimmer Visual Communications Marie C. DiNenno Spanish Education Dpahne L. Disbrow Business Administration Brian E. Dix Biology Diane Dobrosky Finance Glenn D. Doggett Electrical Engineering Barbara A. Dombronski Electrical Engineering Maureen E. Donahue Accounting Bernard M. Donaldson Criminal Justice Richard C. Dondero Electrical Engineering Cynthia M. Donohue Community 8. Family Services Elizabeth J. Donovan Biology Kevin B. Donovan Criminal JusticefSociology Margaret B. Dooley Nursing 328 Seniors 5 prominent alumnus arles Parks Charles Parks. Alumnus Charles Parks' face itself may not be known by people in Delaware or Cali- fornia, but his 30-foot Ma- donna of Peace certainly is recognized. Parks, a l95O University of Delaware gra- duate is Delaware's own fam- ous sculptor of the Madon- na, a colossal stainless steal image of the Virgin Mary, which was created for the Church of Our Lady of Peace in Santa Clara, California. Upon graduation from Pierre S. du Pont l-ligh School, Parks worked for the Du Pont Company in a plant for two- and-a-half years. Parks be- came an aviation cadet dur- ing World War ll, obtained his wings, and became a P47 pi- lot. After the war, Parks came back to Delaware and en- rolled at the University. Though originally a major in Chemical Engineering, Parks switched to Fine Arts. For fi- nancial reasons, Parks could only work as a sculptor by nights for four years until commissions started to come in. The very successful sculp- tor now works full-time at his craft and has a studio in Ban- croft Mills, Wilmington. Parks' three sons work in sculpture, and his daughter is a professional violinist. Jill M. Smith 3 k Q ' -s -. X x X ,R , .dl S D up xi. s 3 rr e f. r f il-- F Q X 15 'J Q 23, 4 f' t - - Mary K. Dorey Textiles 8. Clothing Merchandising Michael J. Dotson Biology Barbara J. Dougan Physical Education Janet H. Dove Business Administration John T. Dove Accounting Kathleen Doyle Psychology Kenneth H. Dramer Finance Tina Drangeid Business Franklin W. Draper Political Science!History Kim L. Draper Nursing Jennifer K. Drayton Economics!Political Science Shifrah L. Drukker Business Administration Seniors 329 Joanne Drummond Marketing Elizabeth l. Dudek Nursing Joanne M. Dugan Communications Timothy P. Duggan Chemistry Beverly S. Dunn Chemistry Margaret H. Dunn French Joy B. Dunoff Community 81 Family Services Shannon G. Dupre Nursing Brian M. Durigan Biology John M. Duttenhofer Accounting Jennifer E. Dyer Chemistry Linda C. Eckman Marketing Erik D. Edmunds Mechanical Engineering Patricia A. Egan Elementary!Special Education Mark A. Egeit History Lynne A. Eggers Economics Carol S. Einhorn Physical Therapy!BioIogy Kenneth R. Elliott Business Administration Maureen A. Ellis Biology Karen L. Ely Textiles 81 Clothing Merchandising 330 Seniors N Karen R. Emas Physical Education Mahi S. Emekli English Cynthia C. Eng Civil Engineering Alicia M. Engler Electrical Engineering Dawn E. English Educational Studies Paul G. Enterline Ag. Business Felicia C. Enung Marketing Lisa A. Erb Nursing Conrad K. Eric Business Administration Lisa J. Esbitt Recreation 8. Park Administration Dale F. Ewing Computer Science Christine V. Facey Business Administration Joseph M. Fagnano Journalism William F. Fairchild Art Donna M. Fannon Nursing Maria F. Fantini Civil Engineering Suzehe M. Farmer Animal Science Lisa A. Faroni Nursing Michael G. Farrell Marketing Helaine E. Fastow Dietetics Seniors 33l Laura A. Fauser Accounting Daniel G. Faust Civil Engineering Kristine D. Fawley Theatre Bridget M. Fay Music Education Brenda S. Fedorak Geology Maria T. Feicht Marketing Debra B. Feinstein Communication Diane C. Feldman Medical Technology Ronald P. Feldman Accounting Lisa A. Felldin Finance Carolyn E. Fender Philosophy Gina M. Gerguson Fashion Merchandising Dr. Naomi Bluestone USO You Want to Be A Doctor?" Dr. Naomi Blues- tone's book cover asks. Dr. Bluestone, born in Brooklyn and raised in Wilmington, came to Delaware in l954 as an English major. It wasn't long before she decided to change direction and pursue medicine. By l962, Dr. Bluestone re- ceived her medical degree from the Women's Medical College of Pennsylvania. She received her master's in pub- lic health from the University of Michigan in I96-4, and went back to New York to practice community medi- cine. She kept herself busy hold- ing several positions which in- cluded assistant professor of community health at the Mount Sinai School of Medi- cine, geriatric physician at Manhattan State Hospital and deputy executive Medi- cal Director for Medicaid and assistant commissioner for Chronic and long-term care at the New York Department of l-lealth. Presently, Dr. Bluestone is an associate professor of community health at the Al- bert Einstein Medical Center of Yeshiva University, resi- dent in psychiatry at the Creedmoor Psychiatric Cen- ter in Queens and columnist for the i'New Physician," the prominent alumni 332 Seniors .,,.. nr X monthly journal of the Ameri- can MedicalStudents Associ- ation. "So You Want To Be A Doctor?" her first book, seems to combine her inter- ests in writing and medicine. The book addresses the commitment aspiring doc- tors must undertake, the hard work, inner conflicts and exhaustion they must overcome, and also the spe- cial problems that many women andfor minorities face striving to become a doctor. Dr. Bluestone's drive, coupled with her wit and hu- mor, has made her an alum- nus that stands out at Dela- WCIFG. JIIIM. Smith N Dr. Naomi Bluestone Caroline C. Ferrara Mathematics Nancy J. Fetrow Animal Science Anne K. Fette Design Gregory J. Feulner Arts 8t Science Susan L. Field Sociology Ann D. Fields Fashion Merchandising Joan M. Finch Communication Robert D. Finch Consumer EconomicsfBusiness Ilene J. Fischman Physical Education Susan M. Fisher Education Susan M. Fitzgerald Consumer Economics William R. Fivek Electrical Engineering Ruth C. Fleischer Consumer Economics Steven H. Flogaus Agriculture Education Susan F. Flood History Anne M. Flynn Nursing Cathleen T. Flynn Psychology Claire M. Flynn Accounting Diane M. Flynn Electrical Engineering Judith A. Flynn Physical Therapy Seniors 333 Cherylyn M. Foley Nursing Rebecca A. Fonshell Psychology Doreen M. Forbes Psychology Richard O. Forchheimer Chemical Engineering James C. Ford Geology Janet K. Ford English Dorita V. Forehand BiologyfSociology Andrew R. Foreman Electrical Engineering John H. Forrey Jr. Accounting Jeffrey D. Forschirm Finance Marion T. Forst Business Administration Anita J. Fortin Animal Science Michael J. Fosina Animal Science Lynne A. Foss Nursing Kerry S. Foster Business Administration Michael D. Foster Biologyfflhemistry Holly J. Fox PsychologyfEducational Studies Karen L. Fox Psychology Linda M. Fox Psychology Michelle E. Foy Medical Technology 334 Seniors -riff 'UW 'US nfs is Edward A. France Ill International Relations Pamela M. Frank Political Science Susan A. Frank Political Science!Arnerican Stud- ies Dorothy A. Frankel Nursing Douglas G. Frazee Electrical Engineering Gregory G. Freeman Electrical Engineering David J. Freschman Accounting Amy K. Frey International Relations Edward L. Frey Psychology Karen A. Frey Finance Cheryl A. Fromm Education Lauren M. Frusco Dietetics Jill B. Fuchs Park 8. Recreation Administration Kathleen J. Fuhs Accounting!Finance Annette V. Fusco Elementary!Special Education Marianne Fusco Interior 8. Architectural Design Lisa Gabardi Psychology John C. Gagnon Computer Scienceflvlathematics Gregory T. Gaither International Relations Bryan J. Gallagher Chemistry!Biology Seniors 335 David A. Gallagher Economics Linda A. Gallagher Textile 8. Clothing Technology Patricia A. Ganley Marketing John J. Gannon Journalism Bernadette M. Garchinsky Dietetics Carol A. Garcia Interior Design Gail E. Gardiner Nursing Nancy A. Gardiner Nursing Barbara J. Gardner Criminal Justice Marcia L. Gardner Community 8. Family Services Mark Gardner Political Science Randy E. Garfield Accounting Martha E. Garske Chemical Engineering Susan Garstka International Relations Eric N. Gary Accounting David C. Gates Political Science Paula L. Gatos Sociology David B. Gazzillo Economics Cksana M. Gecha Dietetics Robert E. Gehl International RelationsfFrench 336 Seniors .C""M Dennis Carey , we Dennis Carey W There are not many people who can boast having earned several degrees as well as having swum across the English Channel. Dr. Den- nis Carey spent many years at Delaware as a student, and his athletic accomplish- ments include finishing a grueling swim across the Eng- lish Channel. Carey was an R. A. in the two years he lived in Russell E, and was captain ofthe swim team his senior year, as well as being a member ofthe wa- ter polo club. ln l97l, Carey graduated with a major in Po- litical Science, and continued on to graduate school. He was the Russell D 8t E hall di- rector during graduate prominent alumnus school, and received his mas- ters degree in American Gov- ernment and lnternational Relations in l973. Active in the Newark School District's desegregation program, Carey was assigned as an aid to U. S. District Court Judge Murray Schwartz in Desegre- gation planning for New Cas- tle public school. ln l978, he became assistant to the school superior of the New Castle county system and in l979, Governor DuPont ap- pointed Carey as Education Policy Advisor. He remained there for one and a half years, before assuming his current position as Secretary of Labor. l missed school," he said. Gregory F. Gelmann Chemistry David P. Genereux Geology Frank J. George Criminal Justice Mindy S. Gerber ElementaryfSpecial Education Elizabeth A. Ghareeb Accounting Douglass P. Gianforte Civil Engineering Barbara L. Gibbons Elementary Education Gregory M. Gibbons Marketing Mark E. Gibbs Economics Dean L. Giblin Chemistry Richard W. Gilbert Mechanical Engineering Christine S. Gill Consumer Economics Carey has returned to univer- sity life. In the fall of l983, he taught at Harvard's lnstitute of Politics, and enjoyed it im- mensely. The culmination of Carey's swimming career came in l98O, when he completed his swim across the English Channel. He accomplished the feat in l4 hours and 55 minutes, 5 hours longer than he anticipated or trained for. llNot an easy swim," Carey remembered. The currents were extremely strong and the weather was bad. He hasn't done a lot of swim- ming since that time, though he continues to exercize, jog, and bicycle. Jillfvl. Smith Seniors 337 Kelly E. Gill Spanish Sharon M. Gill Animal SciencefAg. Economics James F. Gilmore Biological SciencefSociology Jay P. Gindoff Marketing Terri M. Gitlen Nursing Roseanne M. Givler Chemical Engineering Deborah S. Glick Park 81 Recreation Administration Lawrence V. Glick lll Criminal Justice Lisa B. Glick Marketing Carolyn A. Gloyd Young Exceptional Children Anne W. Goda American Studies Susan L. Godfrey l-listoryfpolitical Science Kathryn J. Goering Marketing Alison R. Goldberg lnternational Relations Karen B. Goldberg Education Steven L. Goldberg Communications Lisette Goldey Plant Science Harold S. Goldman English Jeffrey S. Goldman Accounting Julie M. Goldstein Business Administration 338 Seniors V I'x..l ik fir? . V-F' ,. 19 1 1,4 .15-ik, l vs- X ,,,..., x '63 WNW Qs-ur Jane E. Goodman Marketing Judith R. Goodman Communications Debra B. Gordon EIementaryfSpeciaI Education Richard E. Gorman Chemistry Diane M. Gottardi Visual Communication Shelly Gottorf Economics Patricia Grabowski Marketing Diane L. Graham English Earle L. Graham Physical Education Robert W. Graham History Kathleen A. Grahl Communicationsfpolitical Science Troy E. Grandel Psychology Roy M. Grant Arts 84 Science Gladys A. Greed Economics Linda M. Green Computer SciencefSociology Richard D. Green Accounting Ellen B. Greenberg NursingfBioIogy Tammy L. Greer Nursing Peter M. Grehlinger Chemical Engineering Pamela S. Grigo Nursing Seniors 339 Amy L. Gross Physical Therapy Robin J. Gross Interior Design Saul D. Grossel Consumer Economics Jennifer D. Groves Mathematics Christine A. Grygon Chemistry Therese M. Guariano Physicalfl-lealth Education Sandra K. Guggenberger Chemical Engineering Audrey R. Guice ElementaryfSpeciaI Education Jeanmarie G. Guidi Criminal Justice Robert H. Guller Biology Eric T. Gutekunst Political Science Eric J. Hagan Economics 340 Seniors prominent alumni l-landsome, sexy, alluring, debonair, suave. All these words describe one person: model Bob Pittard. An alum- nus of the University of Dela- ware, Pittard graduated in l972 with a Bachelors of Sci- ence in Physical Education and Health. While at the uni- versity, he played lacrosse for two years, but was Pred- shirted" in his first year play- ing football. In his second year he suffered a knee in- jury and was forced to retire from football after an oper- ation. Following graduation, Pit- tard taught Special Educa- tion at Cape l-lenlopen, grades seven and nine, for two years. Then in l974 he left for New York to pursue a modeling career since it pro- vided better monetary ad- vantages and greater travel- ing opportunities. Because of his huge success as a male model, Pittard started a per- sonal services and holding company - Pittard Enter- prises, Inc. - to manage his investments and defray tax- es. ln spite of the fact that he is a model in New York, Pit- tard still loves Delaware and returns as often as possible. Heather Garnes Bob Pittard Bob Pittard I" ES P' ' 1 1 . Allin an QQPNN .Q 'v :G Lauren Hagler Marketing Valerie C. Hagquist Elementary!Special Education Nicholas J. Hajec History!Anthropology Ardyth L. Hall Finance James E. Hall Jr. Economics Lynn M. Haller Nursery Education Cynthia R. Halpert Dietetics Sandy L. Hamblin EIementaryfSpecial Education David C. Hamilton Computer Science Jean E. Hand Apparel Design Lynn R. Hanges Accounting William G. Hanifee Chemistry Charles J. Hanna Electrical Engineering Matthew Hanna Marketing Ann L. Hanson Chemical Engineering Robert B. Hanson Accounting Susan Haraburda Computer Science Alisa M. Hardy Arts 8. Science Bruce D. Harmon Electrical Engineering Paul A. Harmon A Chemistry Seniors 34l Robert J. Harrington .lr. Agricultural Engineering Kevin E. Harris Applied Physics Renee S. Harris Computer Science Thomas P. Harris Economics!Political Science Keith R. Harshey Chemical Engineering Debra M. Hartley Medical Technology Mary E. Hartnett Chemistry Theresa M. Haschak Marketing Florence J. Hasiuk Civil Engineering Stacey E. Haugh Sociology Andrea F. Hawkins Chemical Engineering Anita L. Hawkins Biology Susan W. Haydock Biology Walter P. Hayes III Consumer Economics Robert E. Haymann Psychology Beverly Heck Biological Sciences Linda M. Heckert Economics Cheryl A. Hedtke Communications Elizabeth H. Heebner Communications Christopher A. Heier Political Science!Journalism 342 Seniors Romayne M. Heller Elementary Education Michael J. Henderson Business Administration John D. Henkel Business Administration Roger D. Hennefeld Mathematics Denise A. Henry Textile 8. Clothing Merchandising John J. Henry Jr. Criminal Justice Jennie L. Hermanns Animal Science Francisco A. Hernandez Business Administration Miguel A. Hernandez Electrical Engineering Judith F. Hershman Geography Anne P. Hevzog Psychology!Political Science Ronald L. Heydt Psychology MariKay Heyel Education Elizabeth J. Hickman Business Administration Denise L. Higbee Consumer Economics Christie C. Higgins Journalism Christopher T. Hildebrandt Economics Christopher Hill Chemistry Robin L. Hirsch Accounting Steven I. Hirschfeld Marketing Seniors 343 Marla S. Hirshman Journalism Barbara A. Hobday French!PoliticaI Science .lanice E. Hoefen Marketing Bryan E. Hoffman Ag. Engineering!Ag. Economics Sheila Hogan Finance Linda L. Hogeland Marketing Susan M. Haier Marketing Arthur W. Holt, .lr. Geography Karin E. Homscheid Early Childhood Education Linda A. Hopkinson Fashion Merchandising Carol A. Horgan Fine Arts Richard L. Horn Operations Management Alice R. Horowitz Nurseryfliindergarten Education Anne C. Hosmer Consumer Economics Lisa L. Houde Business Administration Gordon M. Howard A Accounting Shawne M. Howell Business Management Karen P. Howton Education Sharon P. Hudak Young Exceptional Children Stephen L. Hung Chemical Engineering 344 Seniors 'df X '11-A-1 9 D 3 .r 'PP- s..X prominent alumni ,. Allen Frear J. Allen Frear Born on a farm in Southern Delaware, J. Allen Frear rose to national prominence as United States Senator from Delaware and Commissioner of the Securities and Ex- change Commission. After graduating from Ceasar Rodney High School in l92O, Mr. Frear planned to attend Penn State and study in their strong agricultural de- partment. During the sum- mer following high school graduation, Mr. Frear boarded a train to attend a weekend orientation pro- gram at Penn State. When the train stopped for a lay- over in Delaware City, Mr. Frear bumped into three of his friends from home. All three of the men were stu- dents at the University of Delaware and were returning from Philadelphia. Upon learning Mr. Frear's destina- tion, they invited Mr. Frear to see the weekend activities on the campus. Mr. Frear made the train ride to Newark and enrolled the following Mon- day, never visiting Penn State. After arriving at the univer- sity, Mr. Frear spent four en- joyable years despite being "blamed for a few unsolved pranks" that occurred on campus. During freshman year, it seems that a cow mysteriously appeared in the dining hall in Old College ear- ly one morning. Although 75 S X is.. rather vague about any knowledge of how the cow got into the building, Mr. Frear was a suspect since he was "from down state and an Ag maior to boot." Since graduation, Mr. Frear has remained active at the university, serving as a member of the Board of Trustees since l95O and a member of the l5Oth Anni- versary Board. He also at- tends home football games when possible. Mr. Frear has fond memories of his days at the university and believes that they provided a strong background for the remain- der of this life. Kevin Shaffer Steven M. Hurt Biology Grace W. Houang History Colleen P. Hoy Biology Karen A. Hudson Mechanical Engineering Norris W. Hudson Agricultural Engineering Stephanie E. Hudson ElementaryfSpecial Education Timothy J. Huffman Chemistry Eileen P. Hughes Nursing Janine M. Hughes Dietetics Jeffrey S. Hughes Finance Linda J. Hull Spanish Anita L. Hunter Fashion Merchandising Seniors 345 Joann M. Huntowski Education!Communications Elizabeth M. Huta Medical Technology John W. Hutchinson Criminal Justice!Sociology Adam R. Hutter Geology David K. Hyde Business Administration Peter M. Hyde Accounting Christopher P. lannaccone Finance Patricia A. Imburgia Consumer Economics Stacie M. Indelicarto Biology Denise E. Inglisa Marketing James F. Insel Chemistry!Biology Bette J. lwasyk Nursing William C. Jack Accounting Ann F. Jackson Home Economics Britton M. Jackson Political Science Kimberly A. Jackson Physical Education!!-lealth Susan M. Jacob Nursing Robin J. Jacobs History Karen L. Jaeger Elementary Education Dipti Jain Psychology 346 Seniors Q43 vp YK if QP' me Lynn A. Jalosky Criminal Justice David B. Janocha Finance Luke F. Janocha Marketing Barbara L. Janosko Arts 8. Sciences Fawz M. Jarrar International Relations Jennifer L. Jensen Accounting Jane K. Jefferson Criminal Justice Carolyn M. Jennings Elementary Education Kimberly A. Jewell Animal Science Andrea M. Johnson Geology Cassoleen M. Johnson Sociology David M. Johnson MechanicalfAerospace Engineering Deborah E. Johnson Operations Management Jon H. Johnson Mechanical Engineering Pamela J. Johnson Business Administration Caroline A. Jones Entomology Dennis W. Jones Criminal Justice Kristina Jones Young Exceptional Children Robert J. Jones Criminal Justice Heather L. Jordan Chemistry Seniors 347 Katherine W. Jordan Mathematics Kevin D. Jornlin International Relations Arthur W. Joyce III Electrical Engineering Dianna M. Judd Human Resources Gail M. Jungbluth Criminal Justice Lorraine A. Jurman Chemical Engineering Michael S. Just Mechanical Engineering Thomas F. Kaczmarczyk History Christopher L. Kaiser Economics Timothy J. Krakowski Criminal Justice Robin A. Kalmbacher Young Exceptional Children Jonathan W. Kamen Biology Tom Mees When Tom Mees became sports director of the radio station he started at Dela- ware in l968, he had no idea he'd be a sportscaster for Ca- ble TV's ESPN years later. A speech and Drama major here at Delaware, Tom said he wasn't a "great" student. ul got a lot of hands-on ex- perience in what I wanted to do," he said, which he claims was the best way to learn. Tom took the summer off after he graduated in l972 to make broadcast tapes and try to get a broadcast job in Wilmington. He was turned down three times. lt wasn't 4. is until l 978 that Tom joined his parents, who had moved from Wilmington to Florida. He got a job with a T.V. sta- tion in Talahasee. After nine months, Tom joined ESPN in Bristol, Connecticut. When Tom attended Dela- ware, he lived all four years in 400 Brown Hall. 'ilt was a very interesting time," Tom said. uWe had a bunch of wild and crazy guys." He recalls the Dining Hall with his friends, dressed in bathrobes, bath- ing suits or tuxedos at differ- ent times. lt was l'suggested" young men wear jackets and ties to prominent alumni 348 Seniors X football games, and there were always pep rallies on Fri- day afternoon on the steps of Old College, and Float Building parties on Saturday before the game. There were also dances on Friday nights in Russell and Harrington Dining Halls, Tom said, and all young men had to be in ROTC for the first two years of school. HI had a crew cut and was very conservative in some ways," he said. Looking back at his time spent at Delaware, Tom said, 'lThose were the best four years I ever had in mY life." JIIIM. Smith Tom Mees age.. Kristin A. Kamermayer Nursing Donald C. Kaplan Accounting Matthew S. Kaplan Biology Michael R. Kaplan Psychology Myra J. Kaplan Child Development Richard S. Kaplan English Education Laurie E. Kaplowitz Psychology Nancy R. Kapp Special Education!Psychology Anthony M. Karabas Sociology Robert J. Karcha Chemical Engineering Lisa A. Karp Criminal Justice Michele M. Karpovich Animal Science Bruke Kassa Economics Cythiia S. Kassab Political Science Jane M. Kaster Medical Technology Brett W. Katzen Biology Laura J. Kauffman Elementary!Special Education Christine M. Kauffunger Marketing Robin J. Kavanagh English Jennifer J. Kavanaugh Nursing Seniors 349 Helen M. Kean Dietetics Molly L. Keck Physical Education Mark C. Keese Biology Mark S. Kelley Consumer Economics Colleen E. Kelly Chemical Engineering Denise M. Kelly SociologyfCriminal Justice Joseph A. Kelly English Kathleen J. Kelly Animal Science Carolyn L. Kelsey Business Administration Donna L. Kenly Computer Science Carol A. Kennedy Biology Kathryn W. Kennedy Nursing Mary J. Kennel Chemical Engineering John J. Kenney Geography Ronald W. Kerdasha Accounting Valerie E. Kerrigan Medical Technology John G. Kershaw Political Science Suhair B. Khatib Electrical Engineering Bret F. Kiefaber Chemistry G. Thomas Kiernan, Jr. Marketing 350 Seniors Marie A. Kindberg Accounting Janet E. Kingett Physical Education Mary F. Kinnaman lnter Family Studies Patricia A. Kinnaman Accounting Brenda L. Kinnamon Nursing Gregg L. Kirk English Education Bonnie L. Kirkpatrick l-lR!Education Pamela J. Kirsch Elementary!Special Education Shawna L. Klass Psychology Bonnie R. Klein Educational Studies Rachel C. Klein Sociology Stan E. Kletkewicz Marketing Management Jeffrey S. Kline Plant Science Michaelene A. Kloster History Daniel A. Knight Civil Engineering A. Maureen Knott Fashion Merchandising David L. Knowles Electrical Engineering Ellen E. Knupp Psychology Stephen M. Kobernick Biology Steven G. Kochie FinancefMarketing Seniors 35l Jane L. Koehler English Howard M. Koenick Accounting Adam M. Kohler Political Science Kathryn A. Kornafel Biology Joann Koshetar Communications Leonard G. Kostow Sociology Karen M. Koszarek Nursing Zack J. Koutsandreas Finance David C. Kovalchick Business Administration Nancy E. Kramer Nursing Mark D. Kranz Geology!Biology Jennifer T. Krauss Plant Science William A. Krebs Ill Marketing Kristine Kreiser Criminal Justice Suzanne A. Kretchmar Chemistry Kenneth R. Krewson Chemistry DeeDee Kriner Elementary Education Karen L. Krittman Accounting Laura A. Krumwiede Chemical Engineering Edward J. Ksiazek Criminal Justice 352 Seniors It J iff f li AWK Tl 1""'4 P' .,.. R .: X A X J. Henry Smith Distinguished alumnus J. Henry Smith was the Director and Chairman of the Board of Equitable Life Assurance Company before his retire- ment. A i930 graduate of the University of Delaware, Smith studied mathematics. He immediately joined the Equitable where he filled var- ious positions in the Group department through l935. Smith then spent the next seven years with Travelers ln- surance Company, and re- turned to the Equitable in l942. ln l953, he was ap- pointed Vice President and Associate Actuary. Only four years later, he became Vice President and Executive As- sistant to the President, and in I 965 and l966 he was Vice President and Actuary, and a Director of the Society. In l967, he became president, and finally President Chief Executive Officer in l969. By l973, Smith was named Chairman and Chief Execu- tive officer. Smith received the highest individual honor of the Na- tional Association of Life Un- derwriters - The John New- ton Russell Memorial Award, in I 977. The award is given to the person who has given prominent alumni meritorious service over a long period of years to the in- stitution of Life Insurance, or who has made a recent out- standing contribution. He is a past chairman of the Health Insurance Coun- cil, the Health Insurance As- sociation of America, and the American Life Insurance Association. He was also the former Director of the Ameri- can Council of Life Insurance and the Association of New York State Life Insurance Companies. J. Henry Smith now resides in Maplewood, New Jersey. Jill M. Smith Patricia L. Kurzmann Young Exceptional Children Marcy L. Kwash Economics Karen P. LaCorte Biology Lauren C. LaCosta Biology Nancy A. Ladio Political Science Stephanie A. La Grossa Electrical Engineering Teresa M. Lamb Textile St Clothing Merchandising Lauren P. Lampe Visual Communications William J. Lampl Marketing Gail R. Lande Criminal Justice Brian F. Lane Accounting Michelle A. Langerman Political Science .., .... ,Lk ,, :M . ".- . , 1,1 .I .1f,lfQ. ' mf I kiiry I I ,K , - is J. Henry Smith Seniors 353 be Robert B. Lank, Jr. Business Management Darryl A. Lansey GeobgyfGeoqaphy James A. Lanzalotto Journalism!Communications Lisa A. Lanzillotti Business Administration Eric G. Lapham Liberal Studies Scott T. LaPorte Statistics Thomas D. LaPorte Marketing Keith A. Larson Psychology ZoeAnn Lashman Physical Educationfl-lealth Geri A. Laskus Chemistry Scott A. Lauer Mechanical Engineering JoAnn Lauro Medical Technology Peggy L. Lavelle BioIogyfEducation Susan Lavery Biology Jane R. Lawrence Physical Therapy Timothy S. Lawruk Chemistry Rose A. Layman Nursing Karen M. Leach Animal Science Jeanne C. Leahy Communications Susan T. Leahy Consumer Economics 354 Seniors 11'-v5 .f gy su Q ,, Lisa A. Leana Business Administration Moria C. Leana Biology Cynthia Lecos Business Administration Terri L. Ledva BiologYfPsychology John C. Leiser Consumer Economics Richard A. Leish, Jr. Geology Ann M. Lemon Visual Communication Irene M. LeNoir Physical Education Cheryl L. Leo Physical Therapy Judith C. Leone Marketing Laura R. Letcher Animal Science Elizabeth Levey Theatre Richard C. Levinson Agricultural Business ment Beth A. Liebert Biology Karl W. Liebhardt Psychology Laura B. Likely Journalism Jeffrey S. Limbers Criminal Justice Alice G. Lindenauer Consumer Economics Valerie S. Lippincott Theatre Jeffrey A. Lipton Finance Manage Seniors 355 prominent alumnus Randi Marrazzo On the 250th anniversary of his birth, Joseph l-layden's opera Orlando Paladino made its American premier with the Pennsylvania Opera Theater. Time Magazine, in reviewing the play, accorded the soprano, in the leading role of Angelica, high honors. Time Magazine said she had usurmounted the difficult aria while creating a finely perceived character." Randi Janet Marrazzo was that soprano. She graduated from the University of Dela- ware in l97l with a degree in music education and on cam- pus, she was very active. Al- Marie E. Lirio Food Service Julie L. Lober Communication Christopher R. Locke Marketing John E. Locke Mathematics Peter B. Lockhart Political SciencefEconomics Loren E. Lockman Finance Kathleen S. Loeffler Nursing James V. Loewen Business Administration Van E. Lomis Biology Jay M. London Psychology Allison C. Longley Communication Kathleen Looney Nursing 356 Seniors though most of her time was devoted to studying, Randi's free time was committed to singing with the concert choir and in her senior year the group toured Europe. During this tour, the mem- bers of concert choir devel- oped lasting friendships. Re- cently, Randi hosted a ten year reunion for those who toured Europe with Concert choir. Reflecting back on her col- lege experience, Randi noted "I didn't have just one han- gout. At the time l was in school, a lot of restaurants turned into bars. We went to New England Pizza a lot, and often visited ATO and Sigma II Nu. After Marrazzo graduat- ed, she went to Catholic Uni- versity and earned a masters degree of music in voice. She returned to Delaware to teach voice. ln l977, she left the univer- sity to pursue other interests. That very same year, she ap- peared in her first opera. She is equally acclaimed for doing small produced operas as well as the standard repe- toire. Presently Randi is studying for her next role as Mozart's Despina in Cosi fan tutte and auditioning for various op- eras in New York. Jim Colvard Randi Marrazzo QM Sandra E. Loose Nursing Fred C. Lord Ill Business Administration William F. Lorelli, Jr. Chemistry Karen Loughney Mathematics Robin A. Louth Education Jane A. Love Animal Science Pamela J. Love Physical Educationfl-lealth Patricia M. Lubrano Nursing Gregory E. Lucas English Meredith L. Ludwig Nursing Ingrid T. Lynch Visual Communications Kathleen M. Lynch Accounting Kitty F. Lynch English Nancy G. Lynch Accounting Debbie A. Lynes Accounting Joseph J. Lynn Agricultural Economics Jamie B. MacArthur Accounting Kimberly A. MacColl Apparel Design Jim Mackin Biology Melody K. MacVeigh Geography Seniors 357 Lorette D. Madianos Communications Maureen A. Madinabeitia Marketing James D. Madric, Jr. Chemical Engineering Amy R. Magaziner Community and Family Services Theresa A. Maglione Accounting Victoria M. Maia Elementary Education Laurie A. Maiorana Physical Therapy Janet A. Malecki Fashion Merchandising Holly S. Malek Spanish Education Theresa M. Malespina Animal Science Kathleen M. Malloy Recreation Thomas Mancari Communications Pamela S. Mancini Consumer Economics Jane Mangiarelli Liberal Studies Richard T. Mangino Accounting Lynda M. Mann Physical Therapy Sharon L. Manning Nursing John J. Mannion Communications Mark J. Manniso History Edward C. Mansley Marketing 358 Seniors -Qin t its ea ,Q ..f' QP'-Q gaudy 'Y 'Q""' S3 -'Dk Sandy L. Marcus Psychology Eileen K. Marek Marketing Susan Marguccio Political Science John M. Marian Political Science Terri Markovitz Psychology Maria J. Markowski Nursing Ramona M. Marquez History William A. Marra Mechanical Engineering Erik S. Marshall Biology Gail E. Martelli Business Administration Deanna M. Martin Medical Technology Jill Martin Psychology John R. Martin Mechanical Engineering Lisa A. Martin ChemistryfSocioIogy Amy B. Matlin Psychology Eila M. Matt Finance Jeffery E. Matthal Civil Engineering Michael K. Mattheiss Computer Science Valeri A. Matz Nursing Carol L. Maul English Seniors 359 Mark A. Maurer Mechanical Engineering Patricia E. Mauro Psychology!Biology Marcus V. Mazza Agricultural Engineering Robert W. Mc Allister Arts and Science Patricia A. McBride TheatrefEnglish Ann E. McCabe Biology Linda T. McCabe Nursing Debra L. McCall Criminal Justice Nancy A. McCarthy Psychology Robert K. McCarthy Physics T. Mitchell McCauley International Relations Catherine F. McClain Communication Mark A. McComeskey Political Science Paul J. McCooI Finance Patricia J. McCord Chemical Engineering Ellen R. McCormick Accounting Steve C. McCoy Agricultural Engineering Daniel K. McCreesh Geology Diane M. McCudden Physical Therapy Melissa J. McDermott CommunicationsfPsychology 360 Seniors of-it 3 . wzkgg' '01 515 Daniel Herrmann Daniel Herrmann it One ofthe university's pre- vious commuters went on to become the Chief Justice of Delaware - Daniel Herr- mann. Upon graduating from Delaware in l935, Daniel L. Herrmann went to George- town Law School. While at- tending night school, Herr- mann worked for the LJ.S. government, doing tiling or messenger work for the Treasury Department and other branches during Roo- sevelt's New Deal. He fin- ished school and work in l939, and was admitted to the Delaware Bar in l94O. He then began his practice. In l94l, Herrmann went into World War ll. He was dis- prominent alumni Qu. .wax charged in l946 as a maior, and returned to his practice from l946 to l95O, and was assistant to the U.S. attorney in Delaware. He then became Associate Justice of the Su- preme Court from l965 to l973, whereupon he became the Chief Justice of Dela- ware. Justice Herrmann was a double major in History and English at Delaware. He re- members Rhodes Drug Store as a place to grab a coffee or soda. Herrmann now resides in Wilmington, Delaware and has two sons and four grand- children. Jil! M. Smith Joy L. McDonough Business Administration Donna L. McDowell Food Science Laura McErIane Elementary Education Gregory McFadden Sociology Audrey J. McGann Marketing Roy S. McGiIIis Communications Myra A. McGinley Criminal Justice Colleen M. McGorman Education Brian J. McGowan Psychology ' Michael C. McGowan Animal Science Christopher D. McGrath Business Administration Maureen McGuigan Biology Seniors 36l Christine L. McGuire Fashion Merchandising Mary E. McHale English Mary A. Mclroy Plant Science Kathleen A. McKearin Communication Karen McKenzie Psychology Kerry L. McKinnon Elementary Education Frank B. McLaughlin Psychology Jay T. McLaughlin Computer Science Jeffrey McLaughlin Accounting Susan J. McLean Nursing Amy E. McLoughlin History Sheryl A. McPhee Nursing John W. McWilliams Chemical Engineering Mary R. Medenilla Sociology David Meister Chemical Engineering Deborah J. Melnick English Claire M. Mensack Anthropology Britten W. Mergot Economics Joel H. Merow Political Science Pamela A. Merritt Plant Science 362 Seniors X X,g,'?' ET s 5. X we 'Oy e 'I wa-hr' 5 Q K wi in iii' L,.W its of 5 ki' X X N 'v Judith A. Methven Computer Science Elizabeth M. Metz Merchandising Shayela A. Mian English Education Charles A. Michel Plant Science Andrew E. Middleton English John S. Millar Medical Technology Amanda S. Miller Fashion Merchandising Heidi J. Miller International Relations Jeffery C. Miller Marketing Robert K. Miller History Laurie P. Milley Sociology Robin L. Millis Animal Science Lisa M. Mills Agricultural Management Robert E. Mills, Jr. Finance Paul E. Minnick Nursing Monica Misero Elementary Education Anne M. Mitchell Education Kevin S. Mitchell Finance Jacqueline C. Moffett Nursing Vicki Molins Education Seniors 363 prominent alumni John F. Porter lll John F. Porter, lll is Presi- dent, Chief Operating Offi- cer, Director and member of the executive committee of the Delaware Trust Com- pany. The native Wilming- tonian has been associated with Delaware Trust since l958, serving in various ad- ministrative and general banking capacities. Porter earned his master's degree in business adminis- tration here at the University of Delaware in l965. His community and statewide activities are extensive. He's Susan K. Molitor Special Education Stephen G. Molloy Finance Economics Lee S. Molotsky Accounting Kathryn M. Monahan Human Resources Virginia A. Monsul Arts and Science Thomas M. Montgomery Accounting Dale R. Moore Accounting Daniel P. Moore Animal Science Margaret A. Moore Communications Susan D. Moore Nursing Mark R. Morin Mechanical Engineering Lynn A. Morongell Marketing 364 Seniors a member of Dean Brucker's Advisory Council in the Col- lege of Business and Eco- nomics here at the university. He was chairman in the l97Os when the board was first reinstituted and is still a member. The board takes a look at the curriculum of the businessman's viewpoint and makes recommendations to the school. He also serves as trustee and finance commit- tee member for the Wilming- ton Medical Center and a board member of the Alfred l. du Pont Institute of the Ne- mours Foundation. This past May, he was elected Presi- elected President of the Dela- ware Banker's Association. The council has been very active recently because of all the changes in Delaware's banking laws. Porters wife, Ann, also grew up in the Wilmington area and the two attended High School together. They have three daughters, Leslie, Nina and Sophie. Porter and his daughters often play squash during their leisure time. The Porter family lives in Greenville near Wilming- ton. Jennifer Anderson John F. Porter Ill .. S' i, . AX.. S-Ang.. iligvvx '-C' 'V' qw-C nk, 2. 4. R s , ,,4'a -aklsf ,Tj C' -W5 ,.-C -.,-CS . 'ls K 'Q ' x Y.. .., Randall J. Morris Art History Michael J. Morrison Civil Engineering Christine L. Morrow Physical Education Jennifer R. Morton Nursing Sharon L. Morton Agriculture Amy D. Moskowitz Consumer Economics Charles F. Motley Biology Stephen J. Motsay Biology Ervin H. Mueller Ill Electrical Engineering Brenda L. Muhler Finance Stephen J. Mulford Human Geography Thomas E. Mulhern Biology Cynthia E. Mulligan Economicsfpolitical Science Susan G. Mullin Nursing Terry R. Mulrey Geography Michele Mulshenock Family Services Nancy R. Munzing Business Administration Elizabeth A. Murphy Chemistry Ann R. Myers Nursing Hope M. Napelbaum Sociology Seniors 365 Donna A. Nappen Communication Joanne Nardo Accounting Christopher D. Narwold Englishfl-listory Kevin M. Natrin Psychologyfphilosophy William A. Naylor Psychology Diane L. Neborak Nursing William J. Neetz Biology Laurie K. Neff Educotionfpsychology Susan L. Neiger Young Exceptional Children Lori A. Neumann Nursing Catherine A. Newcomb Finonce James A. Newfrock Finonce Robert J. Newman Marketing Quoc-anh T. Nguyen Internotionol ReloTions!French Linda J. Nice English William C. Nichols lll Electricol Engineering Lori A. Nied Nursing Kathleen E. Noonan Music Timothy J. Noonan Psychology Saeed Noorshahl Mechoniccil Engineering 366 Seniors Christopher A. Norbury English Kim L. Notskas Nursing Kambiz Nuban General Agriculture Mary S. Nungesser Fashion Merchandising Anne M. O'Boyle Nutrition Eric L. O'Brien Sociology Patricia M. O'Brien Accounting Thomas F. 0'Brien Marketing Christine O'ConnelI CommunicationsfEnglish Film Adrian Q. Oddi Finance Brian J. O'DonneIl Accounting Kelly E. O'Donnell Nursing Maura A. 0'Dowd Nursing Margaret A. Oertel Psychology Christopher J. Oetting International Relations Alice F. Ofsevit Education Mary P. O'Hagan Psychology Robert S. Ohara Ag. Business Management Lisa M. 0'Hare Nurseryfliindergarten Education Kurt E. Olsen Mechanical Engineering Seniors 367 Steven R. Olsen Criminal Justice Cynthia A. Olson English Karen H. Olson Physical Education Katherine C. Olson Nursing John P. O'Malley lll Accounting Laurie A. Onanian Psychology AnnMarie O'NeiIl Dietetics Joseph J. O'NeiIl Criminal Justice Melissa A. Orenstein Sociology Alison D. Orlando Education Mary C. O'Rourke Accounting Regina Orr Business Administration Sandra G. Osborne Marketing Pilar J. Ossorio-Carrera Spanish Phillip D. Ost Mathematics Peter S. O'SulIivan Accounting Theodore J. Owens Chemical Engineering Timothy R. Owings International Relations Catherine A. Padgett Business Danielle R. Page Dietetics 368 Seniors A Thomas R Carper DeIaware's lone Congress- man, Thomas R. Carper, is also a Delaware alumnus. But Carper did not do his under- graduate work at the Univer- sity ot Delaware. Raised in Danville, Virginia, he received his Bachelor of Arts in Eco- nomics at Ohio State Univer- sity in l968 on a naval ROTC scholarship. He spent the fol- lowing five years as a naval flight officer, and served three separate tours of duty in Southeast Asia. He then moved to Delaware in I973 to pursue his master's degree in Business Administration. While working towards his master's degree, Carper be- pominent alumnus fr came involved in Democratic politics, serving as the trea- surer tor James R. Soles' i974 congressional cam- paign. He received his degree in l975. From l975 to IQ76, Carper worked as an industrial devel- opment specialist for the State Division of Economic Development and taught un- dergraduate courses in Busi- ness Administration. ln l976, he was nominated by the Democratic party to run for State Treasurer, and won. He was re-elected in l978 and l98O. Jill M, Smith Lisa A. Pala Medical Technology Judith K. Palmer Animal Science Christopher J. Pandos FinancefEconomics Alice C. Panzer EconomicsfEnglish Connie T. Papanicolas Criminal Justice Anthony S. Papili Computer Science Robin L. Parag Psychology Nancy L. Parello Communications James W. Parker Business Matthew H. Parker BiologYfChemistry Nelson C. Parker Accounting Sally L. Parker Marketing Seniors 369 Teresa M. Parker Agriculture Economics Donnamarie Parks Communication!English Christine M. Parsons Elementary Teacher Education Elizabeth L. Parsons Criminal Justice Judy Pascale Accounting Catherine A. Pasciutti Physical Therapy James D. Pasquale Electrical Engineering Donna A. Pasquini Political Science Nina T. Patricola Journalism Barbara L. Patterson Physical Education Janet L. Paturzo Finance Scott C. Paulson Chemistry Anthony J. Paviglianiti Chemistry James S. Pawloski Chemical Engineering Kenneth S. Pawloski Accounting Margaret J. Paxson Art Julie A. Pecot Marketing Sharon L. Pedrotti Biology Diana B. Pendas Political Science!Economics Larry C. Penoza Electrical Engineering 370 Seniors ,fx Thais M. Perales Young Exceptional Children Gwen M. Perrotti Chemical Engineering John W. Peruzzi Finance Dawn L. Peters Human Resources Shirley M. Peters Computer Science Fredrika S. Peterson Animal Science John R. Petito Physical Education Debra A. Petitt Communications Alexis A. Petrides Psychology!Young Exceptional Children Kim A. Petrilli Criminal Justice Jane E. Pettit Young Exceptional Children Lauri L. Pfeffer Computer 8. information Science Kimberly L. Phillippe Mechanical Engineering Linda B. Phillips Nursing Nicholas T. Phillips Geography Cynthia Phipps Dietetics Kelli M. Phox Journalism Jennifer L. Picard Athletic Training Mirella L. Piccioni Accounting Charles T. Pickett Accounting Seniors 37l Susan S. Pierce Political Science Wayne R. Pierce Business Administration Janet M. Pietropaolo Psychology Robert R. Piha Criminal .lusticefpsychology Lisa C. Pileggi Nursing Donna M. Pilosi Medical Technology Deborah L. Pohlman Chemistry Michael E. Polder Mechanical Engineering Robin A. Pollack Elementary!Special Education Kenneth E. Polleck Electrical EngineeringfComputer Science Sharon K. Polleck NurseryfKindergarten Education Gary R. Pomaievich Electrical Engineering Herbert Lank Today it is quite common to find college students studying in France. This was not the case in l923 when Herbert Lank was one of the first University of Delaware students to participate in the study abroad program. ln fact, it was while studying in France that this i925 Univer- sity of Delaware graduate met his future wife, a student from Smith College. Mr. Lank's knowledge of the French language, ac- quired from the University of Delaware, and his overseas experiences gave him the op- portunity to work for Du Pont in France. His love of foreign s 51 fm... .. .. ...-. wr. .- tg. . , 3 Q""" languages motivated him to learn Spanish, an eventually live and work in Argentina for eleven years. Finally, his French speaking abilities lead him to Du Pont Canada where he eventually became its president. Having graduated from the University almost sixty years ago, Mr. Lank has seen various changes in the col- lege since that time. One ma- jor change is in the size of the student body. The smaller college in the l92Os created a more personal atmosphere where Herbert Lank knew all of his professors and stayed close to his friends. But for prominent alumnus 372 Seniors him, there was not much time tor social life while working his way through college. However, his college educa- tion, hard work, and leader- ship qualities has made him an alumnus the University of Delaware has been proud of. Consequently, Mr. l.ank's advice to the future Universi- ty of Delaware graduates is Hto be prepared when oppor- tunity knocks on the door." When reviewing his success- ful past, it is evident that this ambitious man has success- fully handled all possible op- portunities. Susan Hojer Herbert Lank Krista LL Pool Finance Cynthia J. Poole Nursing Irene G. Possas Parks 81 Recreation Helen M. Postma Marketing Rick W. Potts Geography Marit Pratt Elementary!Special Education Angela C. Precht Nutrition Mary J. Prendergast Fashion Merchandising Deborah L. Preston Criminal JusticefPsychology Gail Preston Nursing Patrick L. Prestridge Psychology Kent S. Price Political Science Michaelina F. Price Physical Education Patrick J. Price Biology Karen L. Priester Accounting Tracey L. Procini Business Administration Linda S. Proctor Ag. Business Management Melanie J. Proehi Biology!Plant Science Carole J. Protzman Nursing Jeannine R. Pry Interior Design Seniors 373 Kimberly D. Puckett Political Science!Psychology Lauren L. Pugh International Relations Thomas E. Puglisi Accounting Angela C. Pupo Finance Arthur S. Pusey Marketing Philip C. Pusey Jr. Business Administration Marie E. Pye Nursing Mardi F. Pyott Political Science Education Virginia S. Pysher Nursing Joseph P. Quigg Ag. Business Management John T. Quinn ll Political Science Kathleen Quinn Communicationsflournalism Sami J. Qutub Computer Science Peter W. Radecki Mechanical Engineering Robert A. Rafetto Computer Science Roberta J. Raffish Political Science!Communication Lisa M. Ragone BioIogyfGeograpI'ty Scott V. Rambo Biology David J. Randa Computer Science Felicia L. Rappoport Communicationflfnglish 374 Seniors 15 'YR TS TW' YV' 'C,Z' 'ie .vii Ann M. Rathien Accounting Peter D. Raubenheimer Criminal Justice Kathy A. Rauzzino Psychology Michele L. Rawleigh Arts 81 Science Deborah L. Rawlings Civil Engineering Kathy L. Raymond Nursing Nancy J. Razzano Accounting John J. Reaney Chemical Engineering Robin A. Reath English Kathryn Recchiuti Biology Educatiol Karen A. Redling Finance Hunter R. Reed Marketing Janice M. Reed Fashion Merchandising Victoria L. Rees Journalism Janice M. Reichenbach Accounting Camille M. Reidy Business Administration Michelle M. Reilly Mechanical Engineering Lauren B. Reiss Political Science Kevin J. Reith Business Administration Carol A. Renfrew Chemistry Seniors 375 Cheryl L. Renzulli Psychology Brian D. Reppert Animal Science Kurt J. Reuther Recreation 81 Park Administration Jennifer W. Reynolds International Relations Jennifer M. Rhoads Elementary!Special Education Loretta A. Ricci Nursing William F. Rice History Beverley A. Richardson Civil Engineering Douglas T. Richardson Consumer Economics Elizabeth A. Richardson Fashion Merchandising Tara L. Richardson Nursing Mary E. Rickert Sociology Sharon E. Richmond Textiles, Clothing, and Merchan- dising Valerie C. Rico Biology Sharon A. Riggle International Relations Kelly A. Ringer Medical Technology Mark W. Ringie Civil Engineering Paul A. Rippe Finance Dixie A. Ritchie Psychology Mindy F. Rittenberg Fashion Merchandising 376 Seniors prominent alum William R. Boldt I ff sr William R. Baldt l"ll The current President of Goldey Beocom College was once a Delaware undergrad- uate. Upon graduating from Pierre S. du Pont High School in l953, William R. Boldt en- rolled at the University of Delaware. ln l957, Boldt re- ceived his Bachelor of Arts in history. l-le also received his Master's in education, spe- cializing in Counseling, in l967. After College, Boldt served some time with the army, do- ing some work for the Mili- tary lntelligence group from i958 to l96O. Baldt's experience is var- ied. From l96O to l96l, he was a Management Trainee for the Philadelphia National Bank, and in l96l, through l969, Boldt was the Assistant Director for Admissions here at the university. He became the Director of College Relations and Assis- tant to the President at Brandywine College in l969. By l974, Boldt had moved to the position of Dean of stu- dents and assistant to the President. The experience re- ceived through employment, as well as the diversity of po- sitions prepared Baldt for his present job as President. 'xl'm expected to be extremely knowledgeable on every- thing at all times," he said laughing. Boldt now resides in Wil- mington, is married, and has three children. Jill M. Smith C5 . 1 Aaron A. Rivers Liberal ArtsfSociology Paul J. Rivers Ag. Economics Marvin E. Roberts Political Science Sandra L. Roberts Interior Design Amy K. Robertson Visual Communications William G. Robertson Agriculture Christine M. Robinson Geography Douglas H. Robinson Political Science Lovell R. Robinson Business Janet E. Roden Food Science Bernadette M. Rodgers Computer Science Victoria L. Roe Finance Seniors 377 Mark D. Roessel Arts 81 Science Sharon J. Rogers Education Peggy J. Rohland Consumer Economics Irene I. Rojas Human Resources Holly G. Roland Plant Science Vincent J. Rollo Biology Gina Romagnoli Medical Technology Eric C. Romano Mechanical Engineering Elizabeth C. Rorison English Susan M. Roselli English Literature Carol l. Rosenblat Sociology Sharyn F. Rosenblum Criminal Justice Larry Rosenshein Finance Jacqueline C. Ross Consumer Economics Leslie E. Ross Fashion Merchandising Linda S. Ross SociologyfPsychology Virginia L. Rossetti JournaIism!Communication Jennifer J. Roswell Political Science Joseph S. Rote Biology Jody A. Roth Community 8. Family Studies 378 Seniors X 2 x me is 4-fig X 'R In . V 'Q .fi .fi 5. l. J QS, A-fx is lc 4-'N US Vx i Xl? XX L QT ' 19 Q. pf Us 1:-ew Paul R. Roth Electrical Engineering Robert J. Rothschilds Mechanical Engineering Renee A. Rowe English Scott J. Rowe Nursing Lori J. Rowland Nursing Mitchell J. Rozalsky Accounting Susan L. Ruane Education Kyle D. Ruffin JournalismfCommunications Kathleen A. Rupert Sociology Christine A. Rusch Physical 81 Health Education Maureen F. Rush Psychology Alfred G. Russell Journalism Kathleen J. Russell Marketing Michael G. Russell Electrical Engineering David A. Rust Physical Therapy Michelle M. Rust History John A. Ruth Political Science Lauren D. Rutten Fine Arts Janae E. Rutter ElementaryfSpecial Education Francis E. Ryan PsychologyfEducation Seniors 379 Mary E. Ryan Textile 8. Clothing Merchandising Patricia A. Ryan Dietetics Timothy A. Ryan International Relations Timothy W. Ryan Biology William T. Ryan Parks 8t Recreation Administration Patrick J. Saccoia ll Electrical Engineering Michael W. Sack Political Science Scott T. Sackinger Chemical Engineering Fakhrieh Sadeghee Biology Sheila J. Saints Communication Christopher M. Sammelwitz PlantfScience Christen J. Samson Community 8. Family Studies 380 Seniors 'ff TY Suzanne Bush Shortly after Suzanne Loewenstein Bush graduated from the University of Dela- ware, she became an adver- tising designer with the News Journal Company. Today, she is Corporate Manager of promotion programs for Gannett Co., Inc. and can boast many awards in her step up the ladder of success. Originally from Wilming- ton, Delaware, Suzanne re- ceived her degree in English. She remained with the News Journal Company for over ten years, holding positions such as Creative Services Su- pervisor, Promotion Director, and Market Research Direc- tor. In l975, Suzanne won first place in a play writing contest sponsored by the Delaware Department of Health and Human Services. She also won third place for an em- ployee newspaper for the National Federation of Press Women. She joined Gannett co., Inc. in i983 and has been working there since. Though Suzanne is very busy she still finds time for running, pho- tography, and wine collect- ing. Jill M. Smith prominent alumnus f' i f X, Suzanne Bush Kurt D. Sandberg Civil Engineering Kathleen M. Sanderson Nursing Kathleen A. Sandford Nursing Joseph G. Sapone Chemistry Rita Sardana Civil Engineering Jill R. Sasloff Nursing Pamela A. Sasser Economics Mara J. Saunders Community 8. Family Studies Joseph G. Savarese Geology Sharise J. Savelli Physical Therapy Linda A. Savitsky Electrical Engineering Margaret L. Scarpello Community 8. Family Studies Patrick J. Scarpello Physical Education Roberta A. Schacherls English William C. Schaenman Criminal Justice Liane R. Schaffer Psychology!Spanish Paul H. Schaffer Business Administration Mark S. Schaller Civil Engineering Teresa A. Scheu Mechanical Engineering James H. Schleckser Chemical Engineering Seniors 38l Jenni L. Schlossman Art History Charles G. Schmid Chemistry Lisa K. Schmidinger Fashion Merchandising Linda E. Schmidt Marketing Management Steven M. Schrier Political Science Holly L. Schutz Business Administration Robin L. Schultz Chemical Engineering David Schwartz Psychology and Geography Richard J. Schwartz Finance Betsy A. Schweinfest Fashion Merchandising Susan B. Scolari Textile and Clothing Merchandis- ing Melissa A. Scott Sociology Stephen C. Scott Geology Paul W. Sculley Animal Science Maurice K. Segall Communications Jerry H. Seibert Psychology Donna L. Seidel Visual Communications Beth A. Seifried Biology Kurt L. Seigel Civil Engineering Jody A. Selkow Medical Technology 382 Seniors my JUS- X ,, 'D 'O 3- Q. ,Y I5 .,,... 'JZ' Diane N. Selvaggi Civil Engineering Louise A. Senchishin Accounting Michele Servis Agricultural Economics Tara Lee Sexton Biological Sciences Winston Shade Business Administration Amy L. Shaffer Community and Family Services Kevin E. Shaffer Accounting Kathryn L. Shaker Electrical Engineering Alane Shaner Economics and Spanish Susan L. Sharkey Chemical Engineering Donna Lee Sheets Nursing Jennifer G. Sheets Consumer Economics Mindy L. Shelkowsky Dietetics Theresa E. Shelton Political Science Joseph Sherrier Psychology William E. Sherry, Jr. Finance Peter D. Shickel Biology Shunsuke Shiga Agriculture Randall D. Shippy Agricultural Economics Leslie A. Shivery Political Science Seniors 383 John R. Shane Business Linda G. Shuel Human Resources Lisa C. Shukaitis Accounting Dawn B. Siegal Community and Family Services Elementary Steven D. Siegfried Accounting Kimberly A. Siegman Marketing John I. Siekierka Biology Douglas E. Sigety Art Robert M. Siley Civil Engineering David S. Sill English Robert S. Silver Engineering Patricia E. Simpson International Relations Robert A. Singer Political Science Katherine M. Sinopoli Electrical Engineering Vicki J. Sisson and Special Education Sigrid Sitte English Amy M. Skacel Physical Therapy Anne Marie Skilton Elementary Education Robert L. Sklar English Kyle E. Skopic Consumer Economics 38-4 Seniors 'XID 'W gf ff , prominent alumni Dallas Green my Dallas Green Dallas Green, a native of Newport, Delaware, prob- ably holds the record for years taken to graduate at twenty-nine. After graduat- ing from Conrad High School in l952, Dallas attended the University of Delaware for engineering. He entered on a scholarship for basketball, which was funded by Rob Carpenter. Dallas was also a member of the Sigma Nu Fraternity where he lived in the begin- ning of his iunior year before signing with the Phillies in l 955. As a freshman, he lived in the Training House which is presently the ROTC iMe- chanical Halll training build- ing, and then in his second year, Dallas moved to Sharp Hall. Some of the hangouts that he and his friends could be found were Rhodes Drug Store, Jimmy's Diner, and of course, the Deer Park. After pitching profes- sionally from i955 through l967, he became involved with coaching in the Phillies farm system. ln August of l979, he replaced Danny Ozark as interim manager. He led the Phillies to the World Championship in l980. ln l98l, Dallas went back iisvtg if -iftwtfy to school at Delaware to gra- duate, after twenty-nine years, with a degree in busi- ness administration. Presently, Dallas lives in llli- nois with his wife and four children and is general man- ager for the Chicago Cubs baseball franchise. While he does enjoy hunting, Dallas has no time for any of his hobbies because his job is a twenty-four hour a day job, all year long. When he does have time outside his job, it is devoted to his family which is a large part of his life. Paula Haines Joseph E. Slamm Accounting Donna M. Slattery Dietetics Barbara A. Slentz Plant Science and Agricultural Business Management Bonny E. Slim Communications Kenneth D. Small, Jr. Finance William M. Small Economics Carla J. Smathers Nursery Kingergarten Education Christopher M. Smerald Mathematics Christopher J. Smith English Education Jill M. Smith English and Journalism Judith M. Smith Accounting Kevin J. Smith Criminal Justice Seniors 385 Patricia A. Smith Nursing Randall A. Smith Computer Science Randall K. Smith Agriculture Sheree A. Smith Medical Technology Thomas W. Smith Financial Management Timothy G. Smith Agricultural Economics Wayne A. Smith Finance Daniel B. Snider English David C. Snowe ics and Political Science Brian P. Snyder Finance Craig D. Snyder Accounting Debbie M. Sodoff Fine Arts Lynn P. Soisson Psychology Beth E. Somerville Fashion Merchandising Thomas W. Sonnenberg Business Administration John A. Sopp Chemical Engineering Gail L. Sorenson Chemical Engineering Scott A. Sorokin Visual Communications Karen P. Spagna Nutritional Sciences Steven P. Spiegel Sociology 386 Seniors Brenda L. Spotz Biology Marisa C. Squeo Agricultural Business M ment Debbie G. Squiccimarri Physical Education Reed Stanbro Agricultural Economics Gregory G. Stanek Political Science Margaret A. Staniewicz Nursing Mary L. Stanwood Communications Sharon A. Stapleford Accounting Anne M. Starliper Arts and Sciences Scott K. Starry Chemical Engineering and ophy Diane M. Stas Fashion Merchandising Katherine S. Statts Physical Education Emily B. Stavis International Relations Candace P. Stayton Physical Education Jan K. Stazesky Political Science Mary E. Stecher Sociology Susan L. Steckman Physical Education Dana B. Stein Sociology Paul E. Steiner Electrical Engineering Kathleen M. Steis Political Science Seniors 387 Karen A. Stelger Dietetics Marsha S. Stelson Communications Jon S. Stepek Finance Vanessa S. Stephens Accounting Laurie A. Stevens lnterior Design Terri J. Stevenson Elementary Education Larry D. Stewart Chemical Engineering Gayle R. Stierhoff Fashion Merchandising John C. Stipa Accounting Pamela L. Stock Accounting Alan D. Stocksdale Finance Pamela A. Stokes Art Education 388 Seniors prominent alumni Donald J. Lynch Donald J. Lynch, Secretary of Agriculture for the State of Delaware, was a Business Ad- ministration major at the Uni- versity of Delaware. While at- tending school, Lynch lived in the Phi Kappa Tau house and enjoyed playing softball. Lynch also attended Bea- com Business College for one year, and then started farm- ing in Delaware on his fa- ther's farm. His crops were ruined during a bad hail storm in l95l. HThe storm put me out of business," Lynch said. He spent the next year and a half doing of- fice accounting and working as a sales representative sell- ing baby chicks and vaccina- tion services. He later formed Lynch 8. Murray Vaccination Service in Selbyville, which was renamed L 81 M, distribu- tors of poultry drugs. ln l 972 he ran for the State House of Representatives and spent six years fulfilling his office. In l98l, Lynch was appointed Secretary of Agri- culture and though Lynch is very busy, he still finds time for a little hunting and fish- ing. Jill M. Smith Donald J. Lynch 9 X I 4 Charles L. Stone Marketing William S. Stone Computer Science Cynthia A. Stoner Elementary and Special Education Lisa A. Stortini Accounting and Finance Dorothy A. Stoudt Computer Science and Math ematics Daria J. Stout Biology Peter F. Stransky Psychology Paul A. Strawderman Civil Engineering Susan L. Striby Recreation and Parks Administra tion David D. Stroiny Business Administration Dana A. Strunge Accounting Jeanne M. Strzalkowski Physical Education Garth S. Stubbolo Geography Mary J. Stude Elementary Teacher Education Donna S. Stumpf German Education Hannah S. Sudler Psychology Carla P. Sullivan English and Psychology Maureen T. Sullivan History Education Richard E. Sund Nursing Jessica J. Swansen Fashion Merchandising Seniors 389 Denise L. Swift Accounting Colleen A. Szwast Nursing Maria E. Tabasko Accounting Craig R. Talley Physical Education Robin L. Talley Agricultural Economics Michelle A. Talmo English and Journalism Leticia Y. Tapia Psychology Joseph T. Tarquini, lll Accounting Sharon L. Tartala Community and Family Services Catherine E. Taylor Political Science Joel S. Taylor Finance Lisa S. Taylor Accounting Patricia C. Taylor Accounting Sharon L. Taylor Psychology Patricia A. Templeton Mechanical Engineering Jeffrey J. Tessmer Marketing Amy L. Tetlow Biology Annie J. Thomas Biological Sciences Russell D. Thomas Communications Wendy A. Thomas Park and Recreation 390 Seniors its Nathaniel V. Thompkins Political Science Herbert P. Thompson, Jr. Accounting Jennifer L. Thompson Marketing and Animal Science Troy T. Thompson Finance MaryJo Thorne Marketing Rose E. Tibayan Journalism Debra L. Tichio Finance Cathleen A. Tighe History Sandy L. Titter Kindegarten and Nursery Educa tion Joji Tokunaga Agricultural Engineering and Tech nology Timothy L. Tompkins Marketing Suzanne B. Tornvall Elementary and Special Education Joyce A. Townley Nursing Charles P. Townsend, Ill Biology Deborah L. Trafford Mechanical Engineering Leigh A. Train Accounting Laura J. Trecartin Accounting Kathleen Tregnaghi Consumer Economics Bruce R. Trethewey, Jr. Mechanical Engineering Thomas N. Trewhella Advertising Seniors 39l James M. Trias Operations Management Michael D. Tricarico International Relations Andrew H. Tripp Computer Science Dolores S. Truszkowski Food Science Perry T. Tsacoumis Computer Science Rebecca .l. Tugel Computer Science and Account- ing Lee M. Tunick Marketing Gary W. Tuttle Accounting Ellen L. Tweitmann Marketing Brian S. Tychonski Political Science David W. Tynan Accounting Margarita L. Udinski Criminal Justice Reverend Lloyd Casson ult was an interesting time to be at the university," said Reverend Casson, who graduated a French major, History minor in l96l. Now a Cannon Missioner at Wash- ington National Cathedral, Casson reflected on the years he attended the univer- sity after serving in the Army. Veterans would gather in the student lounge at lunch- time. uThat's where we spent a lot of time," he said. "We had a life that was sort of de- veloping among ourselves." After Casson graduated from Delaware, he attended Virginia Theological Semi- prominent alumni 392 Seniors nary and graduated in I964. He became Curate at St. An- drews Episcopal Church in Wilmington, and was or- dained in i965 at St. An- drews, Later in l969, Casson became Rector at St. Mat- thews Church in Wilmington. Casson left St. Matthews in l972, and went to New York City, where he was the Rec- tor's Deputy for Parochial Ministries. ln l976, Casson came to Washington Cathe- dral. His job includes the de- veloping and maintaining of relations between the church and the community, and also helping in interfaith services. 4, 'ki- ff. A X X These services are offered when a major crisis has oc- curred, Ci.e. the Korean plane having been shot down, and the return of the hostages from lranl. Now, at 49, Casson is headed to the Soviet Union to meet with Christians in the USSR. He has a wife and two children. "I felt l had a very good education at Delaware," Casson said. He advises stu- dents, "Don't limit your possi- bilities. Don't go into some- thing with an all or nothing attitude." Jill Smith LX Reverend Lloyd Casson ll 1?""" Eg 'iii -i.. -11 'Q Y , in-Q Ku. Paul J. Umansky Chemistry Cheryl P. Underwood Education Lee J. Uniacke Business Administration Patricia A. Unruh Accounting Mary E. Vaeth Finance and Economics Thomas J. Vail Biology and Psychology Mercedes E. Valderas Fashion Merchandising Maria D. Valdes Young Exceptional Children Brian C. Valenti Marketing Gerald J. Valentini Political Science Robert R. Van Gulick Jr. Accounting and Finance Pim Van Hemmen Liberal Studies Sheri Van Houten Dietetics Virginia D. Van Sciver Human Resources Jody A. Van Sleet Criminal Justice Paul J. Velky Jr. Business Administration Matthew R. Verderosa Criminal Justice Elena M. Vidal Nursing Donald J. Viglione Accounting John S. Virgie Geology Seniors 393 Christine M. Vitanzo Business Administration Denise E. Vitanzo Fashion Merchandising Karen L. Voellinger Food Science James F. Volk Accounting John A. Voltz Engineering Christa G. Von Hillebrandt Geology Scott A. Von Kleeck Computer Science Jill A. Waechter Consumer Economics Nancy A. Walker Visual Communications Richard B. Walker Electrical Engineering Gordon A. Wall Chemical Engineering David M. Wallace Marketing Joseph M. Walsh lll Agriculture Business Management Robert J. Walsh Agriculture and Business Eileen C. Walter Latin and Classics James D. Walter Physical Education Eric R. Warner Business Ruth A. Warrington lnterior Design Sheila L. Wascheck Nursing Nina N. Watrous Computer Science 394 Seniors X Barbara L. Watson Chemical Engineering Barabara L. Weaver Consumer Economics Beverly L. Weaver Textiles, Clothing and dising Adrian C. Webb Business Administration Scott R. Webber Geography Wendy M. Weckesser Dietetics Denise L. Weeks Economics Anita L. Wehrman Dietetics Beth S. Weinberg Communications Leah D. Weinman Merchan Textiles and Clothing Merchandis ing Richard A. Weintraub Economics and Finance Karen D. Weiss Consumer Economics Suzanne D. Weiss Nursing Gary R. Weitz English Kathleen A. Welcher Accounting Anders J. Wellings Mechanical Engineering Todd A. Wells Electrical Engineering James A. Welsh Marketing Managemen Gloria A. Wendel Political Science Marjorie A. Werrell Physical Therapy T Seniors 395 Robert R. Wertz Jr. Geophysics Tawana F. Wester Nursing Linda J. Westley Liberal Studies Pamela A. Wetterau Nursing Sharon L. Whaley Nutrition Cynthia G. White Communications Richard A. White Biology Kenneth W. Whitehead Marketing Kathleen D. Whitney Biology Carrie Whitson English and Journalism Lauren H. Whittaker Design Lois J. Wida Biology Susan J. Widen Accounting Kathleen D. Wilhere Finance Mary E. Williams Sociology Scott H. Williams Physical Education Theresa A. Williams Education Cynthia A. Williamson Political Science Nancy B. Willis Accounting Carol E. Wilson Psychology 396 Seniors ab- col 'Pm f"'s 'N- 12.-A J. Caleb Boggs J. Caleb Boggs 2 United States Senator, United States Representa- tive, Governor of Delaware - all distinguished titles held at some point by University of Delaware alumnus J. Ca- leb Boggs. Mr. Boggs entered the uni- versity in l927 and graduat- ed fours years later with a Bachelors of Arts degree. While at the university, Mr, Boggs was quite active as President of his sophomore class, a brother at Kappa Al- pha Fraternity, Omicron Ser- vice Fraternity, and Student Council President. Mr. Boggs acknowledged his involve- ment but excused it as a re- sult of the times. "lt was the depression and no one had prominent alumni 4P"""' WTF? money to do anything so I had to keep busy," he said. Mr. Boggs also played center for the football team, but his football career ended when he separated vertebrae in his back during a game against Susquehanna his sophomore year. The injury forced Mr. Boggs to miss the fall semes- ter in l929, so he attended the University of Virginia over the summer in order to gra- duate on time. A member ofthe Delaware National Guard from the age of l7, Mr. Boggs was called to active service in l94l. Upon his return to Delaware in l946, Boggs was appoint- ed Judge of Family Court in Newcastle County. Less than John C. Wilson Mechanical Engineering Katherine J. Wilson l-luman Resources Marianne Z. Wilson General Home Economics Michele L. Wilt Sociology Gregory J. Windisch Agricultural Business ment Laurie L. Windle Physical Therapy William L. Wink Mathematics Lucy A. Winsor Nursing Thomas R. Winte Operations Management Sharon A. Wirth Nursing Elynn T. Wolf Physical Education John D. Wolfenden Civil Engineering one year later, Boggs was elected as the sole U.S. Re- presentative from Delaware. ln l953, Boggs was elected Governor of Delaware and served two full terms in that capacity. After serving as Governor, Mr. Boggs was elected to serve in the U.S. Senate and he spent two full terms in Washington. Mr. Boggs remains active with the university and espe- cially with the Kappa Alpha Fraternity. Earlier this year, Mr. Boggs' leadership and service with Kappa Alpha earned him a proclamation of achievement at the na- tional Kappa Alpha conven- tion. Kevin Shaffer Seniors 397 Manage Laurie L. Wollman Nursing Jenny N. Wong Biology and Psychology Linda L. Wood Community and Family Services William M. Wood Jr. Fine Arts Susan C. Woodward Communications Laura A. Worl Chemistry Gary P. Wortzel Accounting Daniel T. Wright Civil Engineering Patricia C. Wyckoff Communications Laurel A. Wyner Communications Elaine N. Xydis Criminal Justice Donna M. Yandoli Consumer Economics David B. Yantis Psychology Brian J. Yetter Marketing Lynn A. Yosua Educational Studies Deidra L. Young Criminal Justice Pamela G. Yuelys Finance Ellen M. Yurek Chemistry Anne M. Zabenko Political Science George J. Zachmann III Mechanical Engineering 398 Seniors Kathryn A. Zafis Psychology Karen L. Zales Consumer Economics Stephanie J. Zalota Psychology and Criminal Justice Emerson A. Zeager III Chemical Engineering A lie? David M. Zebley Biology Stephanie M. Zegas Community and Family Services Gail E. Ziegler Physical Therapy Karen Sue Zielinski Nursing Mitchell T. Zimmel Psychology Barbara A. Zimmerman Nursing Lisa M. Zocchio Accounting Terry J. Zollner Physical Therapy Donna J. Zotz English Cynthia A. Zripko Nursing James S. Zumbano Economics Dina A. Zurlo Fashion Merchandising Congratulations Class of l 984 The Blue Hen Yearbookgg Wrapping Up Four Years Positioning the subiect, Ed Dix prepares to photograph another in the long line of University of Delaware seniors, Selling books back took on a new time commitment this year as the lines be- came nearly unbearable, 'Cm 'E fi x, ww X Q ., .AR X lx AR f 5 i XV Glancing through on old yearbook, this student waits to be photographed as Freda Foote completes the paperwork. Being fitted for a cup and gown is a part of graduating from the university. Or- ders are taken in April and the gowns arrive in late May. 400 Seniors , 4 ,,,.. 0,3 ,,. ill: at 3 As senior year drew to a close, seniors found themselves par- ticipating in unique activities. Students sat for senior portraits and later returned their proofs to the studio. Although por- traits are taken in the fall most students don't begin to prepare for graduation until the spring. Next, in order of things to be done was the ordering of a graduation cap and gown. Then in the final week of the semester used books were sold back to the book buyer and the cap and Surrounded by emptiness, Pam Stock and her roommate pose for a photo in the midst of their barren Christiana Towers apartment. l l i f if 4 5 GVI i ' fi if gown were picked up. At the conclusion of finals week sen- iors began to move out andthe reality of graduation began to set in. Goodbyes were ex- pressed to underclassmen but it was assumed that seniors would be seen at graduation. Kevin Shaffer 1 1 Saying a special goodbye, this couple strikes a familar pose at year end. Loading the cars late on Saturday even- ing these students prepare to make the trip home for the final time. Seniors 4Ol Graduation became a two day event in l984. Convocation by college was held on Friday afternoon to allow a personal- ized ceremony including the in- troduction of each graduate to the crowd of guests. Following the convocation ceremonies, DUSC sponsored a dinner for graduates and their families outdoors on the mall. The weather was cooperative and the participants were treat- ed to a splendid meal. l-lighlighting the evening was the senior party held in the Stu- dent Center. The Numbers played their music in the Center a-.. .ALTER C. A Enjoying dinner on the mall, DUSC Presi- dent Chris Christie pauses for a moment with his family. Waiting for the start of convocation ceremonies, these engineering majors relax on the floor of the lce Arena. Entertaining the crowd, The Numbers perform one of their own songs at the senior party. 402 Seniors Post as the Rodney Room danced to the sounds of a disc jockey. Even better than the music was the opportunity to visit with friends for one final time before graduation. The senior party ended at l:OOam but private gatherings contin- ued throughout the night as stu- dents enjoyed their last night of college life. Kevin Shaffer Receiving congratulations from his dean, Michael Dalsey a Chemical Engi- neering major is announced at convo- cation ceremonies. 'lsuunQf,,mnT .,. as xv 5. 4. Q.. C it 5 s Celebrating On the Night Before 6 4 i I is i E X We QS I WW . V, ...f W jjgg N . . , "" I NRAYK3 maui in Q35 We Q, stamp bookletss vw s ? 1.2 MF Overseeing the evenings activities, Lynn Jalowski stamps hands of seniors as they enter the Student Center. Celebrating on their last night in New- ark, this couple takes a break from dancing to waitin line for something to drink, Performing an often requested trick, Jennifer Anderson drinks three beers at the same time. Seniors 403 Celebrating An Ending and A Beginning Resembling a scene from tall and the Merit Award in addition football Saturdays, the parking to the confering of degrees on lots at the Football Stadium be- the class of l984. Presenting gan to fill by 8:30 on Saturday the commencement address June 2, l984. Students arrived was Arthur M. Schlesinger, Jr., dressed in caps and gowns and author, professor, and former congregated behind the north advisor to President Kennedy. endzone. Slightly past ten Mr. Schlesinger directed his re- o'clock the students began to marks toward his concern over file into the stadium. Although nuclear proliferation. the temperature was comfort- Ceremonies concluded with able a strong wind throughout the air above the stadium filled the ceremony made the acous- with caps and champagne tics difficult to hear and the corks as happy seniors marked mortar board capsimpossible to -the end of their college years. WGGV- Kevin Shaffer The commencement activi- ties included presentation of an Honorary Doctor of Laws de- gree: The Francis Alison Award: of continuing the nuclear arms race. Addressing the crowd, Arthur Schlesing- er, Jr. presents his warning to the effects iw g iff-4... Ringing the bell one lust time, these sen- iors celebrate following the conferring of bachelors degrees. A special phrase that captures the feel- ing of all seniors. 0? eta 404 Seniors YT? E . A if Si ? V X r K is so is Leading the alumni, senior Bob Budlow carries the nameplate for the class of i984 as more than 65 alumni partici- pate in the ceremony. Presenting a diploma and a hand shake, Dean Gouldner ofthe College of nursing congratulates the seniors. - - 'E - ' i X '--' H 1 . an 5 ,N fe- it l Yk -- ' 3 ss- NM- Q 4 Following the opening remarks, Chris Christie introduces President Trabant and receives congratulations from him. Joining together, the senior class sings the alma mater for one final time to con- clude the ceremony, Seniors 405 D . Dr.. Thanks to the Delaware LaDcrosse Team and Alan Stocksdale. J - A. Con.gratulDations..Dlilurt, Dyiou'veg.iust l begun, good luck, Mom andDDDad Seigeilg, AD D . A We're Prouid Dsiri .iii Jim! All Qurclove, Mom and Dad Reidlinger. D.. T . i,D..! D x .D D A fy .leDnniter! piroud of osur, generation Bluel-lens ichDicks,i1.Mr.i and JDADJ M i f i A i CQtfigratulati onsBernal LDovBlDfrDo mfi,all the Rodgers. f A f i.!illi .TDA . A iDisD. . sD., Dy! i,i f J D5 Dsii f A ' A. 4 f CQ.pgi.gfqtu.latio.ns Gearg.e..iWe.D.are proud of youson. Mr. and i f 'A A fQ5???5i1.fCitil?4iC'1!!Q11iSi i5.l5?!sl A-i.Q.YCtiU!l?1.1l6Y if1QiP0?f5"'fSi J0SePl'1-Gnd L0urGl5Gii5fSfIf.,i iisi. if H A "' Gnd Mrs. Jos- iiri A Hunter! Loveyou, Rodney, Barbaraand,DHei5'ChserReed. ifDs.vgeDieQaiidfrffieugh,. we .mailerfqii.fg0sim.Qneiz Jimmy Buffett BUD 22 lease oooo BUDLOWQ - A Yo.ur51laivi ri.gjmother, Mrs. Inez M. Goodridge. . D A o o J is Congratul.atioris'JeanDne! Yotu.DDdidfit!si.LoveD from your parents, Pat and Pauwkbramspi A 9 D l1.Dove qyia,Di Michaiel: - D.r. and i.r. 1rs..Ro.bert J. Zeta., s i f A D. DD !and.Mrs. Penny,Lee Tolbent. D f . .D mooo Qspecial daughter with much love, Joseph andDLinda Small. . .Q A e l more ll iLisai1sWeD'i2eproud of you, love Mom. i A Di . D D 5A.5H5'+ MAMA- s . A J. f V A 745. .iii efre always with you. Best wishes and love. Mom and Dad, Mark and Robert. il ,as DGoiDforfit! Love, Mom and Dad. D DD D s il-Over MQW Gnd DCU- . ' f 3 seas ,sl fyoiu can do it, Nelson W. Meredith, lll, Mother, Dad and hoselD1 A LErankD,'youi made it! Mom and Dad McLaughlin. A always, Mr. and Mrs. NE. Pietropaolo. D . JD i Your loving parents, Mr. and Mrs. Irv! Kowit. A C.hris.Grygo.n! Love Dad, Mom, Carol and Mark. D I John! Your loving parents, Mrgand Mrs. Adriam E. Gagnon. A ' jgff ,.r. iob from a superjdaughter. love you, Mr. and Mrs. George Bailey. s D. Eli' Congrcitulations andD Best Wishes Pam Grigo! A job well done. Love, Dad, Mom and John. D D D . D SaiperfjobiCarol.!DLove Ya! D J J f if A ffifji.Qonigiratulationsli 'l down 3 to go. Mom and Dad. A A . D . Congratulations Dan, Love you, Mom and Dad Wright. T DD A D f JD V Dear Trish,DLove and Congratulations from the Taylor family, Mom, Dad,.Barb and Marge. Congratulations Kurt! Your parents, Mr. andDDMrs. Robert Sandberggj D . A A ,l.i ggss D A A A Congratulations Jim!D,l.ove, Mom and Dad, Mr. and Mrs. Michael ,,,sl A Q We are very-pro.ud.of you, Myra. God bless you in all you dolDLove .i.s A .D,l.D, if .D i Congratulations Robin! Your loving family, Mr. and Mrs. s iisi -if irgs gf. A We're proud at you, Tom. We love you and wish you continuing,succDess1tMorn,ilDaid'i.andtheiwhole1i.Cuc.cigg3ilain CongratulationsRenee Caullett. Love and best wishes. Mom, Dad, Paul, Su, Charlie. ' A 1 LBHG: Youmay not knowitzyet, but . . . Here'Ds to you and the future! TD ConQratUlations Jack. Mom! and Dad. A A A i D l D Congratulations Eric Lapham. The best is yet to come! Mom and Dad. 1 i Congratulations Jeff! We are all so proud of you. Mom and Dad, Dianejond Misty. TO THAT CUTE RSADPRESlDENT, THANKS FOR THE GOOD TIMES +-J KES Congratulations Tina. All our love. Your parents, Sivert 81 Astrid Drangeid. A Congratulations JeDa,nnie!lPorents, Mr. 8. Mrs. Joseph Strzalkowski and sister, Joanne. D D DDD D. r . To Michele - Our'Dlove,.Our pride, our ioy, Our best friend e The Stas Family. D T A D D D D CYN, l'm so proud of you and all that you have accomplished. This is just the beginning! Love, . P D CYNTHIA, Thank you for making my college life great. Good luck in everything youDDdo. Love, Diane. ADDAT irlT..i ' J DEAR ClNDY, You have doneiwhat you had to do! Bravo for all your accomplishments. L ove,fAunt,.Hele.n!.ifs1.5f1 s "IN BOCCO LUPO", Your loving! parents, Mr. 8. Mrs. Michael Barone 84. Chris. A i.iDD A Hugh, we hope you will maximize your investment in yourself. The Curran Family. A ' I i 1 Congratulations John! We love you! Mr. 8. Mrs. Wm. Henkel. . . A Di D i A 3 .A A J Congratulations and Good Luck Joanne! Love, Mommy 8. Daddy. D. s s D i D D Congratulations Vince! We're proud and honored. With love, Mom 8g Dad, lM.r.s.1D8i.MrS. ..RoEloD.D1 Mr. 8t Mrs. Michael DP. Chrismer.. D if Dsi. g A Congratulations Robert, we are proud of you. Your loving parents, DD CongratulatiomsgDDonna. Your lovingpare.nDts,. Mr. 8. Mrs. Everett ..DiD Q55 Dst .iDD .is..D.D ,fDfglDD D.iD D DDD. .,DfD.D,DDi CongratulatioDnsffDexter! Best Wishes too! MClYGOd bless your in A D To our son, ScottlfAuer - Congratulations tofa .super son on Dad. DD. D Good luck Sue.fOnly two more to go! Dad. .i.D J sDiiii D D f D ADJD filgjf f A A 1 Congratulations Cynthia! Your loving parents, Mr. 8: Mrs. S.C.. i.iiii.i T7 iils D A .isi. . CongratulationsiiChris! With,-love, Mom,Dad, Todd,Dawn 8. NicolelChristie A A A 7 Congratulations to Kim and the Physical TherapyiClass of l984. Mr. St Mrs.. ED..B.DCreutzinger. . Congratulations Paula! Best wishes for a wonderful future. All our love, DicksrD8rD.D.lNlina Davis. 406 Patrons Congratulations Michelle! Mr. 81 Mrs. George Foy. Congratulations Julie, Good luck, Good health. We love you. Mom, Dad 8. Charles. SKI - Congratulations on graduating! Fandly, the Flemington girl who always made the front page of the Sports newspaper. Congratulations Jane Elizabeth! We are very proud of you. Love, Mom, Dad, Jill 8t Jackie. We knew you could do it Beverley! Your loving parents, Mr. 8. Mrs. Paul Heck. Way to go Bubbaloo! Love, Brian. Congratulations Alice on a job well done! Love, Mom 81 Dad Horowitz. May our Holy Lord continue to guide and bless your life with faith and love, Mom and Dad Jungbluth. Hats off to the best Chem. E. in the family! We love you, Colleen. Ed and Marlene Kelly. All our love, Lynda. Mom, Dad, Chris, Jon, Tim 81 Jen. Marcus, you've made us very proud of you. God Bless you! Almir St Lucy. Laurie - We knew you could do it, send money, marvelous Mom and Dandy Dad. Congratulations Victoria! Love, Mom, Dad 81 Beau. Congratulations Mike Small! Wish you health, happiness, and above all success. Love, Mom 81 Dad. Congratulations to Kathleen Noonan and Mary Strouss, Sue and Mr. 8. Mrs. Roger Sernple. Good Luck! Mom and Dad, Mr. and Mrs. J.R. Steis. Congratulations Sal. Love ya, Mom 8t Dad and Mike. Jill, thanks for being a good friend and for listening - KES May your life at college bring you happiness, good friends, learning and a DEGREE! Love Mum 81 Larry. Dear Stephilel -- lt better get better! DDL 8. HFL. . Marie, Class of '84 . . . May the road rise up to meet you. May the wind be always at your back. May God hold you forever in the palm of His hand. Mom, Dad, Bob, Colleen, Kerry Ann, Mom-Mom. Congratulations John and the very best of luck in the coming future! Your loving parents, Mr. 8t Mrs. Richard C. Vir- gie, Sr. Good Luck Class of '84 - The Dwyer Family. Congratulations to our favorite sister, Bill, Bob, and Jim Mitchell. Good Luck Wendy. Love, Mom and Dad, Renie and Ray Pew. We're proud of you Jeff. Love Mom, Dad, Chris 8. Jon. Cassoleen Johnson: When everyone else said you couldn't, you proved you could. Congratulations on a job well done. Sterling. Jen, Laura, Bart, Jeff, Scott, Chris, Jim, Rob, Karen, St Mary, Thanks! Bill Bixby. Congratulations Teckla, Good Luck with Law School, Tamson. Steve - Congratulations and best wishes for years ahead! Your loving parents, Martha 81 Ken Scott. Congratulations Carla! You hung in there and succeeded. Be proud. Love, Mom and Dad. Way to go, Rich! Love Mom, Bob, Gail, Sharon, and the Tuna Heads. Congratulations Brett! You did it. Your loving parents, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Mishket. Congratulations Laura, with love from Mom 8t Dad lMr. 81 Mrs. Paul J. Hintelmann, Jr.!. Good Luck to the Class of l984! Mary and Charles Flynn. Congratulations Anne Marie. We love you. Mom, Dad 8. Tommy. Congratulations Maria! You made it! Love, Mom 8. Dad. Congratulations Curt! Your loving parents, Dr. 8 Mrs. Charles E. Carey. Best wishes, Debbie 8i Liz, you made it. Gen. St Mrs. Randall Bell. Toni, we're proud of you! Richard 81 Susan Brautigan. The best of happiness, Honour, and fortunes, keep with you, Kate! Love Mum 81 Dad Whitman. Hope the next 3 go as fast! Mom and Dad Kirby. EZ's can make it anywhere Dan! Good Job! To a very special daughter, '!Mary Beth"! Love from your parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Hopkins. "Anneo: We are proud of you. Mom St Dad" !'Ann: So are we. Jack 8 Gigi" !'Ann: So am I. Ma" Susan Scolari -- you are a beautiful person. Mom 8t Dad. Congratulations Steve! Your proud parents, Mr. 8. Mrs. Mort Schrier. Jody - Best wishes for your future! Love, Mom, Dad, Jamie, 84 Mary Jo. Congratulations William. We are so proud of you. God Bless You! Love always, Mom, sisters, and brothers. Congratulations Gary! We Are very proud of you. love, Mr. 8. Mrs. Robert Pomajevich. Congratulations Terry! Love from your family, Patricia, Kevin, Linda, Jane and Edward. Congratulations Charles! Love ya, Mom, Dad, Mary Kathleen, and Patrick Motley. Jim Loewen, Congratulations! We're so proud. Love St hugs, Mom, Dad 84 the family. Congratulations Robin! Your loving parents, Dr. 81 Mrs. Laurence Jacobs. Chris, Congratulations and best wishes, Mom St Dad. Congratulations Rob! Mom, Dad and Matt. Congratulations Pat! We are very proud to be your parents. We love you! Mr. 8t Mrs. Neil Egan. Congratulations Jamie! Mom, Dad, Jay 8. Doug. PLL Thanks for being yourself. You brighten my year - KES Patrons 407 Congratulations John Baron, Love Mom, Dad, Lauren 8. Ross. To Greg Brant - Love Mom and Dad. Down, Congratulations to our girl in white. Your loving family. Congratulations Brian, We wish you the very best. Your loving parents, Gene and Ellen Durigan. Congratulations Bill, Your Proud Father, Mr. W.M. Prettyman. Congratulations Pete. Love Mother St Dad. Congratulations Mark! l am very proud of you. Love, Aunt Ruth lMrs. Ruth McCoyl. Lori, we are very proud of you, love, Mr. 81 Mrs. Anthony Ricci 8. family. Congratulations Cindy! We all love you! Mom, Dad, Florette, and Philip. Laura, Dad would be proud. Love, Mom. Congratuiations Debbie! We are so proud of you, we could bust. Mr. 8. Mrs. William S. Preston. Congratulations Sharon! With love, Mom 8t Dad. Michele, you're thegreatest! Love, JPS and PS. Ace, History ED or law! Lots of luck -- Nice GPA Always love ya. Pops, Oltie, 81 Sher. We are proud of you Sherl. and love you very much. Mom and Dad. Congratulations Debie! Your loving parents, Mr. 8. Mrs. Henry G. Heidtmann, Jr. Congratulations Steven, we love ya! Neetsie, Barry, Luke, Jeff, Barry Jr., Mary Jo, Amanda. Mark, go for it! Love Anne :St Paul Roessel. CONGRATULATKDNS DONNA! WE ARE PROUD OF YOU - YOUR PARENTS AND BROTHER RUSSELL, BETTY AND DALE. Jody . . . Why do they call you 'Flipper'? All my love, Dad lLen Dornfeldl. . J Congratulations Stephen! Your loving Mom Mom Zajonczkowski. g Congratulations Sue! Mom, Dad, Sandi, Molly, Ed, Roger and Beth. Congratulations Debbie! Your loving Mother and Sister Mary, The Holliday Family. Go for it Rob Gehl! Super Start! Liz, Peter, Abbie, Millicent, Mom, Dad 8l Gramma. A Congratulations Mark! We are very proud of you. Your loving parents, Mr. 8. Mrs. Charles Gibbs. S Congratulations Cheryl! Your loving parent lmotherl Mrs. Mary Lou Rollison. Congratulations Lisa Marie Cooper, Mom. f Best wishes Susan Dennison and Scott Lauer. love, Harriett Dennison. Karen Jaeger -- You made it -- now for the real world! B Gladys, la luz de nuestro ajos! Dr. 81 Mrs. John Greed. Congratulations and Best Wishes Paul! Your loving parents, Mr. St Mrs. Harold Harmon. Congratulations Gwen and Honor to the memory of Joseph C. Perrotti, Sr. Congratulations David and success always! Your proud parents, Clifford 81 Amanda Rust. Watch out world here comes Colleen! Love Dad 8 Mom. Congratulations Jeff Tessmer! Love Mom, Dad, Karen, David 8. Michael. Congratulations Alan! We love you, Sandy 8t Stacey Scher. . Congratulations from Sharon's Rock 8. Queen. Andrea, One down, three to go! Mom, Dad, 8. Alison. Congrats and best luck to George Kasnic and Dan Knight. l'll miss you. Steph. Karin -- success and happiness! Your parents, Mr. 8. Mrs. Kurt Angersbach. Jolly good show, Alex! . . S To Aimee, the Alpha Phi -- our gonzo chick! With love, Mom 8t Mr. P. S A Joe Savarese is wished a lifetime of dreams come true! Congratulations from your loving family. A Congratulations C.P. Your parents Mr. St Mrs. Charles P. Townsend Jr. g Congratulations Brian! You made it. we love you. Your parents, Mr. 81 Mrs. Carl Tychonski. S A . Congratulations Anita! Your loving parents, Mr. 81 Mrs. William Wehrman. . . S A A Good luck Rob Wertz! May your future be as bright as the happiness you have given us. Mom 8m Dad. Congratulations Gary! We're so proud of you! Love, Mom 8. Dad lLee 81 Don Wortzlell. Congratulations Mitch! Proud of your accomplishments! Your loving parents, Mr. .81 Mrs. Bernard Zimmel. Congratulations Mark! Dad and Gareth. S Y l Cheryl Underwood '84 -- Congratulations with love from your family. A Good luck Amy, Beth,.sCheryl, Claire, Julie, Katie, Lauren, Laurie, Lisa, Stacey. Great going Pattiel We're proud of you. Dad, Mom, Dan, Kathie, 8. Sue. Congratulations and best wishes Roberta, Love, Mom, Dad and Jett. g S Congratulations Gregg. We are very proud of you. Mr. St Mrs. James GAITHER. "A Daughter To Be Proud Of" Congratulations Deb -- with love -- Your parents, Lou 8. Fay McCall. Congratulations Eileen, Mom 8t Dad. A Each year you make us prouder and prouder. Love, Mom 8t Dad, Joe, NancyiAnne. A Congratulations Anthony, your loving mother, sister, 8t brother. , l . Congratulations Reed for being i984 UDXC Co-Captain! Mr. 8. Mrs. MC Townsend. Van, Congratulations 8. Best Wishes! Your parents, Dean 8. Toula Lomis and brothers. T Congratulations Mike! Mom, Dad, Sherry, Bob, Lynne, and Jeff. y Congratulations Chris Hill! We are proud of you. Love always, Mom 81 Dad. S A S 408 Patrons Congratulations Debbie! We are so proud of you. Your loving parents, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Glick and your brother Matt. Congratulations to Chris Locke, and Good Luck in Law School. Love Mom, Dad, Robert, Cathryn. Congratulations Jim! We are very proud of you. Mom 81 Dad. Mike Behringer - Congratulations! May all your future dreams come true. Dad 81 Mom. Know you could do it, daughter. Take a well-earned rest Si then go for it. Love, Mom 84 Dad. Hearty Congratulations and much love, Amy Frey!! Mom and Dad. Congratulations Debbie. American Diamond Tool lnc. Danielle, You are th master of your life. Mom St Dad. Congratulations Steve! Your loving parents, Mr. 8i Mrs. Tom Kochie. Best Wishes Eric for a graduation you'll always remember - Love mom, dad, Dan 8i Heather Hagan. John Marian, you did it and we're proud! Wishing you happiness 81 success in the future. Love, Mom 8l Dad. Congratulations Randy! You deserve the best of everything. Love, M 81 D Lavender. Congratulations Class of l984. Dr. and Mrs. John B. Hoffman. Congratulations Heather! A iob well-done, Mr. and Mrs. John Spreen. "How Sweet it is" Congratulations Bill -- you've earned it! Love, Mom lEvelyn Lampll. Congratulations "Mr, Voice". Your a great son. Rita and Jerry Goldberg. Congratulations Cassoleen! Love, Mommy, Sterling, Mom-Mom, Pop-Pop, William and Darlene. We are so proud of you, Beth! Your loving parents, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Weinberg.. Congratulations Deb De - Success and Good Luck in the future. Love Mom, Dad and Dana. Congratulations Gus. Dad 8. Mom. S . Congratulations Terry. Page 8. Claire. Congratulations Art! Your loving parents Mr. 8. Mrs. Arthur Carril. Dale Ewing -- You've earned it all. Best wishes as you move onward! Congratulations Carolyn Jennings. We're so very proud of you. Love, Mom Si Dad. Stephanie, you have filled us with pride and love, Mom and Dad LaGrossa. ' Congratulations, Steph, you did it!! Chuck, Andrea and Valerie LaGrossa. . Congratulations Amy! We are so proud of you. All our love, Mom St Dad lJoan 81 Fred Magazinerl. Congratulations Michele! We knew you could do it! Love, Mom 8 Dad. V T Congratulations Tom! Your parents, Dr. and Mrs. James O'Brien are very proud of you. g A Congratulations Cynthia, with our love, your parents and sisters. Congratulations Annie! Good playing on the BB Team. S Congratulations to my best friend, Virginia Monsul, from Heineken. Love 81 Success Always to Virginia Monsul from Mother. Congratulations to Virginia Monsul, my future medical partner from Dad. Best wishes to our lovely daughter, Patti. Jean 8 Fred Unruh. Congratulations David. Wish you the best. Loving Mom, Mrs. Nelson J. Britton. Weildone, Jim! Love Mother and Dad Bierbaum. g . . . g f Congratulations Pam with happiness in your future. Your loving parents Mr. 8. Mrs. LeonardBabich. Franny Bryson: Endings and Beginnings - each have special meaning. Love, Mom., . S s T A Congratulations Rob! We love you, Mr. 8. Mrs. Harold Bond. r T Congratulations Mike! All our love, Mom, Rusty, Kelly 8. Chris. T Congratulations Scott! Good Luck in the future. Love Dad Ronald Cammaut. Congratulations Judie! We are very proud of you. Mr. 8. Mrs. Douglas N. Cook. Congratulations Maureen! Love and XXXXS Mom Ellis. Congratulations and Good Luck Dan Faust! Love, Mother and Dad. IDDY BlDDY"' ""you're a sweetie 8. a charmer 8. we love you nite 8. day." Congratulations Bid. Fay Family. Congratulations Ruth Carole, Your loving family, Sylvia, Edward, and lrene Fleischer. Once again we must repeat -- JENNY FAY is neat, neat, neet. Continuez le bon travail, Jen. The Fays. Good Luck Holly, Hope nobody bugs you! Love Mom 81 Dad. Congratulations Susan Godfrey! A great job the past 4 yrs. We're so proud of you. Love, Mom St Dad. Congratulations Jon. The Big"E" and Dad -- We love you. Congratulations Alice,.we love you. Dr.f8t Mrs. lrv Lindenauer. S We love you Rick -- This is just the beginning -- Knock 'em dead! Mom, Dad, Jeff, Gary, Keith 81 Jane. Congratulations Jeff, Your loving parents, Mr. 81 Mrs. l. Schutell. Mr. and Mrs..Neil McKinnon. Congratulations Rick, with your proud parents' love always, Mr. Sl Mrs. Edward Mangino. Congratulations Amy Moskowitz! We love you. Mom, Dad and Betsy. Congratulations Tracey - Successinyour endeavours - !'The Clan". Congratulations Donna Ann Pasquini! We are proud of you. Good. Luck, Mom 8 Dad. Congratulations Mindy! Good Luck. Love, Mom 8l Dad. Mr. 8l Mrs. Martin S. Rittenberg. Congratulations Margie Staniewicz! and best of luck at JHH. Love Mom 8t Abe. Congratulations Tim, Love from all your family. Bob - Success and Happiness Always! Your loving parents, Mr. 8t Mrs. Warren McCarthy. Patrons 409 You're the best Best wishes to S Good luck and Keep Going Edit Congratulations Amanda, Ma Daria, You did i Congratulations Heartiest Congr Congratulations Congratulations , Drew, Congratulations, The Berenson Clan. usan Dennison and Scott Lauer. Love, Harriett Dennison. much success to our daughter, Mary Ellen Vaeth! Mr. Bt Mrs. James E. Vaeth, Jr. h! Your loving parents 8t brother Albert! Deedee! We love you! The O'Hanlon Family - Mom, Kathy and Michelle, Marianna, Brad, and ureen and Steve, Patty, Poynter, and Erin, Ardie, and Eugene. tl! Love, Brother Jeff and Sis Tryna, Cam, Saundra 8. Patrice. to my loving daughter, Patricia. Mother. atulations Janice! Love and Good Luck - T.G.P. 8. friend. and best wishes Jane Lawrence. Much love, Dad 81 Mom. Steve, your loving parents, Dr. 84 Mrs. Robert T. Motsay. Congratulations Joji! With love 8. admiration, Grandma, Gary, Toshi, Mari 8. Yumichan. Congratulations and best wishes for your promising future plans, Daria. Your loving parents, Dr. Joseph and Joanna Stout. Keep up the go Bob: '234. Grea Hey Nico! One College is hard! Well done Gloria Grandpa Keene "We love you, E Kacey, we like y Mr. and Mrs. Ri Congratulations Congratulations To Irene Possas: Congratulations Congratulations Well done Nanc od work Bob, your loving parents, Mr. 8. Mrs. Robert W. Marra. t! Mom and Dad. more to go. What do you mean ,grad school? Get a real job! Hang in there, Dale. We love you - Mom and Dad. ! Good luck at law school! Dr. 8. Mrs. Henri Wendel. y, Thanks, l miss you! LLEN!" Your proud family, l'The l5 other DEVlNES". our style! Mom, Dad and Steve. chard W. Constantin. Kim! You've only just begun. Your loving parents, Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Neri. Kathy! Your loving parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Jordan. Congratulations! Happiness 81 Success. Love always, Mom 8t Dad. Debbie. Love, Mom 8. Bob. David. Your loving parents, Mother 8. Dad. y! Your loving parents, Marie 8. Bill McCarthy. Congratulations Tara! You're outta here! Love Mom, Dad 8t lndiya. Congratulations to Dorita Virginia. Your family and parents, Mr. 81 Mrs. Forehand. I Congratulations to Tom Dadds with love - Mom 8. Dad. Elizabeth, Congratulations on your graduation. Love from Mom and Dad, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cuoco. Congratulations, You're a fine pe Mary Hannon - To the best Blue You are a child Ro! Your loving parents, Mr. 81 Mrs. John T. Callaghan. rson, Lori Berson. We're proud, we love you. Your family. our Arrl daughter and nurse. Keep up the good work - your loving parents, Dot 8t John Hannon. Hen mascot Delaware ever had - Love Mom, Dad, and Glenn Grosseibl. of the universe, Kathi. Best wishes, your loving parents, The Drs. Whitney. Love ya Cath! Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Tighe. Congratulations Karen Ann! You have made us proud. Your loving parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward T. Redling. To our special Chem. E.: Congratulations John Mc! Mom, Dad, Ed, Karen and Phyllis. Congratulations Roger for a job well done. All our love, your parents, Ruth 8. Larry Hennefeld. Congratulations Linda! With love, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Gallagher. Congratulations Alicia! Love, Mom and Bill. Congratulations Michele '!Bug" Mr. 8t Mrs. A. Castagnola. Good Luck Ramona, Mom 8t Dad. Brian - Keep up the good work. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Schmidt. !!Good Luck Kim Smith in your junior year! Love, Mom". Good Luck Mat Good Luck Kim You've done it Sheila: Thank yo !!Good Luck to Give Ken his He Congratulations CONGRATULAT Congratulations The parents of To Laurie Jane, Congratulations Congratulations Congratulations We're proud of Good luck to cl 4l O Patrons t Storm, lots of love, Dad. l Love, Mom and Dad Borin. and we're proud. Love Mom and Dad Piser. u for working so hard! Love Mother and Dad. the Graduate" Judy and Dave Clark. art's Desire. Myron and lsabel Zucker. Lisa! Love, Mom, Jill 8. Starsky. IONS JIMMER! LOVE MOM, JOE, MIKE, JOHN, JANE, JUDY, JACKIE, 8. JENNY WALTER. . S Alice! Reverently, your parents, Mr. 81 Mrs. Joseph Panzer. Christopher Oetting. a beautiful year, a beautiful daughter. His light shineth. Love always, Mom. on a great year John! Your loving parents, Mr. 8. Mrs. James Gasson. Annette! Love always, The Fusco Family. Pam Mancini. Love, Mom 8 Dad. you JERRY VALENTINI. Have a Happy Future! Love, Mom and Dad. ass of '84! As the year comes to a close, the Blue Hen i984 finds itself owing a great deal to a number of people. The only way to repay their assistance is to express our gratitude and appreciation. First, special thanks go to our representative from the Hertt-Janes Printing Company, Mr. Doug Martin. Doug has provided a steady voice of experience as the book has grown and improved. Thanks also go to John Sullivan and Barb McPherson at the Hertt-Jones plant in Gettysburg. For the quality color photographs and seniorportraits, thanks are extended to Nlerin Studios, especially Eddie and Mary Dix for their assistance with senior portraits and Marvin Merin for his personal interest and concern in our publication. Within the university, thanks go to Marilyn Harper for the assistance she has provided in order to make our lab easier. The Blue Hen also appreciates the heip of Shirley Becker, Alice McCommons, Carolyn Stone, and Domenick Sicilea. Additionally l would like tofmention my personal thank you to everyone who was a member of the Blue l-'len staff, especially Laura,,Ken, Robert, Jill, Trish, Barri, . Paula, Nina, Beth, Jackie, Vai, and Chris. These people gave a port of themseives in making this book and the value ot their gift is reflected in the books' quality. Beyond the work of these individuals they have given me a lifetime of beautiful A memories. Volume LXXlll of the Uni- versity of Delawores' Blue Hen Yearbook was printed by Herff-Jones Yearbooks in their Gettysburg, Pennsylva- nia plant. The book has a 9" X l2" trim size, was smyth sewn, rounded and backed, with head and tootbonds. At 424 pages the i984 edition ot the Blue i-ien was the larg- est in the history of the book and the 2500 copies were the most ever published. The cover was quarters bound using Antique Biue ii4lO79 and Capita! Gold 1141028 base materials. Highlighting the cover was an embossed image of Old Col- lege, with antique gold metal applied the buiiding was framed by o blind embossed design. Rich Gold tii5 silk screen paint was applied to the books title and date, with Navy Blue it? applied to ol! remaining copy on the cover. Cordova grain was used to texture the Antique Blue por- tion of the cover and a biack overtone rub wosopplied to the entire cover surface. Front and back enclsheets were designed on EXitlO ivory colortext stock with pantone biue ink it282C used tor printing. Atl 48 pages of tour color printing was done on YOO pound lkonoluxirhigh gloss chrornecoot paper stock im- ported from Germany, The 32 page tribute tothe univer- Thank you, s .tw E. , Kevin E. Shaffer i ll 4 s sitys' anniversary was printed on colortext ivory stock with HJ. 41469 brown ink used as a spot color. Ali photographs throughout the anniversary section were printed as duo- tones W a close register ap- plication ot i-l.J. 41469 brown and black ink. The six divi- sion pages and the opening color section utilize the some l-l..i. 31469 brown ink and black for the printing of addi- tional duotones. The books body and cap- tion copy was printed in lO and 8 point Chelsea type. Headline styles varied throughout the sections of the book. History features were printed in S, 30, and i4 point Qtlfarnond type.yl4 point treehanclj body copy with 48 point garamond headlines highlighted the an- niversaryrsection of the book. Ail coior photographs were token by University of Dela- ware students and printed by Merin Studios in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Black and white candid photographs were taken byllniversity of Delaware students while group photographs and sen- ior portraits were token by Merin Studios. r The Biue Hen l98-4 was printed for theenioyrnent of all members of the University .ot Delaware community, past, present, and future. A A A Colophon T Thanks Al i I DDGENEWAHK FOR THE 1'12EsT" or SEER YOUR LIFE Soda 268 East Main Street, Newark, Delaware l97l l C3023 737-5050 Ice Cream IN THE HEART OF CHARMING NEWARK! 'Corporate rates -Close to Shopping 81 Dining '4 Blocks from University of DE. -Special University rates Our service, quality and friendly staff are second only to you! Congratulations To The Intramural Softball Champions, Tree Dan Cam Bob Mike Bart The Brown Eyes Diet Wayne Joe Kopps Kevin Ann Dickson-Witmer 81 Assoc., RA. Diana Dickson-Witmer, M.D. Dennis R. Witmer, M,D. General Surgery Peripheral Vascular Surgery GI. Endoscopy 60 N. College Ave. Newark, DE I97I I i504 N. Broom Street Wilm., DE l9806 429-899i P IBDZD 55247013 DAVIS INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. WILLIAM H. DAVIS Pnsainnav MDNTEHAN M RT.1DU8tMDNTl: R MDNTCHANIN DE1971D ABBOTT'S Show Repair 'xCompIete Shoe Repair Service" FAST SERVICE Work 8 Dress Shoes 8. Boots You've earned your Wingsl -Wolverine -Herman -FRYE 368-88l 3 92 East Main St. Newark HOURS - Mon Tues Thurs 8 Sat 9-5:30 Wed 81 Fri Til 9 Bl-UE HEN 150 E, Main street 4' SPORTING GOODS Newark, DE l97ll C3027 368-I l32 Next to Klondike Kate's T-SHIRTS - SPORTS EQUIPMENT - SOFTBALL Ask for DOVE HGVVY Ol' I-Om Ml My gl I I " Tower onstruction , ncorparated ,,,.p..z.'r.:, ,f 1 .- I' -I '17 I" ' 1 1 . A . L::'g::E...,'.. lqggg.. 1155:-1-. -Q:---1-. 'Pa'-w 511 tt- . -':.- 62.1 -'r.'::. -5'-'Ja- 'fnlsng-gsifesli .-2113153592 ,g 21 -.Q-Tg, -'i-N , af- 'S'-I4 get is ' 4 pm, .. ,!.:.!.J' 1."251 .,. n.oougn,2 as -'S .levi-, 1. no. 111. - 1, ieragga-'gig' A gg. . .?aqon'!g:3r - U, .3 favs: , league 7- ' ,., - . -2.1nlS!H1'e'fflnf- - 3422 Old Capitol Trail Wilmington, DE l9808 302-998-0070 303 656-7151 X Good 3025567151 3066 1,5 , .1 . A,. , LEO 81 JIMMYS DELICATESSEN ,Q g- M11 Dawson Bus l L X X XE - -T-,-:rs 0 S ' Serv1ce,lnc. lm- A ' Tour 81 Charter X 405 East Camden-Wyoming Ave. Camden 3021697-6342 697-9501 GORE-TEX FABRIC . PRODUCTS , , , , w.L. GORE and ASSOCIATES, INC. 165 E. Mom Sweet - Newark, DE 19711 13021 454-7555 - . 0999 Q O E7 ' Q13 ' y HOCKESSIN Herman's Quality Meat Shoppe 64 E. Cleveland Avenue Newark, DE 1971 1 Holden-Mundy Dodge-Fiat 640 S, Governors Ave. Dover, DE 19901 734-5708 Fc1rmer's Radiator 8. Air Conditioning 233 East Main Street Newark, DE 737-7998 Telford Tree Expert 2713 Silverside Road Wilmington, DE 475-5522 Dunbar Cyclery Inc. 801 Philadelphia Pike Wilmington, DE 19809 764-5802 Newark Church United Methodist 69 E. Main Street Newark, DE 19711 368-8774 TRAVEL CENTER "small enough to care" individual, groups, tours, charters 239-5208 Hockessin, Delaware 13021652-3361 12151727-3350 A V eHESfNUTH.11 if Q 1 A AUDIO VISUAL ARTS INC. 'M' Wm AH 817 TATNALL ST. CHINESE RESTAURANT LUNCH 0 COCKTAILS U DINNER I' ORDERS T0 TAKE OUT WILMINGTON, DE 19801 The place to shop for quality art, drafting, 81 photographic Supplies IRON HILL INN FORMERLY HORNE'S 1120 S. COLLEGE AVENUE NEWARK. DELAWARE 19713 ECONO-LODGE 561 N. Du Pont Highway Dover, Delaware 19901 C3021 678-8900 1-800-446-6900 PHONE I 1 13021368-B715 MARCH: PEASE 84 1 caooy 441-7564 MANAGER ec 1JenF1v1 rurxmxusn 301 398-3838 302 738-4247 P 'den' Bayshore Ford Truck Sales, Inc. - STATE LINE LIQUORS, INC. 1 -- 1610 Euaou norm ,mga E1-,E suaon. Mn. 21921 "Fr ' L 5 " PARTS ' SEFlVlCE ' SALES ' RENTALS ' LEASE NEW CASTLE, DE 19720 4 130215553 .lack Jr Ethel Murray 11.5, at 13 A1 1:--if-DS TM I SILVERBROOK EXXON 1'empororyServlces We Know How To Help cum, Payne szo scum canege Ave. Wilmington Newark Proprietor Newark, Delcwuro 19713 Concord Plaza Dover H qggggggzmgzw... ,.,,gg -1 - iamond State 'When Fords Really L.S5 I FORD 303 E. Cleveland Ave. 738-0800 Newark, DE Ford Mustang convertible DELAWARES 1941 Ford Dealer ' IF oo IC A full line of long-mileage, fuel-saving radial tires for passenger cars, vans, light trucks and farm vehicles. JIM BAXTER'S DELAWARE TIRE CENTERS, INC. PROFESSIONAL COURTEOUS SERVICE ' SALES ' SERVICE ' LEASING 0 PARTS 0 G dr' h Howard Jol'1nson's Restaurant and Motor Lodge Route 896 81 I-95 Newark, Delaware l97l3 I l1 uoumzn , l302l 368-852l 24 l-lour Restaurant Daily Specials Cocktail Lounge Happy l-lour - Piano Bar English Darts Banquet Facilities NEWARK DOVER Meeting Rgomg 616 S College Avenue 207-O9 S Governor A Opposite U of D Stadium Wgekgpdpliotes amiy an 368-2531 674-0234 - - OUT OF STATE CALL 18001 441-7088 Execuhve Sect-'On CONGRATULATIONS TO CLASS OF 1984 I . , . I u CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '84 DELAWARE PRINTING "Rm: COMPANY CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS WEBBS LANE - DOVER, Delaware 19901 674-2888 or 674-3600 - QFFICES - WEB OFFSET PRINTERS MARYLAND DELAWARE FOR THE UNIVERSITY OF DELAWARE Salisbury Dover Specializing in: Easton Georgetown 5 Newspapers Ocean City Wilmington o Glued Booklets Annapolis 0 School Publications Virtually anything on newsprlntf , :LA A -'Tn ' ll'AR.M. L .' Ill' n 'A' -.. ma.. It NI I PUTS YOU DN TCP BEST WISHES R kh'll P ' QSO E. C3'3E9l3I":Ci DE , 738-B161 A ROCKHILL PUTS YOU ON TOP ROCKI-IILL PNOTIAC 250 E. Cleveland Ave. Newark, DE 738-6l6l FRIEND E ws we 44 11 ws my 4 was gee-vw 3345? M ,V 6 4355 DS .2- M, P555 .43 1 ,Mia - 1-em ZW 3205.01 353 lm. ' Nels em r wht gii?fjjgiff?v5g5if3iffff'giW CONGRATULATIONS GOOD LUCK 81 THANK YOU THE STONE PARK 8. SHOP BALI-QQN PACKAGE STORE 81 CONGRATULATIONS H ,, CLASS OF ,84 PARK N SHOP YOUR FRIENDLY SHOPPING CENTER , ELKTON ROAD NEWARK, DEL. 1. D. GRIFFITH INITIAL DESIGN ,THRU INSTALLATION INDUSTFIIAUCOMNIERCIAUINSTITUTIONAL ' A1rConditlan1ng l CS?1IIIIaSIing 0 Plumbing I Industrial Piuing ' Polluuon Control 114 comcono Ave w11.M1NGtoN, DE 19802 - 13021 421-3900 132 E1.1c1oN noA0 NEWARK,DE 19711 - 13021363-9161 -gm-,,,,g,53,,53-55' 3 ' 108 E LANCASTER AVE., DOWNINGTOWN, PA 19335 - I215I 873-0440 735 S. MARKET ST., WILMINGTON DEL ggi 5352 THE INSURANCE PEOPLE E.F. HIGGINS 81 CO. J A MONTGOMERY 302-834-5I I I Wilmington Personal Insurance . . . Delaware Trust Plaza . . . 57l-5600 Busnness Insurance . . . Delaware Trust Plaza . . . 57l-5625 Rehoboth Beach l25 Rehocoth Avenue . . . 227-3826 Seaford E 2Ol Pine Street . . . 629-5585 ITolI Free? 856-3247 """""' Lrszf. -4:,f1U:3f:ig1gg:w3535-pf.. .l.,7,f4:iW.?M, eimzgnLziiiggniiizifi,2,:543375555233-3512223518535 33552552 wee? vb si 'W' Si: 2,3 .4, ms 1 ggeggjgyigljrlggzjfls ZIP,N553IZSLFTZZZZH5255352523552ZZZQQQJZZZQZZESSMQZS ' 333 P40112 -444-wzswr, A' Z5ffQQff7T?g2ii'h?757 :-----4s-m1.3w.1wQQSESSSSSEZEESZFKI 'f-'wwvwik ww www' 1335, 'WWW'"'QP'i'Y'3-V5'9TWY'f3-2-Ilwmivtsbbiwosiby , 444-1-3340424-4-W-01444411144-45144347132-.Raef as-if . . . .. , .45:gifE'gggsWgE3kWW5,g6pig 2 evfearvatsra-a?3'T's"SSp""-1, M awww 3935061 Q I'- tfe'?"' N e N.. 6 991119 Me .r,r'25aee'2t aa F231 E 60365 .1 Bmondrgt Ll who Drum as 9 9 VAVOW rummqaw Y, KN O AS'-V0 PM ' PV we arxcfisiegprnfl O ea? L rvsigiialso W e 6 rl Qu PW Ze NYK24? 092319 A5 rw' A5 KN 99 . X1 . igione, Bmmuxe 6 T 9 Q wee as mmaxe 9 d BLNXOZ' ew a1e'f3LXn0 rolled 2-5, im nd 5 W X- O 199 THE BANK 'WILMINGTON TRUST MEMBER FDIC Chesmar Plaza, Chestnut Hill Rd. 428-7182 Newark, 82 East Main Sf. 428-7623 West Newark, Elkton Rd. 428-7152 W Ever since we joined with Mellon, we've been wc k r., to find ways to serve you better Girard has alw f fered innovative, yet practical, products and serv or account Uifo' E' and now we have even more hunk behind us to p L t Call 429.4917 work for you. Working.: in partnership with Moll allow us to share expertise, operations and resou giving you more bank f ' rv t me vnu hank. NEWARK'S FRIENDLY TRAVEL AGENCY contact CHARLIE B TRAVELS YOLR NEWARK TR.-U EL AGENT AIRLINE TICKETS STEAMSHIP mzsem ATIONS TOURS WHY CRUISES TAKE Congratulations on your accomplishments PAPASTAVROS ASSOCIATES, P.A. 325 East Main Street Newark, Delaware 19711 ' 737-5990 368-9151 ' EDUCATED 7' GUESS' 77 E. MAIN ST. NEWARK Compliments of MIHHTQIIAN PI DCI ng ron mf Jos vnu more vzsrtnnav 182 EAST MAIN STREET NEWARK, DELAWARE 19711 l302I 368-7717 American International Building 12th 81 Market Sts., Wilmington Delaware 19899 A Member Company of American International Group w Best Wishes to the Class of I984! NA E R I N S T U E3 OFFKHAL SCH L... - I CD S, I N CI. QOL PHOTOGRAPHER omflfimamfi O K. HERCULES Hercules Incorporated Hercules Plaza Wilmington, DE 19894 MORTON THlOKOL'S Elkton Division congradulates the University of Delaware's Class of '84 and offers best wishes on the university's l5Oth anniver- sary. Since l95I Delaware has provided the Elkton Division with key employees, facilities for meetings, consultants, ad- vanced educational opportunities, and specialized training programs. Morton Thiokol looks forward to continuing this excellent relationship in the future. 5 C3025 368-4318 13025 368-2234 ' 0 ' "0" """' RHODES Pharmacy 8. Medical Equipment, Inc. TjZ'jif3I5jf4T'23YS- 36 E. Main Street Newark, Delaware I97l I Albert GI'C1l'1f, JY., .IUFIS Grant, on-'ics nouns ee L MAIN svnerr .Y APPOINTMENT IWARK. DI IDT! I it 2' 2' ANclE's sua si-lop GLAD TO LEND A HAND Wilmington Savings Fund Society, FSB 731-5408 8 41,, Q g, X 97 Wilbur Street, Newark KNQX5 3 lTurn at Hermans Meat Mkt. Off l l ' t Cleveland Ave.I Member FDIC sta-125.3 sw. ROBERT L. DOTEY Master of Science in Taxation Dotey 8- Associates Specializing in Taxes, Tax Planning Cash Flow Planning, Financial Counseling, Tax Return Preparation, Business Loan Appli- cations, Assistance With Negotiations, Management Advisory Services, Accounting Sys- tems 8t Procedures, Business 8. Personal Services 994-874i l8I2 Newport Gap Pike, Wilmington, Suite 303, Bank of Newark Bldg., Newark, DE I97I I 13021 368-1646 National 5 li 10Q to S3 Stores Inc. 66 EAST MAIN ST.. NEWARK, DE 18711 DELUXE LUNCHEONETTE 41 EAST MAIN STREET FAIRFIELD . . . . Specializing m breakfast and lunches. FAIRFIELD SHOPPING CENTER CRt. 896NJ New London Road C5025 73I-4l7O "I'1l meet you there . . . " Open 8 a.m. Closes 7 p.m. Saturdays 8 a.m.-4 p.m. WE'lL STAND ON OUR HEAD T0 PLEASE YOU WITH UUR Studio You'll laugh all the way to the post box as you send these smart, witty, POPULAR GREETINGS sophisticated slender Studio Cards 699 Elk Mills Road that just seem to "hit the spot" PO 53 Visit us! Elk Mills. MD 21920 These Studio Cards available 301.393.5337 at U. of D, Bookstore supplied by: 1? X X99 'bi' " A 'I-gvV:q, Cards ,U is Q31 Drew Plastics 660. 14 MARSHALL STREET MILFORD, DE 19963 l302l 422-2476 IIIL 1 'II ' ll 1. One Pike Creek Center Linden Hill Road Wilmington, DE l9808 C3025 994-5764 Kfhgyg , ,gmjwpcqf -Quiz, JM . suiTE1OB TROLLEY SQUARE WILMINGTON DELAWARE 19806 WILLIAM .l. VVARVWCK glfuneral Birzrtnr NEWARK, DELAWARE TELEPHONE 13o21i654- 6353 121 WEST PARK PLACE PHONE 388-9500 70. Gad Galley, 9nc. HEADLINES GENERAL CONTRACTOR NWN, Fm, 50.0, ExcAvATioN o Rows u sswen o WATER Betty Sharp Kim ar a i Q OW n im. 322020 Lfgjf, Bfi,,S,,'fe,, 2034 soum CHAPEL STREET Cathy Stiles Currie Betty Pine,-0 NEWARK, DELAWARE 19702 4368-74l7J I76l2 E. Main Street JOSEPH T. HARDY 8- SON Bagels Salads 425 AIRPORT ROAD Sandwiches I Snacks NEW CASTLE, oe 19720 YOQUH 1- -- 1 -' "'. Hefb Teas Smoothies f- E LL' 5 M J F. Sundaes Shakes Lemonade Telephone 302-328-9457 45 EA Main Sfreef 738-9967 3o2'654'669s Newark, Del. 2034 Sunset Lake Road WOODLAND Robert N. Kadweii, ii, DDS, PA. JOHN W. HENTKOWSKI APARTMENTS Lindel Square Professional Plaza, Suite 25 l6OI Milltown Road Wilmington, DE l9808 Do It Yourself Center 3420 Old Capitol Trail Marshallton, Del. FAULKLAND AND CENTER RoADs WILMINGTON, DELAWARE EVERETT PHOTO STUDIO 96 E. Main St. Newark, Delaware The Portrait Place 993-2257 302-738-6752 994-9003 RY ' 1 i--'-i ----1 iiii. iw "H" "N" 'N 'is CHRUMATOGRANIY WESTERN mm , W TERN AUTO UETSOH :'P6sT'H 0 Us Assucs. . H TED 5 ES H -. ' T1 1- I iuuo oiu Baltimore rin So much more than an Auto GQ f t Newuk DE S'0'e" mains Ei damn mais: I38 E, Main Street, Newark Del. 145 E, MMN STREET PHONE: 363.7941 Newmx, DELAWARE l97ll MAIN STREET STATIONERS inc. 44 East Main Street Newark, DE l97l I 43027 368-4032 J-fynzan Jeivsz 5 Qnzfzany FLOOR covt-:RINGS 4104 MARKET STREET WILMINGTON, DELAWARE Window Coverings 764-2040 CHARLES PARKS 44 BANCROFT MILLS WILMINGTON, DE t3o2i 654-0651 Ciiiasrxvi' titer bgixn CHESTNUT CROSSING I46 A Chestnut Crossing Drive Newark, Delaware l97l3 I302I 737-8500 l n THE BLUE HENZ ARE 60111 PLA235UCCES1s sie' wisi-1 TH ACES TH WE GONGP1' E CAMP 92 E. MAIN sv XF YOUIRET U5 AT TH Nzwum. on SON' X115 1302: asa-ozoo CAMNIEL SHAMROCK TR ER PRINTING COMPANY CENT t - tree 4:-so 1 126 EAQMSQ 19711 W-LMfs:gi'r:321::gr Best Wishes to the Class of 1984 Q HERFF JONES YEARBOOKS Douglas R. Martin 30 Minquil Drive Newark, DE 19713 C3027 737-3857 Wm 1-f""'r W ,M 'M Mui , ! ..-'E . N' I t . ff ff, K' rf' MA X . Editor-In-Chief ......... Managing Editor ................ Photography Editor ........... Business Manager ............... Assistant ........................... Academics Editors ............. Anniversary Editor ............. Features Editor .................... Greeks Editor ........... Housing Editor ................... Organizations Editor .......... Seniors Editor ...................... Sports Editor ....................... Advertising Coordinator Kevin E. Shaffer Laura Gehringer Kenneth R. Clark Christine M. Lwowski Valerie K. Hayes Barri G. Wiell Elisabeth F. Bell ' jill M. Smith Patricia A. Csakany Jacqueline S. Kowit Nina T. Patricola Alissa B. Stewart Paula R. Haines Nancy L. Parello 4 "The best way to suppose what may come is to remember what is past." - Lord Halifax

Suggestions in the University of Delaware - Blue Hen Yearbook (Newark, DE) collection:

University of Delaware - Blue Hen Yearbook (Newark, DE) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


University of Delaware - Blue Hen Yearbook (Newark, DE) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


University of Delaware - Blue Hen Yearbook (Newark, DE) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


University of Delaware - Blue Hen Yearbook (Newark, DE) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


University of Delaware - Blue Hen Yearbook (Newark, DE) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


University of Delaware - Blue Hen Yearbook (Newark, DE) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1


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