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

 - Class of 1986

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University of Delaware - Blue Hen Yearbook (Newark, DE) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 392 of the 1986 volume:

I Jt A-f M t 16 Academics Housing 44 Sports 76 Organizations 130 Greeks 170 Features 208 Seniors 270 Patrons and Sponsors 368 A colorful view from Christiana West Tower overlooks Pencader and the beautiful Newark countryside. Surrounded by the colors of autumn, a lone student strolls toward North Campus ' Clayton Hall. It ' s a crisp, clear October day at the University of Delaware, the vibrant shades of autumn blanketing the campus. As stu- dents travel to classes, a famil- iar tune fills the air while the bells high atop Memorial Hall sound the hour. The tree-lined mall is the center of activity, as carefree students frolic in the sunshine, tossing frisbees and playing hackeysack. Beams of sunlight shine on the ivy- covered buildings, creating a warm, inviting atmosphere. Scenes like these will always be etched in the memories of those who are part of the Uni- versity of Delaware. Although at first Delaware may have been simply a college, a closer look makes us realize that the knowledge we ' ve gained, ex- periences we ' ve had, and friends we ' ve made will al- ways be an important part of our lives. The Blue Hen 1986 A Closer Look University of Delaware Newark, Delaware 19716 Volume LXXV An Overview The 8% Exit is a familiar sight to those travelling to the University of Delaware via lnterstate-95. At first glance, Delaware ' s size may seem a bit overwhelming. Delaware ' s Newark campus co- vers 1500 acres of land and consists of over 350 facilities, including 132 major academic buildings. In addition to Ne- wark ' s campus, there is a acre marine studies complex Lewes, and a 310-acre Agricul- tural Substation in Georgetown. Consisting of 14,000 undergra- duates and 2000 graduates, Delaware ' s student body draws a majority of students from New Jersey, Maryland, Pennsyl- vania, New York, and Dela- ware. Covering 1500 acres, Delaware ' s Newark campus is located in Newark, Delaware, a suburban community of 26,000. Around Campus The Smith Overpass, commonly called " The Habitrail " by students, allows students walking to and from classes to avoid the heavy traffic on South College Avenue. In exchange for a ride to Smith Hall, Laurie Meade carries a friend ' s books so he can steer. The scenic area of central mall is the heart of Delaware ' s campus. Here, DuPont Hall is visible through the trees in late autumn. Taking a rest at Kirkbride, Greg Hughes discusses which classes to take over Winter Session with a friend. After a closer look, however, Delaware ' s large campus gives the feeling of a small, personable college. The mixture of traditional and con- temporary architecture pro- vides a beautiful setting in which students always feel at home. Though the campus is large, after a while the 15- minute walk from one end of campus to the other no longer bothers us; we ' ve already started to become part of the University of Delaware. Academic Endeavors The beautiful stained glass windows and design of Daugherty Hall make it a popular place among commuter students for studying and dining. Perhaps the most important part of lifa at Delaware is the education wd receive. The 10 colleges within the Uni-J versity offer over 130 major areas o« study. While academic achievement is a common goal of all students, the indi-j vidual aspirations and pursuits maka each student ' s education unique. Although students often intend to study outside on a spring day, they frequently abandon their studies to enjoy the warmth of the sun. Keeping Active Lending a helping hand during New- ark Community Day, Alpha Sigma Al- pha sister Jill Kanyuk explains the fundamentals of pottery to a young- ster. Practicing his serve, this student warms up for a game at the North Campus tennis facilities. Entertaining the crowd, golden girl Michele DeMatteis performs during the half time show at the Navy game. We soon learn that the University of Delaware offers a great deal more than just an education. Over 100 extracurricular organiz- ations provide a wide spectrum of activities in which to partici- pate. Whether our interests are musical, political, academic, so- cial, or recreational, there is something for everyone. Eac-. of us can pursue our individual inter- ests and express our own special talents. •torching in formation at the Home- oming game, this band member plays he Star Spangled Banner. Delaware ' s mascot, the Blue Hen, leads the football team onto the field. Athletics are also an integral part of the University of Delaware. Over 20 varsity sports attract both athletes and enthusiastic spectators. As any Delaware stu- dent knows, football Saturdays are a tradition at the U of D. Nearly every student before graduating attends at least one tailgate at the crowded stadium parking lot. In addition to varsity sports, intramurals and recreational athletics are quite popular on campus. Laying up a basket at Delaware ' s field house, Taurence Chisholm paves the ay for a victory over Lehigh. Athletic Competition Leisure Activities Displaying signs of Spring Fever, these east campus residents enjoy a sunny day on Harrington Beach. Donned in costumes and ready to go, these students wait to board the bus for Wilmington ' s Halloween Loop. Helping out a friend on a tight bud- get, this woman lends her haircutting services free of charge. Regardless of how busy we may be, we can always find time to relax and have a good time. Whether it be a romp in the snow on a wintery day, a game of football on Harrington Beach, a night of fun on the Halloween Loop, or time spent with good friends, we always find a way to enjoy our leisure time. The freshly fallen snow during Winter Session provides a playground for these north campus residents. Familiar Faces Enjoying the warm weather, this stu- dent has an outdoor lunch on the south-central mall. The true personality and spirit of the University of Delaware can be found in its students. A diverse group of people, stu- dents come from all over the country and various nations to pursue an education. By living and working together, we learn more about different lifestyles and attitudes, and gain further understanding of ourselves. Long after we grad- uate and look back upon our years at Delaware, perhaps our fondest memories will be of the friendships we ' ve made here. Off campus residents Dottie Welsko and Kevin Saum find a quick and easy way to get around campus. Stopping by Main Street between classes, lohn Jordin takes a mo- ment to write a card for a friend. ' :-nf ACADEMICS President Trabant The University of Delaware is made up of ten colleges. Within these various colleges, there are 105 undergraduate majors, 76 masters, and 41 doctoral programs. At the head of this institution is Presi- dent E.A. Trabant. Originally interested in music and philosophy, President Trabant later focused his edu- cation on his sharp mathemat- ical abilities. While in college, he noticed the positive rela- tionship between the faculty and students, and enjoyed the " mentally alive " , cultured atmosphere. These observa- tions played an important role in President Trabant ' s future. President Trabant enjoys his work and various hobbies, such as tending his vegetable garden, exercising, listening to music, and attending the theatre. He also furthers his in- tellectual growth through reading and attending lectures. President Trabant has noticed various changes within the University over the years, pri- marily that more females are enrolling in the University. This is due to increased opportuni- ties in the job market, which have made women more self- confident and career oriented. Students, Trabant says, seem to be more realistic about life. Also, they realize that a lot of work is needed to make a modest change. President Trabant believes that prospec- tive students are drawn to the University because of the in- volvement of the total com- munity with the University, the dynamic atmosphere, and the beauty of the campus. President Trabant advises students that learning is a life-long process. joining in the holiday celebration, President Trabant addresses a crowd in the Kirkbride courtyard gathered to witness the annual Christmas tree lighting. A handshake and a smile show team- work between Greg McClatchy, Presi- dent Trabant, Fern Oppenheimer and Rob Seeburger. 18 Academics Academics 19 Provost Dr. Leon Campbell Dr. Leon Campbell is responsi- ble for the allocation of Uni- versity resources and for lea- dership of academic programs. He is pleased that the Universi- ty has gained a national status and notes that programs are being updated and new pro- grams are being implemented to keep up with the competi- tion. Dr. Campbell believes that a well-rounded, liberal education is still very relevant in today ' s society because people must be able to think and express themselves clearly. Dr. Campbell was a jazz musi- cian, who never slept much but met all kinds of people. He attended the University of Texas as a pre-med major, rather than getting involved with music. This decision was influenced by his father, who was a pharmacist. While at- tending college, he had a part time job washing dishes in a microbiology lab, which finally infl uenced him to become a microbiologist. He did post- doctoral work at the Universi- ty of California, at Berkeley, where he was an assistant pro- fessor in plant science. Later, at the University of Illinois, Dr. Campbell was a professor and then became the head of the microbiology department. Dr. Campbell, eventually, became Dean of Sciences. Today he serves as the Provost at the University of Delaware. His advice is " become as edu- cated as possible while at the University of Delaware, so that when you go out into the real world, you will be prepared. " 20 Academics Vice-President of Student Affairs Stuart Sharkey Vice-President of Student Affairs, Stuart Sharkey, holds a great deal of responsibility on Delaware ' s campus. Dr. Sharkey is certainly not a stranger to the University of Delaware. He has held numer- ous positions at the University since 1963. He has worked with residence life, fraternities and student organizations, and the Honors Program, to name a few. As an undergraduate, he attended St. Lawerence College and studied pre-law through his junior year. While pursuing a graduate degree in counseling, he was Assistant Dean of Men. Dr. Sharkey has been going to University of Delaware foot- ball games for years. He has travelled a great deal, but his favorite spot is Rome. Dr. Sharkey foresees several changes at Delaware. Students will have to meet more demands in the areas of math, writing skills, and public speak- ing. He feels that working with young people is very exciting. Over the years, he has made, lasting friendships, for which he is very thankful. Coordinator Raymond Eddy Raymond Eddy has been with the University since 1969. He recently gave up his position as Dean of Students in order to work with Greek Affairs and the Parents Association. He received his undergraduate degree in business manage- ment, and after college enter- ed the airforce and worked with the Lutheran ministry. Mr. Eddy later attended Bucknell University to gain credits in the master ' s program in counseling. Eddy has seen several changes in the past decade. Students of the 70 ' s were more concerned with others and not so much with themselves. He feels that students of the 80 ' s are more materialistic and practical, and are guided by fewer rules. His advice is that we should be more concerned for others and not just ourselves. Academics 21 Administration Associate Director of Student Life Marilyn Harper Marilyn Harper, the Associate Director of Student Life, is proud of the strong academic tradition at the University of Delaware. She finds that stu- dents are taking academics more seriously nowadays. The pressure to succeed causes students to be more academi- cally committed. She also not- ed that students are more focused on choosing a career. There has also been a transition in the student body. There are now more older stu- dents at the University, which Marilyn finds a positive trend, since students are enabled to learn from friends who are not in the same age group. She hopes that this will serve to lessen the age barrier by ex- posing students to the reason- ing and convictions behind the beliefs of their elders. In addi- tion, there are also more part time students at the University of Delaware, which shows in- creased interest in the many coursed offered. In her free time, Ms. Harper enjoys traveling, and one of her favorite spots is London. She believes that everyone should enjoy some quiet moments when they can. Ms. Harper ' s advice to students is that they should try to find the positive side of every experi- ence and learn from it. 22 Academics Dean of Students Tim Brooks At the University of Delaware there are many people who give their time and talents to the students. The faculty plays one of the most important roles in our college career. Due to limited space, it is unfortunately impossible for the yearbook to include all of the faculty members in the academics section. The Blue Hen would, however, like to recognize and thank these members of the academic community for their continued dedication and achievement. As Dean of Students, Tim Brooks deals with the con- cerns of many students at the University of Delaware. Every day he works on a variety of problems, ranging from stu- dents ' problems to those of extracurricular organizations. Dean Brooks originally studied the history of art in the hopes of someday teaching art or working in a museum. Dean Brooks believes that to- day ' s students have a much clearer focus on careers and are not as preoccupied with social issues. The next decade, according to Brooks, should be a fascinating time at the University. While tuition will continue to rise, federal finan- cial aid and enrollment will continue to decline. Dr. Brooks considers himself to be on the verge of becoming a workaholic. To clear his mind and unwind, he enjoys jogging. In his free time, he also plays tennis, spends time with his sons, fishes, and works with the handicapped. Dean Brooks believes that stu- dents are under an incredible amount of pressure, both fi- nancially and academically, as well as from their parents. To avoid the stress associated with such pressures, his advice to students is to relax and en- joy life. Academics 23 The College of Agriculture The College of Agriculture is greatly expanding its horizons with its current advancements in technology. For those who think that all Ag majors will be future farmers, the college has some conflicting figures. Only a small percentage of the graduating class actually enters farming. A wide variety of ma- jors allow students to enter numerous fields. Some of these include: agricultural eco- nomics, agricultural education, agricultural engineering tech- nology, entomology-plant pa- thology, plant science, and general agriculture. Concentra- tions are also available in wildlife conservation, land- scape horticulture, and preveterinary instruction. In addition to the Newark campus, the Georgetown campus provides facilities for studying, raising broilers and swine, and growing vegetables and field crops. Outside the classroom, Alpha Zeta and the Farm House provide career related activities for Ag stu- dents. Research projects also play an important role in the students ' education. Students in advanced courses are also given the opportunity to visit nearby commercial production, processing, and marketing plants. Through the College ' s 4-H Program in New Castle Coun- ty, high school students may visit the University to learn about agricultural sciences and career opportunities. Efforts made by the University have allowed these students to visit the Newark research laborato- ries of DuPont ' s Stine-Haskell facility as well as the College ' s laboratories in Worrilow Hall. Examining a specimin, Mark Rodgers compares the bones in his diagram to the real animal. Searching for the answers to a lab assignment, Kathy Isaacs examines various rodents. 24 Academics Dean Donald Crosson Although the responsibilities of being Dean of Agricultural Sci- ences and teaching various courses leave the dean with little free time, he spends that time doing research. Though research is part of his job, it is also a source of growth and enjoyment for the dean. Dean Crosson is proud of the success of the college in pre- paring its students for their fu- ture. He believes that being a serious and conscientious worker will improve one ' s chances of success. ft Tw im an I HP ' i ■JTx . n IPS IV 0 iLii P 9ft i H Combining agriculture with high tech- nology, Mark Hardin magnifies a fly to achieve a more accurate analysis. Completing a lab requirement, Dorothy Hughs and Chris Oakes observe specimins. Academics 25 The College of Arts and Science Arts and Science is the largest college at the University of Delaware. It encompasses the talents and interests of approximately 6,500 students. The College offers education in such areas as international relations, political science, biological sciences, chemistry, computer science, and com- munications. This diverse col- lege continues to grow with the introduction of computer usage in many courses. The College of Arts and Science also offers semesters abroad, which gives students an opportunity to increase their cultural and intellectual experiences. The College has recently experienced the addi- tion of a new Linguistics de- partment for the graduate program. This department cur- rently has a national reputation for its superior research. Explaining the laws of Physics, Physics 208 instructor Toufic Hakim seems to have run out of board space. 26 Academics Dean Helen Gouldner Dean Gouldner received her PHD from UCLA and has spent much of her career working in the areas of teaching and re- search. In her free time, she enjoys watching good movies, reading, swimming, and travel- ing. Dean Gouldner believes that " Today ' s society desper- ately needs educated men and women who can write well, speak well, and analyze situations. " Her advice is to become as well educated as possible and to never stop learning. Heading for classes, students leave Kirkbride, which houses a variety of liberal arts courses. Aided by a computer, Scott Mayer analyzes caffeine c ontent. A variety of chemicals are used in chemistry students ' experiments. Academics 27 The College of Arts and Science Using a precision knife, Skip Cosneil designs a booklet for visual communi- cations. Preparing for a woodwinds class, flau- tist Brian Cox practices in the base- ment of Amy DuPont music building. Pipetting a solution, Dave Phillips pre- pares the liquid for an atomic absorbtion experiment. 28 Academics Reading from Norton ' s Anthology, Dr. Michael Rewa compares a C.S. Lewis work to Blake ' s Marriage of Heaven and Hell. Instructing students on how to over- come irrationality, Dr. Ray Sorensen teaches clear thinking. Academics 29 The College of Business and Economics The swiftly changing world has had a noticeable impact on the College of Business and E- conomics within the past few years. Growth in the popular- ity of the College has been steady as students become more economically aware of today ' s society. This year, enrollment in the College has reached 2000 students. There has been an increase in the number of women enrolled in the College as compared with previous years. Dean Brucker noted that it has been a challenge to meet the increased demand of students who compete for the limited slots in the College of Business and Economics. Curriculum has adjusted to an ever enlarging and changing market. One of the most significant changes over the past few years has been the growth in management information systems. As a result of this growth, the management in- formation system decision support systems minor has be- come very popular among business students. The growth in computer technology has also spurred the use of com- puters in business and econo- mics courses. In addition to the standardized curriculum, a wealth of other academic programs are offered by the College. The Co-op Program allows busi- ness students an opportunity to work for various corpora- tions on a fulltime basis during a semester, giving them valu- able " hands on " experience in their field. Another program offered by the College is the recently developed International Business minor. Transferring debits and credits to her ledger, Beth Woodward prepares for her accounting 207 class. Studying Consumer Economics, Cliff Battaglia crams for an exam. 30 Academics Dean Eric Brucker Originally a chemistry major, Dean Brucker never foresaw becoming a dean. When he is not busy with the College, Dean Brucker enjoys building model ships and reading non- fiction works, especially reli- gion and philosophy. Dean Brucker advises that students " get themselves together and know who they want to be. Don ' t be a slave to your parents, work, money, or peers, but to yourself first. " MMM •SB 3 ) fF ryr " ■ r gi p 1 XU m ■mfififi ' A m fl! r T f v ■ r ■■■— Having found a quiet atmosphere, Kathleen Gibbons studies cost accounting in the Pencader Commons. Sunny weather allows business stu- dents to study on the steps of Purnell. Pursuing a degree in Business and E- conomics, Julie Stellini learns about consumer behavior. Academics 31 The College of Education In the world of continuing education, a child ' s future depends on the presence of teachers. The environmental factors and individual contacts that a child makes play an im- portant role in his future de- velopment. In the College of Education, students are pre- pared to become role models who will teach social values, personal recognition, and mental growth. Preparation begins in clinical situations during the freshman year, when observation periods begin. Tutoring takes place in the sophomore year, followed by group instruction in the junior year. During the senior year, majors are re- quired to student teach for one semester. Students can also continue their learning experience outside the classroom. The Education House was estab- lished to allow education ma- jors to live together in a learn- ing environment. Students also plan community activities such as after school programs, tu- toring sessions, and supervised recreation. In 1985, two laboratories were established; the Curriculum Development Laboratory and the Educational Technology Research Laboratory. The for- mer provides a facility where teachers may bring classes for instruction in elementary science, word processing, and logo computing. The Educa- tional Technology and Re- search Laboratory gives gradu- ate students the opportunity to experiment with the mosl advanced systems in educa- tional technology. The Education Resource Center pro- vides special materials and books foi all education students. 32 Academics jff ' i Dean Frank Murray Dean Murray feels that today ' s students are more like the stu- dents of the 1950 ' s. He sees a change, in that today ' s stu- dents are more interested in teaching children, rather than teaching a subject. When he can find a little extra time, Dean Murray enjoys raquetball, carpentry, and trav- eling with his family. He advises that students achieve their wealth in the joy that comes from helping others. 5 til ■ ' « ttf M u f ■ W — o s — n WM Utilizing the Education Resource Cen- ter, Robin Fitzgerald and Aliza Rotholz prepare a lesson plan. After finding a quiet spot, this student studies for Historical Foundations of Education. Working on a unit plan, these two students prepare for student teach- ing. Academics 33 The College of Engineering The College of Engineering prepares students for profes- sions that combine mathemat- ics and science in order to provide solutions to current problems within society. In Colburn and Spencer laborato- ries and Evans Hall, students pursue majors in chemical, civ- il, electrical, mechanical, and aerospace engineering. Because of increased public awareness in areas such as pollution control and alterna- tive energy resources, the job market is steadily increasing in some disciplines. In today ' s society, engineering technology is playing an in- creasingly important role. Space programs and space ex- ploration are quickly becoming routine occurences. Bioengin- eering and material sciences have also become quite popular recently. In 1985, the University of Delaware received the honor of being selected by the Na- tional Science Foundation as the site for a National Re- search Center. After intensive screening, the University re- ceived a grant from the NSF to establish and operate the Cen- ter for Composite Manufactur- ing Science and Engineering. The center will provide re- search and training in th rapidly growing field of corr posite materials. At the Unive sity, the center will suppo the research of facult members, graduate student and staff members. Presidei Trabant, at the announcemei of the NSF grant, said, " Th designation recognizes th quality and stature of the Ur versity of Delaware. " Aided by an oscilloscope. Rich Feev and Jeff Dieffenbach analyze a wir board. Working with engineering equipmer Greg Farnum tests the strength various materials. 34 Academics Dean Byron Pipes Dean Pipes believes that to- day ' s students are much more prepared for school and for their jobs. He notes that they spend more time on studies and are preoccupied with hav- ing a role in society. Much of his time is spent conducting re- search. In the little time that Dean Pipes has left, he sup- ports the involvements of his children and enjoys traveling. His advice is that students should be open to respond to opportunities each day and to grow intellectually. In conducting accurate research, Asif Godil utilizes advanced technologies in his experiment. Academics 35 The College of Human Resources The College of Human Re- sources is a college of many dimensions, serving the needs of students interested in di- etetics, food science, nutrition- al sciences, community and family services, nursery kinder- garten education, consumer e- conomics, textiles and clothing merchandising, design, and textiles and clothing technolo- gy. Past graduates have landed positions as food technolo- gists, buyers, and purchasing agents. These opportunities are only a few of the hun- dreds which may be gained through earning a degree from the College of Human Re- sources. The College ' s population has leveled off over the past years at approximately 750 under- graduates and 60 graduate stu- dents. Some changes have tak- en place within the school. The Adult Day Care center has been moved on campus. A nutrition program has been im- plemented on campus and the preschool is now computer as- sisted. Dean Alexander Doberenz expresses concern about the lack of classroom and laboratory space within the college, a problem which he hopes to see corrected in the near future. In a seminar for junior and senior stu- dents, Peter Kohr teaches the key to interior design. In dealing with small children, stu- dents must learn patience, sincerity, and authority. 36 Academics Dean Alexander Doberenz Wisconsin. He enjoys reading, collecting stamps, fishing, and spending time on the beach. He has observed that students are much more career orient- ed, and urges that students should not end their educa- tional experience upon gradu- ation. This student in the College of Human Resources learns that a child ' s curiousity is infinite. At the request of the children, this student measures to see who is taller. Testing various textiles, these students conduct a chemistry experiment. Academics 37 The College of Nursing As rapid technological ad- vances are made in the areas of health care, disease prevention, and rehabilitative training, the College of Nursing is updating itself in order to adequately prepare students for the job market. Changes have occured in the Bachelor of Science degree, which pre- pares students for beginning professional nursing positions, and the Master of Science de- gree, which prepares students for specialization in cardiopul- monary, oncology, geriatric, and maternal child nursing. Both programs have incorpo- rated modern concepts of wellness, geriatric nursing, and community nursing into their curriculum. In addition, the graduate program has devel- oped a cancer study program as well as an increasing concern for cross-cultural nursing. Currently, there are approxi- mately 825 women and 30 men enrolled in the College. These numbers have remained constant over the years. The four year Bachelor of Science program develops the skills re- quired for a generalized prac- tice of professional nursing. During the freshman and sophomore years, nursing stu- dents fulfill various liberal arts and science requirements. During the junior and senior years, study becomes more in- tensified with participation in clinical nursing courses. Graduates of the College of Nursing find their skills in high demand and usually have little difficulty entering the job mar- ket. With the advances made every day in the field of medi- cine, graduates are faced with many new opportunities. Testing an I.V., nursing majors apply what they ' ve learned in class to a clini- cal lab experience. The difficulties of working under pressure are discussed in a lab session in McDowell Hall. 38 Academics Dean Edith Anderson Dean Anderson believes that it takes a special kind of person to be a nursing major. She has found that if students really want to enter the field of nursing, that the hard work will not be a deterrent. She stresses the importance of lik- ing other people if one wants to pursue nursing. During her free time, Dean Anderson en- joys cooking, photography, sailing, and swimming. J. - .-.:::,: After a long day of clinical experi- ence, these student nurses take a rest in a hospital room. Examining their patient, these nursing majors perform a mock operation. Academics 39 The College of Physical Education, Athletics and Recreation Recently, physical fitness and health awareness has become a national obsession. Although the College of Physical Educa- tion has one of the smaller en- rollments, hundreds of stu- dents use the facilities to stay in shape. The college offers educational activities for phys- ical education, athletic training, physical rehabilitation and parks and recreation. Students not only concentrate on their physical condition, but also on mental growth through a com- plete plan of action, diet and exercise. Some changes that have taken place within the college include a higher percentage of participation by women and the implementa- tion of computers into re- search methods and training. The Human Performance Laboratory serves as a teach- ing and research unit, which examines how the body is af- fected by both internal and external forces. The results of studies have been used by two major league baseball or- ganizations and the U.S. Olympic Committee. Playing tennis is a popular means of exercise at the University of Delaware. Reaching his weight limit, Doug O ' Brian works out in the weight room in Carpenter Sports Building 40 Academics Dean David Nelson As an undergraduate, Dean Nelson was a physical educa- tion major and enjoyed a coaching career. He later re- ceived a Masters degree in physical education. He enjoys working with his computer and doing research on the history of rules for college football. Dean Nelson believes that today ' s student places much more importance on physical fitness, which is a step in the right direction. Offering various sporting facilities, Carpenter is open to both phys ed majors and students seeking physical fitness. Breaking into a sweat, Brian Kavanagh gets a good workout on the universal gym. Academics 41 The College of Marine Studies Dean Carolyn Thoroughgood Dr. Carolyn A. Thoroughgood, who has been the acting Dean of the College of Marine studies since September 1984, was appointed Dean of the College in April of 1985. Dr. Thoroughgood, who is a very outgoing person, enjoys activ- ities which are demanding and may even be a bit stressful. The College of Marine Studies provides interdisciplinary masters and doctoral degrees. The four areas available for study include oceanography, marine biology-biochemistry, applied ocean science, and marine policy. For undergrad- uates who are interested in marine biology, degrees in physics, chemistry, mathemat- ics, biology, geology, engineer- ing, or any social science is advised. The College maintains facilities for teaching and research at both the Newark campus and the Lewes Marine Center Complex. The Marine Studies Complex is located on 387 acres of University owned land. It includes a 38,000 square foot Cannon Marine Studies Laboratory, a Marine Operations building, a 4.5 acre research vessel harbor, a laboratory for mariculture and halophyte research, and the Pollution Ecology Laboratory. The Delaware Sea Grant Program provides Delawar- eans with information and techniques which allow them to use and conserve marine and coastal resources more wisely. Performing experiments in the base- ment of Robinson Hall, these students conduct research for the College of Marine Studies. 42 Academics The College of Urban Affairs and Public Policy Dean David Ames Dean Ames spends much of his time dealing with projects on public policies, conserva- tion of historical sites, and community planning. Most of his duties during the workday turn into hobbies in his free time. One such activity is pho- tography. His other hobbies are cooking and exercising. The College of Urban Affairs and Public Policy is a graduate college offering masters degrees in urban affairs and public administration. The Col- lege encompasses urban affairs, public administration, and philosophy, and works jointly with various agencies. Some of the many organiza- tions assisted by the College in 1985 were the Department of Natural Resources, the Christiana School District, the Delaware Lung Association, the National Park Service, the Division of Historical and Cul- Hard at work, Russ Dynes investigates various restoration projects. tural Affairs, and Delaware ' s Emergency Planning Office. The Center for Historic Archi- tecture and Engineering devel- oped an adaptive re-use plan for the lower Market Street historic district in Wilmington. This project involved the renovation of historically sig- nificant buildings for economi- cally beneficial new uses. Nationally, the Center, in con- junction with the Historic American Building Survey and the faculty of other universi- ties, began a study of the effects of acid rain on outdoor sculpture. Academics 43 HOUSING EAST CAMPUS GILBERT A B GILBERT C 46 Housing GILBERT F HARRINGTON A B (IF ANY ) ¥ Delaware ' s East Campus con- sists of the Gilbert, Harrington, and Russell complexes. Better kown as " the beach " , this ac- tive corner of campus is al- ways on the go. During the winter, an East Campus resi- dent can easily get caught in a massive snowball fight, and An early wave of warm weather in March draws East Campus students out of the dorms to do their own thing on Harrington Beach. Lasting friendships are easily made in close quarters. Here, Gilbert D resi- dents Laura Riley, Donna Cannon, and Terri Barr give support to Marybeth Stern, Kris Sosnowsky, and a furry friend. when spring rains come to campus, Harrington Beach is often the site of a mudfootball game. During any season, the beach is always full of activity. Students, especially freshmen and sophomores, are attracted to this part of campus because of the modern design of the buildings, the option of coed or single accommodations, and its convenient location. East campus residents also have the advantage of being close to Harrington and Russell din- ing halls, as well as the Student Center. Housing 47 EAST CAMPUS The recent fitness craze has motivat- ed many students to get in shape. Pat- ty McBride and Krista McLorie find their inspiration from this Soloflex advertisement. r HOMPSON LANE 48 Housing RUSSELL C RUSSELL D E Housing 49 NORTH CENTRAL CAMPUS 50 Housing North Central campus includes the traditional halls Sharp, Harter, Brown, and Sypherd. On the North Mall, music can often be heard blaring from one or more of the four dorms. Whether students are playing hackeysack, juggling, performing radical skateboard moves, throwing a frisbee, or playing lacrosse, there is al- ways some type of activity oc- curring on the Mall. Although these residents do not have their own dining hall nearby, they have the advan- tage of being close to classes, Main Street, and Carpenter Sports Building. BROWN SYPHERD Housing 51 SOUTH CENTRAL CAMPUS Smyth, Cannon, New Castle, Kent, Sussex, Squire, and Warner halls make up the South Central portion of campus. With the exception of coed Cannon Hall, all the tradi- tional style South Central dorms are reserved for wom- en. This particular part of campus offers a quiet, studi- ous atmosphere and excep- tional beauty during any sea- son to its residents. Warm spring days attract sun bathers to the Mall and tennis players to the courts located behind Cannon Hall. The stu- dents on South Central are ideally situated near Kent din- ing hall, Morris Library, and the Student Center. Getting into the Halloween spirit, Kristen Moore and Kimberle Brickman prepare for a night of fraternity parties. Free time is often scarce, but when he gets the opportunity, Chris Delusso likes to relax by playing his guitar. NEW CASTLE KENT 52 Housing SUSSEX SQUIRE WARNER Housing 53 WEST CAMPUS RODNEY A B RODNEY C D RODNEY E F X Overcome by exhaustion, jeanette Ryals loses the battle to stay awake to finish her reading. Doing laundry is a dreaded chore, but to Matt Lewandowski ' s dismay, it is one that can be avoided for only so long. 54 Housing The Rodney and Dickinson complexes form the west portion of Delaware ' s campus. While mostly freshmen and sophomores currently reside on this portion of campus, Dickinson will be reserved solely for incoming freshmen beginning next fall. Both corn- Preparing for September ' s Hurricane Gloria, Rodney Reeves is determined to stay dry during the storm. Fulfilling course requirements can of- ten be tedious, but Darla Mileni and Elena McKeoh put some fun into world politics and foreign policy. plexes offer honors housing for those eligible, and although the rooms are quite small, large lounges for studying and relaxing are located on each floor. West Campus is the home of the modern Rodney dining hall, which is convenient not only for residents, but also for those students who have classes in the area. DICKINSON C D DICKINSON E F Housing 55 NORTH CAMPUS Winter Session is often associated with cold, snowy weather, but Martin Uniocke finds this January day mild enough to study outside. 56 Housing Having to cook your own meals is one disadvantage of not having a meal plan, but these Pencader resi- dents don ' t mind grilling hot dogs and hamburgers at the Pencader picnic. Drinking games are popular at parties, and these Pencader A residents get in practice with a few friends. Not having enough space is a problem for any resident, but Sally Diederichsen seems to have found just enough room to exercise. North Campus, which is inhab- ited mainly by upperclassmen, is composed of the modern Pencader complexes and Christiana Towers skyscrapers. Each Pencader building is divided into quads, housing women on one side and men on the other. The 17 floor East Tower and 16 floor West Tower offer a spectacular view for those students living on the upper floors. In addi- tion, the Towers offer apart- ment style living, which in- cludes individual living rooms, kitchenettes, and bathrooms. Although North Campus seems separated from the rest of the campus, most students do not mind the short walk or bus ride to classes. Housing 57 SPECIAL INTEREST HOUSING Special Interest Housing gives students a unique residence option. While many houses such as the French, German, International, and Spanish House offer a cultural experi- ence, others like the Belmont, Education, Music, Martin Lu- ther King, and Farm House attract students who have common backgrounds or in- terests. Each house sponsors related activities throughout the year, such as picnics, trips, and festivals, and the various houses often get together to coordinate events. Many stu- dents also enjoy the residential atmosphere and the close friendships that develop. FARM HOUSE FRENCH HOUSE 58 Housing GERMAN HOUSE Housing 59 LIVING OFF CAMPUS After living in dorms for one or two years, many students choose to move off campus and into a nearby apartment, townhouse, or house. Off campus living offers a variety of advantages to upperclass- men. Many students prefer the extra space and freedom pro- vided by off campus housing. Since most off campus housing is not associated with the Uni- versity, students are not re- quired to purchase a meal plan and many enjoy their own home cooking. In addition, the off campus option is often less expensive than living in the dorms. Some popular off campus locations include Pa- per Mill, Foxcroft, Towne Court, Park Place, and Victoria Mews Apartments. Paper Mill residents Dawn Weber, Chris Waltsak, and Eileen Mikula are always ready for a party. J if Enjoying all the comforts of home, Suzanne Olson, llyssa Levine, and Katie Mielach relax in their Foxcroft townhouse. Located on Elkton Road, Park Place Apartments are close enough to campus so that its residents may still walk to classes. 60 Housing Waiting for guests to arrive, Steve Whayland, Mark Pollack, |ohn Mascan, and Steve Neeson watch from their Foxcroft loft. Enjoying the company of good friends, Jim Baeurle, Miles Tintle, led Powell, and Gary Cannon spend a Saturday night at a Paper Mill party. Apartments can get just as messy as dorm rooms, as is demonstrated by )ohn Rafanello of Foxcroft. Housing 61 Pete Rose swings away at hit number 4,192. The Year In Review SEPTEMBER 3-4, 1985: Over 7,000 freshmen and upperclassmen moved into their resident halls, marking the beginning of the 1985-86 aca- demic year at the University of Delaware. SEPTEMBER 5, 1985: A fire broke out in a second-story room of the Stone Balloon nightclub on Main Street. Firefighters were able to control the blaze in a matter of minutes. SEPTEMBER 11, 1985: Pete Rose surpassed Ty Cobb ' s record of 4,191 hits, making him the league ' s new all-time leading hitter. SEPTEMBER 19-20, 1985: Two violent earthquakes struck Mexico City, reducing many buildings to rubble and killing an estimated 2,000 people. SEPTEMBER 27, 1985: Hurri- cane Gloria belted the East coast. The threat of a major hurricane forced the university to cancel class, but damage to Newark turned out to be minimal. 62 Current Events The Year In Review OCTOBER 2, 1985: Actor Rock Hudson died after a long bat- tle with AIDS. Hudson was the most prominent AIDS victim to date, and his death focused national attention on the fast- growing epidemic. OCTOBER 7, 1985: Terrorists hijack the Italian cruise ship Achille Lauro, killing American Leon Klinghoffer. The incident prompted President Reagan ' s warning to terrorists: " You can run, but you can ' t hide. " OCTOBER 7, 1985: The uni- versity ' s Faculty Senate voted to recommend full divestment of university holdings in com- panies dealing in South Africa to the board of trustees. Sen- ate President P.J. Soles cast the deciding vote, breaking a dra- matic 25-25 tie. OCTOBER 10, 1985: Actor Yul Brynner, who was best known for his portrayal of the King in the musical " The King and i, " died from cancer. Sifting through the rubble, workers search for survivors after two major earthquakes struck Mexico City. Actor Rock Hudson Current Events 63 Rescue workers struggle to free one of the many who were trapped beneath the wreckage after Colum- bia ' s Nevado del Ruiz volcano erupted in November. The Year In Review NOVEMBER 5, 1985: The board of trustee ' s finance committee announced it would recommend no change in university policy concerning university holdings in U.S. companies dealing in South Af- rica. A month before, the Faculty Senate had recom- mended full divestment of the university ' s controversial hold- ings. NOVEMBER 8, 1985: An esti- mated 120 people marched through Newark in the second annual " Take Back the Night " protest against violence done to women. NOVEMBER 9, 1985: The Prince and Princess of Wales arrived in the U.S. for their four-day tour of Washington and Palm Beach. The trip was the royal couple ' s first joint visit to the U.S., and it sent some of the nation ' s most prominent socialites into a frenzied scramble for invita- tions to the royal functions. 64 Current Events The Year In Review NOVEMBER 10, 1985: The Uni- versity of Delaware ' s field hockey team won the East Coast Conference title, beating Lafayette 2-1 in the finals at Lehigh. NOVEMBER 13, 1985: Colum- bia ' s Nevado del Ruiz volcano erupted, leaving an estimated 25,000 people dead. NOVEMBER 19-21, 1985: Presi- dent Ronald Reagan met with Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev at a summit in Ge- neva, Switzerland. The meeting was President Reagan ' s first with a Soviet premier. NOVEMBER 21, 1985: Sixty- five homosexuals and homosexual sympathizers staged a demonstration at Sam ' s Steak House on Academy Street, protesting what they thought was the un- fair treatment of a lesbian cou- ple by Sam ' s management. NOVEMBER 21, 1985: The board of trustee ' s executive committee voted to recom- mend the continuation of the university ' s selective divest- ment policy concerning its holdings in companies with in- terest in South Africa. President Ronald Reagan and Soviet Premier Mikhail Gorbachev meet in Geneva to discuss arms control and to improve U.S.-Soviet relations. Current Events 65 Car bombs such as the one that ex- ploded on January 21 were frequent occurances this year as rival Christian and Muslim factions continued their struggle in Beirut. Student protestors march against apartheid in the hope that the univer- sity board of trustees will vote to di- vest the unversity of its holdings in corporations dealing in South Africa. The Year In Review DECEMBER 12, 1985: A DC-8 Arrow Air charter plane full of U.S. soldiers returning from the Middle East crashed and exploded near Gander, New- foundland, killing all 258 aboard. DECEMBER 13, 1985: Ignoring student protests and a Faculty Senate vote, the board of trustees voted 24-1 to reject divesting university holdings in companies that do business in South Africa. Student protestors and Faculty Senate members called for divestment to protest the South African system of apartheid. DECEMBER 14-20, 1985: Final examinations for the 1985 fall semester. DECEMBER 25, 1985: Mount Etna erupted and triggered a series of earthquakes which destroyed an Italian hotel, killing one person and injuring 12 other guests. DECEMBER 27, 1985: Palestin- ian terrorists simultaneously at- tacked travelers in airports in Rome and Vienna, killing 17 people and wounding at least 116 others. The attacks, in which terrorists fired semi- automatic weapons and t hrew hand grenades, occurred at check-in counters for the Israeli airline, El Al. yy 2. 66 Current Events The Year In Review DECEMBER 31, 1985: Singer Rick Nelson was killed in a plane crash near De Kalb, Tex- as. Nelson, 45, whose career spanned four decades, was best known for his hit recordings " Mary Lou, " " Poor Little Fool, " and " Travelin ' Man. " JANUARY 2, 1986: The Okla- homa Sooners, who defeated no. 1 ranked Penn State in the Orange Bowl, were named college football ' s national champions, finishing the sea- son with an 11-1 record. JANUARY 7, 1986: President Ronald Reagan announced that he held Libyan leader Moammar Khadafy personally responsible for the terrorist attacks on the Rome and Vien- na airports and imposed full economic sanctions on Libya, labeling Khadafy a " barbar- ian. " JANUARY 21, 1986: At least 27 people were killed and more than 100 people were wounded when a car bomb exploded in a Christian neigh- borhood in East Beirut. At Winter Commencement on January 2, the university graduated 299 students. Current Events 67 Quarterback Jim McMahon celebrates after the Chicago Bears defeat the New England Patriots 46- 10 in Super Bowl XX. Teacher in Space Christa McAuliffe. The Year In Review JANUARY 26, 1986: The Chicago Bears, lead by Jim McMahon and William " the Refrigerator " Perry, won Su- per Bowl XX, defeating the New England Patriots 46-10. JANUARY 28, 1986: The space shuttle Challenger blew up 73 seconds after take off, killing teacher Christa McAuliffe and six NASA astronauts. The tragedy plunged the nation into a state of mourning and suspended any further space shuttle missions until NASA discovered the cause of the accident. FEBRUARY 9, 1986: In a strike against fraud in the Phillipine election, 30 data processors and computer terminal opera- tors walked off their jobs at the government ' s vote count- ing center, charging that elec- tion results were being altered to favor President Ferdinand E. Marcos. FEBRUARY 15, 1986: Ferdinand E. Marcos was proclaimed president of the Phillipines for six more years by the National Assembly. Opposition leaders walked out of the assembly in protest, labeling the act " inde- cent, unconstitutional and illegal. " Qdidd 68 Current Events The space shuttle Challenger ex- plodes shortly after take off. Current Events 69 The Year In Review FEBRUARY 17, 1986: Johnson Johnson, maker of the pain reliever Tylenol, announced that it would no longer produce over-the counter medication in capsule form. The announcement came nine days after cyanide-contaminat- ed capsules killed a New York woman and more than three years after they killed seven people in Illinois. FEBRUARY 25, 1986: Corazon Aquino took the oath of office as president of a provisional government declared by mili- tary rebels battling to end the 20-year rule of Ferdinand E. Marcos. Marcos resigned the presidency and fled the Phillipines only hours after tak- ing the oath of office. FEBRUARY 25, 1986: " We Are The World, " the charity an- them of USA for Africa, won four Grammys, including song and record of the year, at the 28th annual Grammy cere- monies in Los Angeles. Other winners included Phil Collins, best male pop vocalist; Whit- ney Houston, best female pop vocalist; Don Henley, best male rock vocalist; Tina Turn- er, best female rock vocalist; and Dire Straits, best rock per- formance by a group. 70 Current Events The Year In Review MARCH 1, 1986: Swedish Prime Minister Olaf Palme was assassinated by a gunman as he walked with his wife in downtown Stockholm. Palme was returning home after at- tending a movie premiere when the assassin shot him twice with a Magnum .38 caliber revolver. MARCH 1, 1986: Almost 1,000 runners raised over $3,500 at the fourth annual 5K for Bruce Run sponsored by the Phi Kappa Tau fraternity. The 5K race is held annually to raise money to help defray Bruce Peisino ' s medical costs. Peisino was paralyzed during a 1981 Christiana High School football game. MARCH 4, 1986: The Review published " A Declaration of the Rights of Students. " an editorial dealing with " the problem of the ever-increasing tuition at the U of D along with several other issues af- fecting the student body. " By the time the 1985-86 school year was over, more than one-fourth of the student population had signed their names in support of the decla- ration. MARCH 5, 1986: South African President Botha announced the end of the six-month state of emergency in South Africa, stating that the action was an attempt to break the cycle of violence which has plagued his nation. Unrest in South Africa marks apartheid ' s " cycle of violence. " Current Events 71 The Year In Review MARCH 18, 1986: The Review reported that student files at the univeristy were unprotect- ed. Student hackers were able to penetrate supposedly restricted files and could alter some of the information. MARCH 21, 1986: A tanker filled with oil lost its steering while heading up the Dela- ware River and rammed into a pier at Marcus Hook, spilling about 42,000 gallons of crude oil into the river. MARCH 22, 1986: " Saturday Night Live " and " Not Neces- sarily the News " regular Rich Hall entertained students with his comedy routine during a show at Bacchus. MARCH 24, 1986: American war plaines knocked out a Lib- yan missile site and disabled two guided missile patrol boats after Libya fired at least six missiles at U.S. jets operat- ing in the Gulf of Sidra. No U.S. men or equipment was harmed. MARCH 24, 1986: " Out of Af- rica. " the film starring Robert Redford and Meryl Streep, dominated the 58th annual Academy Awards. The Sydney Pollack film garnered the most Oscars of the evening, includ- ing Best Picture and Best Direc- tor. Other winners were Cer- aldine Page for " The Trip to Bountiful " and William Hurt for " Kiss of the Spider Woman. " 72 Current Events The Year In Review APRIL 1, 1986: One hundred sixty-six people died when a Mexicana plane crashed into a mountain shortly after leaving Mexico City. The Boeing 727, which was bound for Los Angeles, exploded on impact, killing everyone on board. APRIL 3, 1986: Four Americans were killed when a bomb ex- ploded on a TWA jet traveling from Rome to Athens. The Boeing 727 jet was flying three miles high as the blast tore a hole in the fusilage and sucked out four passengers. A pro- Libyan group claimed responsi- bility for the incident. APRIL 6, 1986: Pro-Libyan terrorists planted a bomb which ripped through a West Berlin nightclub frequented by U.S. soldiers. A U.S. soldier and a woman were killed by the blast and over 200 other people were wounded, includ- ing 44 Americans. APRIL 15, 1986: At 7 p.m. EST, 2 a.m. Tripoli time, 18 U.S. F 111 long range fighter planes striking from bases in Great Britain attacked military and terrorist bases in Libya. Among the targets were Khadafy ' s headquarters, Al Azzeziyah barracks, the Tripoli airport, and Sidi Balil, a terrorist training camp. 1985 was the worst year for disasters in aviation history, and the trend con- tinued in 1986 with the crash of a Mexicana jet which killed 166. Attacks on airplanes also continued in 1985-1986, as Libyan terrorists planted a bomb on a TWA jet bound for Ath- ens, and Lebanese terrorists hijacked a TWA flight in June and an Egyptair jet in November. Current Events 73 The Year In Review 1985 saw the tenth anniversary of the end of the Vietnam War. Above, the Vietnam War Memorial in Washington, D.C. lists the names of those men and women who gave their lives for their country during America ' s most unpopular war. 74 Current Events This sign hanging across the street from the Perkins Student Center forsees grim prospects for the future after the Chernobyl nuclear power plant accident in the Soviet Union. Current Events 75 SPORTS ii • : % i W i 24 FOOTBALL Ail-American quarterback Tom Ehrhardt, who established a host of Rhode Island passing records. Heisman Trophy candidate Na- poleon McCallum, the Navy running back who set an NCAA all-purpose rushing record. A stalwart Massachusetts defense ranked 1 in scoring, 12 in rushing and 5 in overall defense nationally. Temple tailback and Heisman Trophy hopeful Paul Palmer, who extended a string of twelve consecutive 100-yard games. These obstacles represented some of the stiff challenges Delaware confronted in the most challenging season of its St AiibdouLd- 29 Rhode Island 13 16 16 Navy 13 William Mary 17 6 Holy Cross 22 37 West Chester 22 21 Boston 31 Bucknell 7 14 Lehigh 16 17 Temple 10 27 Massachu- setts 24 7 Maine 10 OVERALL RECORD: 7-4 ■ football history. Head coach Tubby Raymond started his 20th season as the winningest Division IAA coach, having won better than 74 percent of his games. The returning start- ers from the successful 1984 season (8-3 overall record) in- cluded ECAC Rookie of the Year Rich Cannon, who com- pleted 53% of his passes and set a Delaware quarterback rushing record of 529 yards; Gary Cannon, Vaughn Dickinson, )oe McGrail, and Chuck Brice, the defensive front of Delaware ' s fearsome " Diamond Wall " defense; Tony Tolbert, last year ' s leading rusher with 597 yards and an average of 5.1 yards per carry; and Jeff Rosen, Delaware ' s outstanding offen- sive guard. The season opened in a matchup against defending Yankee conference champion (continued on page 80) 78 Football 0L L 0%Zk JU-ok_ odb . . DARRELL BOOKER Sophomore standout Darrell Booker topped the tackle charts for a second consecutive sea- son, finishing with a team-leading 153 tackles, including 101 unassisted take-downs. The middle linebacker was cited four times this season in the Weekly All-East Honor oil, and twice was lamed the ECAC Divi- .ion l-AA " Defensive Player of the Week " for his efforts against Navy and Temple. Clockwise from lop right: Tony Tolbert ' s one-yard touchdown drive with 12.01 remaining sealed a 17-10 upset of Temple; guards )eff Rosen ( 67) and Mike Hoban ( 50) clear an avenue for quarterback Rich Gannon ( 16); linebacker Darrell Booker ( 60) announces the next call to the " Diamond Wall " defensive unit; |im Turner ( 20), Darrell Booker, Gary Cannon ( 84), and Chuck Brice ( 97) overwhelm a Boston running back; Coach Tubby Raymond ponders his next call; Bob Norris breaks a tackle for extra yardage in the West Chester game. Football 79 Rhode Island. Overcoming 90- degree temperatures and 80 percent humidity, the Blue Hens shut down Rhody quar- terback Tom Ehrhardt ' s aerial attack to come away with a 29-13 win, Delaware ' s eighth consecutive opening day win. Running backs Tony Tolbert, Bob Norris and Fred Singleton played well, combining for 297 yards rushing. The defensive secondary of Phil Atwell, Ty- rone Jones, and Jim Turner also made an excellent debut, collecting five interceptions. Delaware ' s good fortunes continued the next weekend as the Blue Hens upset heavily favored Division IA Navy 16- 13 before a sellout crowd of 23,115, the second largest Delaware Stadium crowd in history. Linebacker Darrell Booker (see inset) had a star performance, in large part containing the potent running of Navy ' s Napoleon McCallum. Adversity struck on the road as Delaware dropped its next two contests, both away games. A failed two-point conversion attempt resulted in a 17-16 loss to William Mary. Costly turnovers stalled Delaware ' s offense as the Hens fell to Holy Cross, 22-6, the following week. The struggling Blue Hens got back on track with a 37-22 win over West Chester in a muddy Delaware Stadium. Quarterback Rich Gannon completed 16 of 27 passes for 178 yards to spearhead the victory. Delaware then record- ed a 21-0 shutout of Boston University before a Homecom- ing Day crowd of 20,364. The win improved Delaware ' s Homecoming Day record to an impressive 24-6. Against Bucknell, the Delaware " Diamond Wall " defense sparked the Hens to a 31-7 rout of the Bison. Senior linebacker Joe McHale forced two Bucknell turnovers which led to two touchdowns in the span of less than two minutes. 80 Football Clockwise from left: Tony Tolbert ( 45) blocks a Boston Lineman as Rich Gannon searches for an open receiv- er; safety Eric Hammack topples a Le- high runner; Frank Beradelli takes a breather during a midweek scrim- mage; halfback Ron lames sprints down the sideline in the Boston contest; tackle )oe McCrail ( 94) and inebackers )oe McHale ( 46) and Darrell Booker ( 60) welcome a Bos - ton running back to Delaware Stadium; Fred Singleton accelerates downfield for a gain; team captain Vaughn Dickinson calls the opening coin toss against West Chester. The three-game win streak was halted by Lehigh, who edged the Hens 16-14. The oss, Delaware ' s first at home in ten games, nearly put the Hens out of playoff contention. However, Dela- ware rallied against Temple and handed the Owls a stun- ning 17-10 upset. Darrell Book- er earned Player of the Week honors for wrapping up Tem- ple tailback Paul Palmer, the second Heisman candidate he had so contained. " Bullett " Bob Norris also has a fine day, garnering 133 yards on just 13 carries. The Hens continued to roll the next week with a 27- 24 victory over Massachusetts. Rich Gannon supplied a su- perb one-man effort, passing for 193 yards and rushing for another 99. Unfortunately, the season end- ed on a disappointing note as Maine upset Delaware 10-7 in the final minute of play to shatter the Hens ' playoff hopes. Nonetheless, the 7-4 record was a noteworthy ac- complishment against a sched- ule of such formidable oppo- nents. Several individuals had star performances, including Rich Gannon, who after two seasons as quarterback has ac- cumulated 4,103 yards total offense, 4th on the all-time chart; Darrell Booker, who topped the Blue Hen tackle charts for the second straight season and made 101 solo takedowns; senior safety Ty- rone Jones, who policed the secondary with six interceptions; and halfback Bob Norris, who once again led the Blue Hens in all- purpose yardage, averaging 119.9 yards per game. Next year Delaware will for- mally join the Yankee Confer- ence. With a number of start- ers returning and younger talent joining the ranks, the Hens can certainly look forward to title contention and a successful 1986 campaign. Football 81 SOCCER " Almost, but no cigar " was the epitaph to this year ' s soc- cer season. After battling Hofstra in the ECC finals for 169 minutes (a new longest- game record in the ECC), the Blue Hen booters succumbed in the eighth overtime, when Hofstra scored the only goal of the match. " It was a great game, " said Coach Loren Kline, now in his 23rd season at Delaware. " It is certainly a letdown, but we can ' t fault anybody; everybody played as hard as they could. " The season was one of ups and downs for the Hens; they followed a five-game winning streak with a four-game losing streak, then won two straight games to get a spot in the playoffs, where they beat Lafayette in the semifinals. StAA hdOLAj - 4 Classboro State 2 2 St. Joseph ' s 2 Elizabethtown 1 1 1 Towson State 2 2 Haverford 1 2 Lehigh 1 3 Rider 3 Philadelphia Textile 3 West Chester 1 1 Drexel 2 1 Princeton 4 Loyola (MD) Bucknell 3 4 2 Lafayette 2 Hofstra 1 Temple 1 Lafayette Hofstra 2 1 OVERALL RECORD: 11-7 Highlights of the season includ- ed two consecutive shutouts against Rider and powerful Philadelphia Textile, and the team ' s comeback after their losing streak, defeating Lafayette and Hofstra. In the matches against Textile and Rider, senior goalkeeper Guy Haselmann stopped nine shots and ten shots respectively. In the win against Lafayette, sen- ior midfielder Mark Hagerty broke the record for career | assists with a total of eighteen, s surpassing the previous record | of seventeen set by John s Petito (79-82). Outstanding performances were also turned in by Dwayne Robin- son, Ken Stottzfus, Pete Aries, Scott Grzenda, and Bob Young. Other team members scoring goals or assists during the season included Sean Onert, Tom Horn, and Gerry Frey. The season ' s record of eleven wins and seven losses tied the school record for wins set last season. -Ann Marie Sastry | , 1 82 Soccer SCOTT GRZENDA A junior midfielder, two- letter winner, and two- time ECC All-Star team selection, Scott has di- rected the Hens ' attack at his center position over the past two seasons. In 1984 he led the team in scoring with nine goals and two assists. This season Scott scored both goals in the Lehigh win and one goal against Rider. % Clockwise from bottom left: Defen- sive back Tom Brackin slides to a halt, cutting off the advance of a Textile attacker; As a spectator watches, forward Dwayne Robinson employs a head butt to field a high ball; Senior Mark Hagerty, shown here in the Holy Cross match, set a new Delaware career assists record of eighteen; As Pete Aries ( 11), Gerry Frey ( 5), and Ron Kline ( 7) look on, Bob Young ( 9) and a Hofstra booter compete for the ball; Ken Stoltzfus pursues a thwarted field goad attempt; Tom Horn ma- neuvers against a Hofstra defender. Soccer 83 FIELD HOCKEY Quite simply, the Blue Hens wanted to forget last season. After suffering through a 9-10- 1 season, the first losing mark in Delaware field hockey history, the Blue Hen returnees were eager to attack a de- manding schedule featuring perennial Top Twenty contenders. As head coach Mary Ann Hitchens remarked at the onset of her 13th sea- son at Delaware, " Last year was a disappointment, but it ' s behind us. We can ' t do any- thing about the past, but we can do something about our future. " The Blue Hens opened their 1985 season with a victory over La Salle, the fifth con- secutive opening day win for the field hockey team. After StAA bocuLtL. 3 La Salle 1 2 Pennsylvania 1 Ursinus 1 3 2 Hofstra 1 2 Princeton 2 Penn State 3 1 2 West Chester 1 1 Maryland 2 Virginia 4 1 2 Rutgers 1 4 Towson State Temple 2 Lafayette 4 Lehigh 3 Drexel 1 2 Rider 3 Bucknell 2 Lehigh 2 Lafayette 1 1 i OVERALL RECORD rj 15-4 recording followup wins over Pennsylvania and Hofstra, and a loss to powerful Ursinus, Delaware posted its first shutout of the season in a 2-0 decision against Princeton. Confrontations with Top Twenty opponents followed. Eleventh-ranked Penn State felled Delaware in an intensely fought overtime match, but the Hens rebounded to defeat 14th-ranked West Chester. They then weathered a loss to 17th-ranked Maryland, but overcame a long road trip to upset 9th-ranked Virginia 2-1. The momentum continued in a win over 15th-ranked Rutgers and a 4-0 shutout of ECC rival Towson State. Despite a fierce battle, the Blue Hens came up short in a 1-0 loss to the 11th-ranked Temple Owls. The defeat proved to be the season ' s last, however, for the Hens over- whelmed their next five oppo- nents, shutting out ECC foes Lafayette, Lehigh, Drexel, Rid- er, and Bucknell in succession to top the East Coast Confer- ence with a perfect 7-0 mark. The outstanding season reached a high point when Delaware defeated Lehigh in the ECC semifinal and went on to beat Lafayette 2-1 to capture the conference title, their first championship since 1982. The Blue Hens ended the season ranked 13th in the nation and just missed qualifying for the 12-team NCAA Division I playoffs. Nonetheless, the 15-4 record and ECC championship vindicated the talent of the team and swept away the dis- appointment of the previous season. Said Hitchens, the ECC Coach of the Year, " We came through when the chips were down and did what we had to do. By all means it was an earned effort. " Several members of the Dela- ware team earned special re- cognition for outstanding play Senior Ann Wilkinson (se inset) was named ECC Playe of the Year. Junior Betr Manley, who was named t( the AII-ECC team for the sec ond straight season, talliet eleven assists on the year. Ju nior back Jen Coyne was alsc named to the AII-ECC team fo her fine defensive play, anc freshman Laura Domnick, whc scored ten goals at forward was named the ECC Rookie o the Year. Sophomore Ang Bradley made a fine debut ir the nets, posting sever shutouts. 84 Field Hockey H T L JU-oK odb . - 14 e ANN WILKINSON A senior co-captain and three-time letterwinner, Ann earned ECC Player of the Year honors by piling an ECC-lea goals on the sea She is tied for second on the all-time scoring lis with 56 points. Ann scored both Delaware goals in the ECC champi- onship victory over Lafayette. Clockwise from bottom: Forward Laura Domnick leads the Delaware attack downfield; Beth Manley sprints past a Temple defender; Link Cheryl Prescott lunges at a loose ball; " Shall we dance? " — Fullback Lorrie Schonour denies the ball to a Temple attacker; Coach Hitchens surveys the action; Ann Wilkinson attempts to com- plete a pass to Nari Bush. Field Hockey 85 MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY 1 Sc AJlhdCLAJ - 19 Lehigh 39 27 Princeton 28 29 Rider 26 32 La Salie 24 35 West Chester 23 40 East Strouds- burg 18 36 Millersville 21 16 lames Madison 45 15 Hofstra 50 25 Lafayette 34 50 Bucknell 15 16 Drexel 44 21 Textile 36 20 Towson 40 22 Haverford 35 16 Stockton 47 15 Widener 50 20 Columbia 40 OVERALL RECORD: «2-6 86 Men ' s Cross Country JU-ok. out • • The Delaware men ' s cross country team finished the season with winning records at 12-6 overall and 5-2 in the East Coast Con- ference. Co-captain Paul Olivere, Greg Charache, Mark Weisburg and Luis Bango were this season ' s most consistent outstanding performers. Rob McCleary, John Romano, and co-cap- tain Ernie Lugo also turned in fine performances at several meets. Season highlights included a first place finish at the Dela- ware Invitational, where the Hens outran eight other teams, and six wins at the seven-way Belmont Plateau meet. " Luis Bango and John Romano ran outstanding races (at Belmont Plateau), " said coach Jim Fischer. " Paul Olivere, Rob McCleary and Rob Rainey all had solid races. " The team finished the season with a respectable third place at the ECC championships, be- hind Delware ' s greatest cross- country challenge, Bucknell, and Rider. " We really packed up well, but that pack was back a little too far to get sec- ond place, " said Coach Fischer. " We ran well as a team and some people had some very good times on a slow course. We ran well to- gether but we have to get a Ittle improvement individual- ly. " " We have quite a few people returning and some good freshman and transfer stu- dents, " said Fischer of next year ' s prospects. " We ' re very excited. " — Ann Marie Sastry PAUL OLIVERE d the team ' s Most Athlete last I turned in a rmance in the season. A junior co-captain and two-time letterwinner, Paul ied the Delaware men harriers to a third-place ECC fin- ish by capturing 11th place at Bucknell with a time of 25:53. He also aced the Blue Hen unners at the West Chester and Columbia meets. Clockwise from top right: Paul Olivere leads a roadside panorama of runners in the season-opening Dela- ware Invitational at Carpenter State Park, senior Rob McCleary takes a well-deserved break; Rob McCleary (foreground) and John Romano pace against Lehigh and Towson opponents in the Delaware Invitational; an autum- nal woodland setting provides pleas- ant scenery for Delaware harrier Marc Weisburg. Men ' s Cross Country 87 WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY ■FT l TT i 4 L| J DF T r » r W .r S£ jr ' ■ NaT StAJ bdouA- 19 Mt. St. Mary ' s 36 17 LaSalle 38 37 St. Joseph ' s 18 18 Wagner 37 33 William Mary 22 24 Lafayette 35 18 Hofstra 45 47 Bucknell 16 • 15 Haverford 50 15 Textile 50 15 Stockton 50 15 Towson 47 Widener 50 Lehigh 47 22 West Chester 47 OVERALL RECORD: 12-3 The Blue Hen women harriers, in only their fourth season, im- proved their East Coast Con- ference standing this year to second place from last year ' s finish of third. The team turned in an impressive record of 12-3 overall and 4-1 in the ECC. Coach Sue McGrath, also in her fourth season at Delaware, was pleased with this year ' s performance and ECC finish. " We ran well and it was a good experience for us to get into that kind of competition, " said McGrath. " There were a lot of good runners vying for a few spots so the difference between 20 spots could be five or ten places. " Junior co-captain Nori Wilson and junior Colleen O ' Connor lead the pack this year, placing in every meet in which they competed. Other familiar names this year were Marybeth Eikenberg, Lisa Hertler, Beth Devine, Pam Sny- der, junior co-captain Peggy Hoppes, Christi Kostelak and Michelle Lucey, who all placed in one or more meets. Most, if not all of this year ' s team will be returning next year, as there were no seniors on the team, and hopes are high for defeating four-time ECC champ Bucknell, consider- ing the team ' s progress. " We had a good strong showing and we stayed together well which is good to see, " said Coach McGrath. " We are still young and have a lot to learn, but we ' ve come a long way. " — Ann Marie Sastry Clockwise from above: the Blue Hen female harriers open their 1985 season with a quad-meet against LaSalle, Mt. St. Mary ' s, and St. (oseph ' s at Carpenter State Park; Marybeth Eikenberg ' s time of 21:04 was good for a ninth place finish at Carpenter; freshman Pam Snyder ran to a fifth place Division I mark at the Trenton Invitational; Beth Devine placed 15th at the Bucknell quad-meet with a time of 20:30 and ran fifth at Belmont; Nori Wilson ran second with a time of 19:51 in a tri-meet with Wagner and William Mary, her best time ever at Carpenter. 88 Women ' s Cross Country JU-ok. cut . . lunior co-captain and two-letter winner Nori was an All-ECC selection last season after finishing seventh at the league championships. This year she took top honors in Division I at the Trenton Invitational and rebound- ed from foot injuries to clinch first place finishes at Belmont Plateau and a Carpenter State Park tri- meet. Nori also led the Harriers at the ECC meet, placing sixth. Women ' s Cross Country 89 WOMEN ' S TENNIS The outlook for the 1985 women ' s tennis team was not promising last year. The team was starting from scratch as there were no returning doubles teams and only three returning singles starters. But the Netters turned their youth to their advantage, fin- ishing the season with an even higher East Coast Conference standing than last year ' s. Coach B.J. Ferguson also passed a milestone in her coaching career at Delaware, tying Kay Ice as the all-time winningest women ' s tennis coach at Delaware with a 9-0 win over Salisbury. Freshman Laura LeRoy, this year ' s best singles competitor, won the ECC singles title. She was followed closely by S y bobAA- 9 Salisbury State I 2 1 6 Lehigh 7 1 Rutgers 8 I American 3 1 9 UMBC 1 8 Millersville 1 I 3 Franklin [ Marshall 6 ] 7 Bucknell 2 j 8 Drexel 1 i 9 8 Temple r Villanova 1 [ 9 Rider I OVERALL RECORD: 9-3 [ several other outstanding players, including Ingrid Dellatorre, Dotty Clayton and April Parsons. Team Captain )eanne Atkins and Laura McCarron also turned in fine performances. Highlights of the season includ- ed the win over American and the highest finish ever for the Netters at Salisbury. The team ' s impressive second- place finish at the ECC cham- pionships topped last year ' s fin- ish at third and proved that the team had come a long way in one season. " Everyone played well and it was really a team ef- fort, " said Coach Ferguson. " We didn ' t let up, we worked hard, and we deserved the wins we got. " The youth of this year ' s team will work to next year ' s team ' s advantage. " We lose only one senior in Jeanne Atkins, " said Ferguson, " and I ' m looking forward to another successful and exciting season in 1986. " -Ann Marie Sastry 90 Women ' s Tennis JU-ok. oct . • LAURA LEROY A Delaware State High School singles champion, Laura compiled an impressive 17-3 record as a freshman in the first singles slot, falling just one win short of the Delaware season win record of eighteen. She captured the ECC top singles title with a win over top-seeded Karen Urban of Lafayette, and defeated ECC runner-up Beth Dale in the Lehigh match. Clockwise from top right: Laura Leroy (foreground) readies to return Lynne Bartlett ' s volley, as Ingrid Dellatore looks on; Coach B.J. Ferguson pre- pares for the day ' s contest; freshman Dotty Clayton posted a 13-3 record and captured the ECC sixth singles championship; April Parsons reacts quickly to meet the ball at the baseline; senior Jeanne Atkins, a two- time letterwinner, won the ECC sec- ond singles consolation match; Angela Chidoni displays practiced concentration and form in her swing. Women ' s Tennis 91 VOLLEYBALL The Blue Hen volleyball team finished this season with a winning overall record of 23- 18 and an even record of 4-4 in the East Coast Conference. The team members had good performances in all positions, but the setter ' s position was key. " We look at our setters as being the quarterbacks in that they call the plays and di- rect the play of the game, " said volleyball coach Barb Viera, " As a team, we like to be in a position where our setters are our most exper- ienced players. And as a coach, I ' m pleased to be in that position. " Jeanne Dyson proved more than competent in her position as setter, giving notable performances at several tournaments and ranking 15th in the nation for assists. The team ranked 9th nationally in assists. StAA boouA- Virginia Tech I .ti.ir!t.-v County ( - . 2 1 Va. Commonwealth 2 2 New York Te h ! 2 West Kentucky I II Virginia Tech 2 3 Lafayette 2 i BucknHI 2 Navy 3 i Towson State 2 Drexei Navy 2 1 i Drexei New York Tech Penn fJrown ! 1 ! 1 Providence 3 3 Towson State 2 3 UMBC I ■ Howard 1 1 Towson State 2 Robert Morns 1 luniata 2 1 Navy Maryland jj 3 George Mason 3 USale 1 Drexei Lehigh 2 ! 2 List Stroudsburg I 2 vvvm Chester 1 2 Lehigh 2 i aSale 2 Mansfield 2 Drexei 1) 1 Hofstra 3 1 Vifenova Rider 3 3 Loyola (MO) (i 2 1 Towson State 3 OVERALL RECORD: 23-18 Co-captains Lori Gabbert and Sue Landefeld also had out- standing seasons this year, re- cording numerous kills at al- most every tournament. Karen Elterich also had several notable performances. The team ' s play at Princeton and LaSalle seemed to highlight the season for coach Viera, now in her 15th season at Delaware. " This was our most consistent play of the season, " she said of Princeton, " We had excellent teamwork and court communication. " About LaSalle, where the Hens won for the third straight year, she said, " We played with confidence and as a team. " The Hens ' loss to Towson in the ECC playoffs for the sec- ond consecutive year was dis- appointing, but Coach Viero is confident and hopeful about next year ' s chances. " We started slow but toward the end of the season we put a lot together. We are young and that is expected of a young team, " she noted, " We came on fairly strong at the end despite some injuries but overall, I ' m happy because the kids came a long way and things look good for the fu- ture. " -Ann Marie Sastry 92 Volleyball T ± vLr - . Afll V l 1 ' - ' l LORI GABBERT A senior co-captain and three-time letter winner, Lori contributed key tal- ent and experience to the team at her position of middle hitter. She ranked 19th in the nation in ace average, and led the team in kills, record- ing a season-high four- teen kills against Towson State and thirteen kills against Maryland. Clockwise from left: Karen Elterich completes a spike against Drexel; Jen- ny Blair ( 10), Kristi Pedrotti ( 13) and the rest of the team discuss strategy with Coach Barbara Viera; With prac- ticed concentration, Kristi Pedrotti fields a serve; Betsy Cuilings retaliates with aggressive defense at the net in the Drexel match; Kara Maley leaps to respond to an opponent ' s volley. Volleyball 93 MEN ' S BASKETBALL At 6 a.m. on Tuesday, October 15, a new era of Delaware basketball dawned as the Hens began their pre- season drills with a " Sunrise Practice " under new head basketball coach Steve Stein- wedel. The former top assis- tant to Bill Foster at Duke and South Carolina, Steinwedel assumed the head coaching position at Delaware, bringing enthusiasm, energy, and a wealth of experience to the program. " If hard work and dedication have anything to do with success, then I can assure you that we can be successful at the University of Delaware, " stressed Steinwe- del. " The University athletic department has made a commitment to have an out- standing program. We plan to do just that. " | S hoouu 91 Glassboro State 68 61 Western Michigan 77 89 Central Michigan 85 81 Washington Colleg 75 66 Pennsylvania 69 69 Loyola (MD) 62 42 Princeton 40 59 Colgate 39 96 Wesleyan 74 71 West Chester 74 78 American 79 79 Hofstra 82 75 Bucknell 79 77 Lafayette 101 63 Navy 108 71 Lehigh 70 89 Drexel 90 60 Rider 66 57 Tovvson State 53 77 Hofstra 87 7 ) Buc knell 81 77 Lafayette 87 89 Lehigh 73 85 Drexel 86 84 Rider 80 81 Tovvson State 87 8) Drexel 99 OVERALL RECORD: 11-16 With a veteran squad return- ing from a year ago, Steinwedel had the cast of players to build a successful campaign. All five season-end- ing starters were back, includ- ing forward Oscar )ones, the second leading scorer in the East Coast conference in 1984- 85, and guard Taurence Chis- holm, and AII-ECC rookie whose 8.0 assists per game ranked him the third leading Division I playmaker. Other re- turning starters included center John Weber, guard Brad Heckert, and forward Barry Berger. Jones and Weber were selected co-captions of the promising 1985-86 team. Steinwedel ' s inaugural season at Delaware got off to a gold- en start as the Hens ran off a 7-2 mark prior to Christmas break. Follo wing an 87-84 exhibition win over the AAU Marathon Oilers, Delaware defeated Glassboro State 91- 68 in the home opener. The Hens then participated in the Michigan State Cutlass Classic, splitting against Central Michi- gan and Western Michigan and Western Michigan. In De- cember the team travelled to Reading, Pennsylvania for the Albright Invitational, and won the tournament with victories over Colgate and Wesleyan. Abruptly, however, the blues overwhelmed the Blue and Golds ' golden debut, for a leg fracture sidelined Barry Berger a for the remainder of the sea- | son while a muscle bruise to i John Weber and a sprained % ankle to Oscar Jones ham- | pered the play of both co-cap- 6 94 Men ' s Basketball Clockwise From top left: junior guard Brad Heckert fires a shot from the edge of the paint in the Navy sellout game; injury-plagued center John Weber returned in late season for a strong performance against Bucknell, including this easy layup; junior forward Donald " Doc " Dutton was a key factor in the Hens ' attack, averaging 14.8 points per game and leading the scoring in six games; the " Chiz " , guard Taurence Chisholm, ranked among the top three playmakers nationally with 8.6 assists per game and was the Hens ' top offensive threat setting up 25.6 points per game; head coach Steve Steinwedel discusses strategy in the team huddle during the Hofstra game; Hen scoring leader Oscar (ones nets a two-point jumper over a Glassboro defender tains. Clearly the injuries to key players led to a downturn of the team ' s fortunes, for the Hens lost the first four games of January by a heartbreaking total of eleven points. A 101- 77 loss to Lafayette and a 108- 63 rout inflicted by Na vy be- fore a sellout Delaware Field House crowd of 2500-plus sank Delaware into a losing record, from which it would not emerge for the rest of the season. Although the six-game losing streak was snapped with a 71-70 edging of Lehigh, the Hens were not the team of earlier in the season, struggling throughout the ECC schedule and finishing 11-16 overall and 4-10 in the ECC. Coach Steinwedel, though befallen upon difficult circumstances, was pleased with his players ' attitudes: " The loss of several key players with nagging injuries hasn ' t helped. I think the team ' s attitude has been out- standing though they are ex- tremely disappointed we haven ' t done better in the win-loss column. They have continued to come back and work hard in practice and kept X- dlo%ck- JU-oK odt ■ ■ OSCAR JONES Oscar, a three-year starter and letterwinner at guard and forward, finished his career as Delaware ' s second all- time leading scorer with 1,387 points. A co-cap- tain of the 1985-86 team, he averaged 20.2 points per game, best in the ECC, and was selected to the All-ECC first team. Oscar also became the first Hen ever to top the 400-point mark in a sin- gle season twice. their heads up and that has been encouraging. " Delaware entered the ECC tournament as the eighth seed, and was eliminated 99-81 by top-seeded Drexel, the even- tual champion, in the opening round. In the postseason, Os- car Jones, the ECC ' s leading scorer averaging 20.2 points per game, was named to the All-ECC first team. " Small Wonder " Taurence Chisholm, though only a 57 " sopho- more, broke the 4-year Dela- ware career mark of 416 assists set by John Stuadenmayer in 1983. Sopho- more Steve Jennings, who re- placed the injured Berger at forward, averaged a team- leading 9.4 rebounds per game. Men ' s Basketball 95 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL St A b6omJ - 55 LaSalle 65 59 Temple 78 79 Loyola (MD) 49 55 Rhode Island 58 71 Fairfield 73 63 Princeton 57 61 Virginia Tech 74 39 Auburn 85 68 Colorado 84 78 West Chester 65 49 New Mexico State 66 74 Hofstra 54 78 Morgan State 54 65 Bucknell 49 62 Lafayette 74 54 Lehigh 71 67 Drexel 59 62 Rider 63 90 Towson State 66 73 Hofslra 63 67 Bucknell 64 67 Lafayette 57 58 Lehigh 68 87 Immaculata 54 62 Drexel 68 63 83 Rider Towson State 67 75 Drexel 44 62 Lafayette 55 59 Lehigh 72 OVERALL RECOR. 15-15 With four starters and eleven letterwinners returning from last season ' s 19-9, second- place East Coast Conference squad, head coach Joyce Perry could not help but express op- timism over her team ' s chances in 1985-86. " In the past we have had a problem with inexperience on our team, " commented Perry. " But this year I can honestly say that we have a large num- ber of returnees that know our style of play. " Certainly the Hens possessed a strength in their forwards, with the combinations of senior Sarah Gause, 1984-85 ECC Player of the Year, on one side and senior co-captain Meg McDowell, a 1984-85 AII-ECC selection, on the other. Gause topped the ECC in field goal percentage (.500) last season and shot 81% at the free throw line, while McDowell led the Blue Hens in both scoring and rebounding a year ago, with 13.1 points and 7.9 rebounds per game. Teaming ■ - M K V ■ Mi JT 1 mm ' ■ ' ' ■ ' ■ " ■■■■ -v ' v ■ 1 1 with the outstanding frontcourt were the backcourt duo of sophomore co-captain Lisa Cano, and ECC All-Rookie team selection as a freshman, and sophomore point guard Sue Whitfield. Senior Paula Polyanski, who replaced the graduated Candy Cashell, rounded out the starting lineup at center. At 6 ' 5 " , Polyanski is the tallest women ' s player in Delaware history. The Hens struggled to a 2-7 start as they opened eight of their first nine games away, in- cluding tough opponents LaSalle and Temple. Delaware competed in the Warner Classic at Fairfield and Virginia Tech Tournament in Decem- ber, and encountered difficult matchups against Colorado, Virginia Tech, and nationally ranked Auburn. In January the Hens got back on track, running off three straight wins starting with an ECC-opening romp of Hofstra, in which Meg McDowell exploded for a sea- son-high 24 points, 13 rebounds, four assists, an( four steals. At Lafayette McDowell became just th fourth woman in Delawan history to reach 1,000 ca reer points in a 16-point ef fort during the away loss. Still struggling outside th( confines of Delaware Fiek House, the Hens endec January at 7-11. Then cam a four-game rally in whicl the Hens swept fou straight to put themselve: at the .500 mark for th first time in the season Over this span " sixth man ' Carolyn Hartsky establishec a new UD record by hitting 24 consecutive free throws Hartsky, a clutch performer shot .842 at the line thh season. Delaware went on to ent the season with an over time victory over Towsor State to finish 8-6 in ECC play and enter the confer ence tournament as th third seed. McDowell ' s 1! 96 Women ' s Basketball JU-ck. odb . ■ I 42 1 Lj It i 9 p " l vV •■ 1 ■ frvi k m E? TiJ , ' i r_ — _ — 1 „. points and 12 rebounds powered the Hens past Drexel 75-44 in the opening round, while Sarah Gause took the lead with 16 points and 8 rebounds to propel Delaware past defending champion Lafayette 62-55, and into the championship game against Le- Clockwise from top left: point guard Sue Whitfield seeks to pass in a preset play against Drexel in the ECC quarterfinals; 6 ' 5 " center Paula Polyanski blocked 66 shots this season to set a UD career record for blocks (155); Hens coach loyce Perrry cap- tured her 100th win at Delaware with a 74-54 victory over Hofstra; an aggressive player at the boards, junior forward Marian Moorer averaged 4.1 rebounds per game; Meg McDowell ' s 24 point and 13 rebound explosion lifted the Blue Hens over Hofstra; Sarah Cause attempts to screen a Drexel opponent in the quarterfinal match. MEG MC DOWELL A four-year letterwinner and two-time All-Confer- ence selection, Meg led the team in scoring (14.6 ppg) and rebounding (8.1 rpg, 2nd in ECC) for the second straight season. With 1,236 career points and 248 career rebounds, she became the second all-time leading Delaware scorer and fourth leading rebounder. Her 106 ca- reer game appearances are also a , Delaware record. high. The Hens stayed with the Engineers until midway through the second half when Lehigh, trailing 42-41, outscored Delaware 17-4 to go up permanently en route to a 72-59 final score. Meg McDowell, who had 19 points and seven rebounds in the fi- nal, was named to the All-ECC first team. She ranked second in the ECC in rebounding, with 8.2 per game. Center Polyanski set a UD record for blocked shots in a season (66) and led the ECC, averaging 2.4 blocks per game. Coach )oyce Perry, in eight years at Delaware, has a 111- 85 record. Against Loyola she reached a milestone with her 150th career win. Women ' s Basketball 97 WRESTLING S lAJlhdCLAji- 28 Pennsylvania 46 Widener 34 Kutztown 40 Indiana (PA) ■» 50 Swarthmore 1 4.3 Elizabethtown 9 54 Glassboro State 8 1 26 Franklin Marshall 25 18 Rider 13 IB Drexel 27 26 Lafayette 17 24 Rutgers 24 23 Hofstra 25 17 West Chester 30 21 Old Dominion 21 28 American 12 1 1 Bucknell 77 OVERALL RECOKO: 10-5-2 To express that Dave DeWalt has made a huge contribution to Delaware wrestling is nothing short of a grandiose understatement. Better to say that DeWalt ' s ac- complishments have complete- ly rewritten Delaware ' s athletic history-completely. Forget for the moment his record-breaking marks for ca- reer wins (101), season wins (28), consecutive dual meet wins (41), career pins (31), ca- reer team points (310), and fastest pin (12 seconds). Never mind his three East Coast Con- ference titles in 1984, 1985, and 1986. Overlook the three consecutive Salisbury, Lafayet- te, and Delaware Invitational Tournament championships he has garnered. For Dave DeWalt accomplished in March of his senior Year what no Delaware ahtlete has ever done before — he was cited as the first individual event Divi- sion I NCAA All-American in UD history. Little wonder that for his seventh-place NCAA Wrestling Tournament finish DeWalt was honored as the Outstanding Senior Male Athlete at Dela- ware. DeWalt ' s dual meet sea- son record of 17-0 in 1985-86 contributed heavily to the team ' s 10-5-2 season mark. Head coach Paul Billy, now in his 21st season at the helm of Delaware wrestling, observed that his team was " a splatter- ing of experience mixed with inexperience, " with a roster of only two seniors and three juniors complementing a doz- en freshmen. Certainly the ex- perience proved an asset: in addition to DeWalt ' s 190- pound accomplishments, ju- nior Paul Bastianelli had a stellar performance at 142, go- ing 16-1-1 on the year with a run of twenty undefeated duals. Imposing sophomore 150-pounder Dan Neff grap- pled to a 7-0 mark early in the season. But the youth on the team matured quickly into via- ble competition as well: freshman John Curran went 10-4 at 126 while freshman 158-pounder Steve Shank finished 11-2. The Hens began the season by running off eight con- secutive victories, their best start since the 1969-70 sea- son. The latter portion of their schedule proved diffi- cult, as the Hens suffered lossed to ECC powers Rid- er, Drexel, and Bucknell and ended with a 1-4 ECC record and a sixth place conference finish. Nonethe- less, the Hen matmen im- proved upon their previous season record of 7-9. Al- though the graduation of four-year starter DeWalt will leave a large void to fill, nearly all of this year ' s start- ing squad will be returning, including standout Paul Bastianelli, and the Hens can expect to make a bid for the ECC title. 98 Wrestling JU-ok. oct ■ ■ DAVE DE WALT Dave, a four-time letter winner and captain of the wrestling team of two years, won an NCAA All-American citation after finishing seventh at the national tournament. His career mark of 101-9 encom- passes three titles at each of the Salisbury, Lafayette, Delaware and ECC tournaments. DeWalt, who set twelve Delaware wrestling marks, was named the Top Senior Male Athlete. Clockwise from far left: freshman 158-pounder Steve Shank faces off against a Bucknell grappler; heavyweight Cordon Nelson shared the unlimited slot with Paul loyce and Mike Procak; sopho- more Dan Neff gains the advan- tage over his opponent in a 150- pound matchup; " Two points. " signals the referee as senior Dave DeWalt takes down his Bucknell competitor (head coach Paul Billy, assistant coaches Loren Kline and Pomeroy Brinkley, and the team are seated in the background); an escape attempt works to no avail against the restraining grip of Steve Shank. Wrestling 99 ICE HOCKEY Under the guidance of sec- ond-year coach Richard Roux, the University of Delaware ice hockey team compiled a 19-14 season mark en route to another winning season. This year ' s schedule included tough matchups against Princeton, Villanova, and Miami (Ohio), in addition to perennial contenders such as Pennsylva- nia, Maryland, and Penn State. The Blue Hens competed in several tournaments over the winter, garnering a second place finish at the Cannon Uni- versity Tournament and third place at the Penn State Tour- nament and Navy Crabpot Tournament. The 1985-86 sea- son also witnessed the inaugu- ral of the Blue Hen Invitational Ice Hockey Tournament, hosted at the Delaware Ice Arena. In the season-ending StAA bdomJL- 5 Duquesne 3 Gannon « 5 Villanova 2 Vilianova 7 Nkhols i 7 NJIT 5 5 Ocean County 4 4 Miami (Ohio) 9 9 Onto State 2 4 Pennsylvania 3 II Morn County 2 2 Navy 4 b West Chester 4 5 Pnnceton 10 6 Maryland 8 8 Nk. hols 9 4 Curry 2 S Drew! 1 I Penn State 8 i Buffalo 6 (1 Junior Flyers 4 4 Penn State 5 8 West Chester 4 4 Pennsylvania i h Maryland 4 5 West Chester b 9 Ocean County 4 B Upsala 4 7 Upsala 2 14 1 Manhattan West Chest« j H l hjquevw 5 H ■ yrvanta OVERALL RECORD: " J tournament, Delaware fell in the opening round to West Chester and went on to win the consolation match over Duquesne. Navy defeated West Chester in the champi- onship game to take home the trophy. Coach Roux, who last year stepped in for departed for- mer head coach Pat Monahan to direct the Hens to a 15-8-1 record, was pleased with the team ' s overall performance. He observed, " All in all I thought it was the most talent- ed team that the University of Delaware has ever had. Unfortunately, we couldn ' t seem to win the big games in tournament play. The loss of eight seniors will mean a young team for next year. " 100 Ice Hockey JU-oK oct ■ ■ DAVE CONKLIN A Kean transfer and a two-year starter, Dave was a driving force of the Hens ' productive of- fensive attack. The sen- ior left wing was the top scorer on the Delaware team, assaulting oppos- ing nets for a season in combined goals and assists. Clockwise from top left: junior right wing Phil Hernandez lines up a shot on goal; scoring machine Dave Conklin maneuvers through the traffic of Penn defenders; both benches eagerly follow the action as ace defender Tony Pasculli intercepts the puck from a Penn forward; senior center )oel Steensen served as assistant cap- tain in the 1985-86 season (senior Mike Crowe was team captain); Terry Lemper ( 7) and several oth- er Hen skaters congratulate Ken Sliney ( 25) on his goal which con- tributed to a 4-3 win over Penn; elusive center Bob Beck searches the downcourt ice for a passing re- lay. Ice Hockey 101 SWIMMING Second-year coach Christo- pher Ip was saddled with a tough rebuilding project as he prepared for the 1985-86 sea- son. The Blue Hen men swim- mers numbered just thirteen throughout last winter and ended with a disappointing 2-8 mark and 6th place East Coast Conference finish. The women swimmers led Delaware to a 10-2 record and third place ECC finish last season, but graduated the five familiar names of Jenny Sanders, Beth Ann McCormick, Lori Noble, Linda Smiddy, and Valerie Pyle, all of whom were valuable contributors to the swim team. To combat the losses to grad- uation, Coach Ip brought in a truckload of talented fresh- men-eleven men and ten women, eight each of whom were state championship S bdouLd— 37 Temple 72 59 George Washington 53 46 Va. Common- wealth 67 66 West Chester 46 65 Maine 48 37 Villanova 76 71 American 42 49 Lehigh 64 42 Drexel 71 59 Lafayette 50 62 Rider 46 WEN ' S OVERALL 6-5 82 Temple 52 52 George Wash- ington 61 53 Va. Common- wealth 72 West Chester 41 59 Navy 81 39 Villanova 72 58 American 42 73 Lehigh 40 49 Drexel 64 80 Johns Hopkins 59 81 Towson 59 65 Lafayette 31 s WOMEN ' S OVER IL: 7-5 qualifiers in high school — to supplement his returning crew of ten male and seven female letterwinners. Among the re- turnees were redshirted men ' s captain )im Mullin, who placed fourth in the 400 Individual Medley at the 1984-85 ECC meet, and junior women ' s co- captain Donna Brockson, vot- ed the ECC Most Valuable Swimmer last winter after tak- ing first place in the 200 and 400-year medleys and the 100 and 200-yard breaststroke competition. With the newly revitalized men ' s and women ' s squads, the Blue Hens went on to fin- ish 6-5 and 7-5 respectively in men ' s and women ' s competi- tion. Several men swimmers had outstanding performances during the season. Freshman Rich McCormick set a new Delaware Carpenter Pool record in his first collegiate meet against Temple with a time of 2:00.06 in the 200-me- ter butterfly, edging )im Mullin ' s previous mark of 200:42. However, Mullin reestablished himself with a time of 1:59.37 in the same event against Drexel later in the season. Brooks Clark set a new UD mark in the 1000- yard freestyle against Ameri- can with a time of 9:59.63, breaking the former record of 10:01.99 held by Chuck Ganci. Freshman Scott Edmonds won consistently in his specialty, the 50 and 100 freestyle. Another standout, freshman Lee Martin, posted the top time in the 200 breaststroke (2:13.50) in the ECC rankings and thereby qualified for the Eastern Seaboard Championships. Martin ' s superb efforts at the ECC championships (see inset) helped the men ' s team improve to a 4th place ECC finish. Among the women swimmers, Donna Brockson and Laura UL ILUU K 14C R ± Miet " iUHW f m ■ " ■ ' ' C Clarkson were consistent winners in their respective events, the breaststroke and the freestyle. Freshman Nell Foreman set a new Delaware mark in one-meter diving with a score of 214.95 against Tem- ple, surpassing Karen Murgatroyd ' s 1977 mark of 210.30. Senior triple letterwinner Beth Whitfield broke a UD record in the three-meter dive against George Washington with her score a 237.55, while another senior three-time letterwinner, co-captain Tammy Chap- man, established a new Delaware record and quali- fied for the NCAA meet with a score of 273.22 in three-meter diving over Towson. Junior Janice Behler, recipient of the Most Valuable Women ' s Swimming Award, was in- strumental in the team ' s third place ECC finish as she won the ECC 200 yard but- terfly and placed second in the 200 Individual Medley. 102 Swimming Tsl 4Uk 1 11 111 % » 42 4m itim Hi ; u UiJMJ ..... ... .MtoA JU-tk. oJb . - . u LEE MARTIN Lee has the distinction of being the first freshman in ECC championship swimming competition to win two individ ual titles. By capturing the 100- yard and 200-yard breaststroke crowns he also became only the second Delaware athlete to win an individual ECC swim title. In dual meet competition Lee posted a 9-2 record in his event, the 100-yard breast- stroke. Clockwise from bottom: Veteran swimmer Dave Mentzer, a senior, takes the lead in a freestyle competi- tion; junior star Donna Brockson has established several Delaware records in both the breaststroke and the indi- vidual medley; senior Steve Beattie, a triple letter winner, provided experi- ence to a relatively young men ' s team; senior Barb Hockl paces herself in the freestyle; sophomore Brooks Clark, here seen backstroking, set a new Delaware mark in the 100-yard freestyle; freshman |im Lucas was one of eleven newcomers to the men ' s swimming squad. Swimming 103 BASEBALL Inexperience on the mound was a crucial element the Blue Hens needed to address as they entered the 1986 season. Only two pitchers returned from last season ' s roster of seven, prompting head coach Bob Hannah to remark, " With no real stopper on the mound it could be a struggle at times against our ambitious 48-game schedule. We ' ll need help from our newcomers to make it as successful as in past seasons. " A powerful return- ing offensive lineup fortified Delaware ' s preseason pros- pects, however, as only one starting fielder was lost to graduation and all the return- ing starters had career batting averages over .300. Key re- turnees included co-captain Tom Skrable, who batted .399 in 1985 with ten home runs; ScA beeuJ— n George Mason 9 5 Temple 4 10 Villanova 7 24 Md. -Eastern Shore 3 b Towson Stale 2 2 Towson State 10 ' 7 Howard 2 11 Howard 10 7 Richmond 5 8 Richmond b 4 VCU 10 6 Howard 12 6 Howard 3 18 Buckneli 2 12 Bucknetl 20 Drexel 4 Drexel 4 7 Georgetown 4 7 Rider Rider 18 West Chester 7 Lehigh 5 Lehigh 5 West Chester 4 5 Drexel 3 3 Rutgers 9 4 Lafayette 5 7 Lafayette 1 to Hofstra 5 3 Hofstra 9 7 George Mason • Lafayette 6 9 Towson State 3 Lafayette 2 15 Rider 2 3 Rider 4 14 UMBC 10 22 Wilmington C olfege S 17 Upsala 3 3 Georgetown 5 6 Georgetown 9 OVERALL RECORD: 2t ' 2-1 left fielder Greg Christodulu, who hit .387 last season and knocked in a team-high four- teen home runs; and East Coast Conference All-Star se- lection Mark Rubini, who fin- ished fourth in the conference with a .423 batting average and led the conference with thirty stolen bases. The Hens opened to an early 13-3-1 overall record, their best start since a 12-1 debut in 1977. Third baseman Paul Murphy embellished the offen- sive surge, batting .456 at midseason with a team-high nine home runs and 37 runs batted in. Other prime contrib- utors to the excellent start were first baseman Tom Skrable, batting .444 with a team-leading ten doubles; cen- ter fielder Mark Rubini, batting 104 Baseball Clockwise from left: freshman hurler Randy Simmons pitched to an 8-2 season record, including a 3.80 ERA, two saves, three com- plete games, and a team-leading 45 strikeouts; designated hitter Bob Carpenter belts out a base hit against UMBC; senior shortstop Matt Strom tosses a grounder to first base for the putout; southpaw Sam Kidwell delivered a 14-10 vic- tory over UMBC; head coach Bob Hannah discusses the action with Scott Selheimer, team statistician and assistant Sports Information di- rector; catcher Tom Powell awaits the next pitch. .429 with sixteen stolen bases in eighteen attempts; infielder John Komansky, posting a .361 average and a team-best twelve-game hitting streak; freshman Lenny Richardson, batting .357; and co-captain Bob Carpenter, who hit .341 as the Hens ' designated hitter. As a team the Hens averaged .361 at the plate. Equally impressive on the mound were rapidly maturing pitchers Randy Simmins, a freshman standout who started his first season with three wins and two saves, and sophomore Bill Gibbons, the team ' s ERA lead- er with a 3.23 mark and a 5-0 record in pitching decisions. Continuing to supplement their batting dynamo with a steadily improving pitching staff, the Hens rolled to a 28-12-1 overall record, including a 10-4 ECC mark and a second place conference finish. At the ECC championships hosted at Rid- er, Delaware suffered a 6-0 opening round loss to Lafayette, but rebounded to a 9-0 pummeling of Towson State. The Hens then edged Lafayette in a 3-2 win to advance to the championship against Rider. Needing to win two straight, Delaware assault- ed Rider ' s excellent pitching staff for a 15-2 first-game win. Rider, however, rallied behind the arm of pitching ace Mike Duetsch, the tournament ' s Most Valuable Pitcher, to de- feat Delaware 4-3 and capture their third consecutive ECC ti- tle. Subsequently, Delaware third baseman Paul Murphy and outfielder Mark Rubini were named to the ECC All- Conference team with Mur- phy also receiving Player of the Year honors in recognition of his offensive fireworks throughout the season. Completing his 2nd year as the Hens ' head baseball coach, Bob Hannah upped his career coaching record to 558-252-6, a winning percentage of .688. His formula for success: " Sur- JU-tk. out . . PAUL MURPHY Paul, a junior third baseman, was named the East Coast Confer- ence Most Valuable Play- er after leading the con- ference in home runs with 13, ranking second in runs batted in with 53, and averaging .358 at the plate. He also collect- ed 14 doubles, knocked in five game winning hits, and posted a team- leading .743 slugging percentage. Paul is a three-time letterwinner. round yourself with coaches who know how to persuade young people to strive for excellence. Then, find athletes with some baseball skill who will work at giving 100% effort in practices as well as contests. The above combination will give any program the best possible chance for success. " Returning as assistant coaches were Bruce Carlyle, hitting in- struction, and Mac Samonisky, trainer. Carlyle ' s coaching tal- ent is evident in the Hens ' string of fifteen consecutive seasons in which the team batting average has exceeded .300. Baseball 105 SOFTBALL Despite the loss of two top batters and a record setting pitcher to graduation, the 1986 Hens Softball team battled to a winning 17-12-1 record behind superior pitch- ing and a superb batting per- formance from AII-ECC selec- tion Lori Horton. Four-year shortstop Betsy Helm and 1985 AII-ECC catcher Lisa Bartoli departed, as did pitcher Patty Freeman, a 1985 ECC pick and Delaware career record-holder in wins, strikeouts, shutouts, no-hitters and earned run average. Nonetheless, the rejuvenated Hens, under head coach B.J. Ferguson, rebounded from their disappointing 14-18 mark of last spring to put together their fifth winning season of the last six years. Junior third baseman Lori Horton was a S yAAhdouui- 2 Brooklyn College 4 13 Brooklyn College 4 2 Villanova 1 15 Villanova 3 1 St. John ' s 4 St. lohn ' s 2 1 LaSalle 4 7 LaSalle 1 2 Princeton 4 1 Princeton 7 2 Drexel 1 2 Drexel 3 Rider 4 2 Rider 3 4 Bucknell 2 7 Bucknell 4 5 George Mason 5 3 Temple 1 3 Temple 3 Lehigh Lehigh I 1 Towson State 3 Towson State 5 Lafayette 6 1 Lafayette 13 West Chester 3 West Chester 1 5 Lehigh 3 2 Towson Statt 5 1 Lafayette 2 OVERALL RECORD 17-12- prime contributing factor to the team ' s success. Horton, who last year was fifth in the ECC in batting average (.320), fourth in runs batted in (14), and second in doubles (5) and triples (6), repeated with another outstanding perfor- mance, batting a sharp .343 at midseason and connecting with a team-high three doubles and two triples. The relatively inexperienced pitch- ing duo of Jill Rosen and Darla Shearer assumed the mound duties with fine play, combin- ing for seven shutouts and giv- ing up an average of just 2.4 runs per game. Jill Rosen, a ju- nior, threw for a 1.48 ERA and a 7-5 record, including eleven complete games and three shutouts. Sophomore Darla Shearer, who filled in for the injured Vicky Stewart and doubled as shortstop, pitched to a 1.71 ERA and 10-7 record, with fourteen complete games, four shutouts and 84 strikeouts. Rounding out the Hens ' start- ing squad were catcher Jenny Thir, first baseman Wendy Lockhart, second baseman Michele Norris, and outfielders Tiffany Bashore, Barb Lewis, and Lynne Bartlett. Backup infielders Tracey Archbold, Kim Arehart, and Andrea DiCandido provided capable support, as did pinch hitter Missy Hukill and outfielder Ronnie Urbine. With only sen- ior Michele Norris graduating and pitcher Vicky Stewart re- turning from a knee injury, the Blue Hens appear a virtual lock to improve upon their record next spring and contend for the ECC crown. gffiM .£ r ' ' k. jfl %2 K " B nv 9K ■rk M 1 106 Softball JU-tk. out . . PHOTO NOT AVAILABLE MICHELE NORRIS A four-year letter winner and the only senior on the squad, co-captain Michele Norris started every game at second base and ranked third on the team with a .250 batting average. She bat- ted in thirteen runs, stole four bases, and led the team in sacrifice hits for the second straight sea- son. For her efforts she was honored as the Most Valuable Softball Player. Clockwise from top right: Jenny Thir, at bat against Brooklyn College, inher- ited her catcher duties from ECC star Lisa Bartoli, the team ' s student assis- tant coach; Lori Horton tags up on another of her numerous base hits; Coach B.J. Ferguson, who has com- piled a 97-76 record in six seasons as head coach, shouts encouragement to her players; shortstop Darla Shearer, who also split the team ' s pitching as- signments, is poised for a quick grounder; pitcher Jill Rosen lost a close 4-2 decision to Brooklyn College, but went 7-5 on the mound for the sea- son and maintained a low 1.48 ERA. Softball 107 MEN ' S LACROSSE With seven starters returning from the 14th nationally ranked Delaware team of a year ago, head coach Bob Shillinglaw and the Blue Hens sought a berth in the season- ending NCAA Tournament that the team last entered in 1984. Tempering their optimism was a grueling 16-game Division I slate, including eight of the top fifteen teams in the nation. Said coach Shillinglaw of his team ' s prospects, " It should be an exciting season. I believe all the top teams have an equal chance of reaching the final four. Hopefully we can mature into one of those teams. " The spring campaign got off to a trying start as the Hens were J C AJ2 )0A - i New Hampshire 8 lb H Syracuse 14 6 Massachusetts 16 U.M.B.C. 6 15 Hofstra 6 12 Duke 1 16 Lehigh 6 18 Lafayette 3 9 C.W. Post Id 8 Pennsylvania 2 to Towson State 9 6 Maryland 11 19 Bui knell 5 16 Princeton 3 Drexel 9 OVERALL RECOk : 10-6 upset by New Hampshire 8-7 in the home opener. Delaware then endured in succession a 16-12 loss to 4th ranked Navy, led by All-American attackman Glenn Miles; a 14-8 loss at the Carrier Dome to 2nd ranked Syracuse, last year ' s Division I runner up; and a 16-6 defeat at the hands of 15th ranked Massachusetts. The recurring problem of the Hens was a weakness in defense in the wake of goalie Jim Rourke ' s graduation. The situation was resolved with the emergence of Gerard deLyra from a three-way battle as the team ' s starting goalkeeper. In the nets deLyra recorded a save percentage of 58.8%, averag- ing ten saves per game. Ac- companying the strengthened defense came an upturn of the Hens ' fortunes, as they posted five straight wins. Fore- most among the victories were a 7-6 upset of 8th ranked Maryland-Baltimore County, Delaware ' s first win ever at UMBC, and a 12-3 de- cision over 9th ranked Duke. The Blue Hens also won easily over ECC opponents Hofstra, Lehigh, and Lafayette, by margins of 15-6, 16-6, and 18- 3 respectively. Anchoring the charged offense was Team USA member and All-Ameri- can attackman Randy Powers, who led the team in scoring throughout the season in both goals and assists (including 22 points in the first seven games). Co-captain Steve Shaw, the team ' s fourth- leading scorer, impressively dominated the face-off circle, winning better than 74 percent of all draws. Midfielder Butch Marino also added potency to the attack, notching three-goal hat tricks against Navy, UMBC, and Duke. The season continued with a tough 10-9 loss on the road to Clockwise from top left: Fear- some-looking All-Conference defenseman Dan Harley started in every game in 1986 and was usually assigned to the opposition ' s top offensive threat; junior de- fender Pete Carbone fiercely pro- tects his goal against a Navy adver- sary; All-Everything attackman Randy Powers maneuvers for a shot on the Navy nets, one of his three goals in the match; ever in the thick of the fight, midfielder Butch Marino, a junior transfer, fit perfectly into Delaware ' s offensive scheme, scoring a team-leading 31 goals. 108 Men ' s Lacrosse C.W. Post. The Hens came back to crush Penn, an NCAA Tournament participant three years in a row, by a score of 8-2. The home win avenged the Quakers ' last second come-from-behind victory over Delaware a year ago. Against nationally ranked ECC archrival Towson State, the Hens won 10-9 in what proved to be the deciding game of the conference cham- pionship. In the Towson game, )ohn Lux scored twice for Delaware in the opening 44 seconds of play, and connect- ed for the gamewinner with 1:35 remaining to seal the win. After the highly-ranked Mary- land Terps stung Delaware with an 11-6 loss, the Hens handily won their three re- maining contests, topping Princeton 16-3 and routing ECC opposition Bucknell 19-5 and Drexel 24-9 to notch a perfect 6-0 mark in confer- ence play and capture Dela- JU-ok. odb . - RANDY POWERS The Hens ' leading scorer for three straight seasons. Randy added 30 goals and 27 assists this season to establish new Delaware records for ca- reer goals (161) and ca- reer total points (241). He is a two-time All- American, a four-year letterwinner and a mem- ber of the Team USA na- tional lacrosse team. Ran- dy was also a participant in the postseason North- South game. ware ' s eleventh ECC title in twelve years. Seven Hens were named to the All-Confer- ence team: goalkeeper Steve DeLargy, Defensemen Dan Harley and Bill Kemp, midfielders Butch Marino, Denis Sepulveda, and Steve Shaw, and attackman Randy Powers, who was selected as the ECC Most Valuable Player. Overall the Hens finished 10-6, and ended the season ranked 12th in the USILA poll. Randy Powers was honored as a sec- ond team All-American, while Steve Shaw received honor- able mention All-American. In his eight years at Delaware, nationally respected coach Bob Shillinglaw has compiled a 74-53 record. With the victory over Lafayette, Shillinglaw be- came the winningest coach in Delaware history, surpassing Mickey Henderson ' s previous mark of 68 wins. Men ' s Lacrosse 109 WOMEN ' S LACROSSE The 1986 Women ' s Lacrosse Team continued its distin- guished tradition of outstand- ing tournament play by defeat- ing Lehigh and Lafayette in succession to capture its third East Coast Conference title in four years. The Hens attained a 9-8 overall record against a schedule that included six of the top fifteen nationally- ranked opponents. Against ECC rivals Delaware posted a 4-1 record. Senior attacker Ann Wilkinson, and All-ECC first team selec- tion, paced the team in scoring with 56 goals and 74 points to- tal. She contributed a season- high ten goals against )ames Madison, eight against Towson State, and six against Lafayette. Also, she was the high scorer on the Delaware team in both Sc A bd(vuL- b Maryland 12 9 Richmond 10 17 Drexel 1 21 lames Madison 12 I Lafayette 13 8 Penn State 13 13 Lehigh ' 9 ; 25 Bucknell 3 r 4 Temple 19 " 16 Ursinus 8 7 Loyola 16 • 36 Towson State 2 ' 13 Virginia 23 8 West Chester 10 f 20 Princeton - 8 Lehigh 7 ' n Lafayette ' OVERALL RECORD: 9-8 East Coast Conference Playoff matches. )uniors Joanne Ambrogi and jen Coyne com- mandeered the other attacking positions. Ambrogi tallied a team-leading six goals at Drexel and seven at Bucknell, while Coyne led the team in assists, including season-highs of five each against Bucknell and Towson State. The balance of the starting team was comprised of midfielders Dipi Bhaya, Ange Bradley, and Nari Bush; de- fenders Beth Manley, Betty Ann Fish, and Jennifer Maliken; and senior goalkeeper Melissa Woolley, who posted a 54.1 percent save ratio and had a career-high 23 saves versus Lafayette. Completing the var- sity roster were Hens Robin Vitetta, Karlyn Wesley, Patti Noble, Melissa Keller, )oanne Canavan, and Judy Neiger. Coach Janet Smith, who led her 1983 team to the NCAA Division I title and has an ag- gregate 87-31-1 record in eight seasons at Delaware, guided the team to its eighth consecu- tive winning season. Elizabeth " Bunny " Watts served as assis- tant coach. Clockwise from top right: As Helen Mackrides ( 27) watches, Eileen Kovatch drives in for a goal against Towson State; though the shortest ' member of the varsity squad at 5 ' 0 " , Karlyn Wesley uses her stick to advantage to field a high ball; freshman Nari Bush tallied a season-high five interceptions against Ursinus; loann Canavan pursues an Ursinus ballcarrier. 110 Women ' s Lacrosse - I il mux JU-ok. out . - l — ANN WILKINSON Team captain and four- year letter winner, Ann led the team in scoring with 56 goals and 74 points and was selected to the All-ECC team for a second season. As an at- tack wing, she is fourth on the all-time scoring list with 257 points and ranks second in career assists and third in career goals. For her talents Ann was cited as the Out- standing Senior Female Athlete. ' ! ' » J " « Women ' s Lacrosse 111 MEN ' S TENNIS The 1986 Men ' s Tennis Team carried on the winning tradi- tion that has come to be ex- pected of the Blue Hen netters. For the eighth straight year, Coach Roy Rylander guided the team to a winning season, posting a 6-5 record. This year ' s team was characterized by a seemingly unlimited potential that was never quite realized. A few unfortunate circum- stances stacked the deck against Delaware, preventing the Hens from attaining a truly outstanding season. Foremost was the loss of David Gonzalez, returning ECC 5 Singles Cham- pion, to an illness in midseason. Before sitting out, Gonzalez had compiled a 7-3 record at 4 singles to complement an impressive 8-2 doubles record St4 A bd(L jL- 4 Towson State 5 6 Webber College 2 St. Leo 7 5 Florida Tech 4 9 Bethune-Cookman 8 American 1 9 St. Joseph ' s 8 Rider 1 West Chester 9 4 Bucknell 5 3 Lafayette 6 OVERALL RECORD: 6-5 when paired with sophomore Steve Dunton. With Gonzalez out, the next three players on the ladder were forced to play one position higher, and tougher, than before. After a heartbreaking 5-4 loss to Towson, the team headed south for its annual Florida trip. In their first day in the sun, Delaware swept all six singles matches to defeat Webber College. After falling to St. Leo, the Hens rebounded strongly by upsetting a highly touted Florida Institute of Technology team in an exciting 5-4 finish. Gonzalez, Dave Baldwin, Jim Korman, and Jeff Alecci provided key wins. The victory over FIT spurred Dela- ware on to a devastating five- game winning streak that in- cluded 9-0 shutouts of St. Josephs and Bethune- Cookman, and 8-1 victories over American and Rider. With a 6-2 record, the Hens ' prospects looked bright as they headed toward the ECC Championships. But then misfortune struck as foul weather cancelled four matches and illness forced Gonzalez out of the lineup. Losses to West Chester, Bucknell and Lafayette closed out the Hens ' season at 6-5, with a 5th place ECC finish. Delaware returned six lettermen, led by captain and 1985 ECC 3 singles champion Jaime Ferriero. Jim Kegelman stepped into the 1 slot as a sophomore and consistently turned in outstanding perfor- mances. Kegelman finished with a 7-4 record and will be an imposing force atop Dela- ware ' s lineup for the next two years. Dave Baldwin and Jim Korman also turned in 7-4 singles records and paired to- gether to post a 6-3 doubles mark. The surprise of the year was sophomore Steve Dunton, who pulled off a stunning first- round upset of the top seed in the ECC tournament. Previously, Dunton was 0-2 in singles, having specialized in doubles for most of the year. His runner-up finish in the 6 singles flight is a promising sign for Delaware ' s future. With only Ferriero graduating the Hens will be loadei with talent and experienc next season. If they ca consistently play near 70 ( 80% of their potential, th upcoming season will be smashing success. -Jaime Ferrier 112 Men ' s Tennis Clockwise from below: Fifth singles Jim Korman posted a 7-4 dual meet record this season, raising his career performance to 18-10; senior captain Jaime Ferriero, the team ' s Most Valu- able Player selection, extends to return a serve; Dave Baldwin notched a 7-4 fourth singles dual meet slate and combined with )im Korman for a 6-3 doubles record; top singles )im Kegelman filled in admirably for the injured David Gonzalez, compiling a 7- 4 mark; a seasoned veteran, Coach Roy Rylander guided the Hens to their eighth consecutive winning season. JAIME FERRIERO Winner of the Alexander |. Taylor Award as the top male tennis player, Jaime, team captain and a two-time letter winner, compiled a career mark of 24-17 in third singles, and won the ECC cham- pionship as a junior. Teaming with jim Kegelman at first doubles, the duo placed third this spring in the ECC Tournament. Men ' s Tennis 113 GOLF " Our players like to be the ones everyone wants to beat. We like to be at the top with people trying to knock us off. It ' s a lot easier to play when the other guy considers you the one to beat. " Atop the league, indeed, is where the experienced and highly successful Blue Hen golfers reigned after capturing the East Coast Conference title last season to polish a 13-2 dual mark. With a contingent of eight letterwinners return- ing, including four of last season ' s top five players, coach Scotty Duncan was more than justified in expect- ing title contention from his squad. And the 1986 Blue Hen golfers lived up to those ex- pectations, breezing to a 16-2 season record en route to a StAAoJzdoud -X 396 Georgetown 410 396 Loyola 435 323 Navy 332 323 Gannon 344 384 West Chester 417 384 Kutztown 441 384 Loyola 408 405 Lafayette 411 405 Drexel 424 405 Colgate 400 408 Johns Hopkins 455 393 Swarthmore 442 387 Villanova 378 387 Widener 430 405 Lehigh 429 405 Towson 449 413 Glassboro St. 416 413 LaSalle 441 OVERALL RECORD: 16-2 second consecutive East Coast Conference championship. A talented corps of golfers contributed to the Hens ' successful campaign. Leading the team were junior Kevin Gallagher, the team captain, and senior Bob Mattone, who placed third and fourth re- spectively at last year ' s ECC tournament. Gallagher spurred the Hens on to a 9-1 start by shooting a career-low 72 at West Chester and a crisp 76 at the Lafayette Drexel tri-meet. Mattone, a triple letter winner, contributed a season-low 76 at West Chester. Rounding out the team ' s top five were sen- iors Michael Davis and Brad Hublein and sophomore John McNair. Davis was a sensation in tournament play, shooting team lows of 150 at the Penn State tournament and 154 at the ECC tournament. He also shot a medalist 74 against Swarthmore. Triple letter win- ner Hublein performed consis- tently well throughout the sea- son, notching a team-leading 78 at the Navy Gannon tri- meet and a 76 against Villanova and Widener. McNair, too, bolstered the squad with two medalist per- formances, shooting a 75 at Georgetown and a 79 at Glassboro. Other key contributors to the winning season included junior Scott Kelley, who shot a med- alist 80 against Lehigh and Towson, and sophomore John Quirk, who turned in a team- low 80 in the win over Johns Hopkins. Reed Kleintop, Paul Ritter, Kevin Smith, Jim Riley, and Larry Schroek also saw playing time during the year. After clinching their second straight ECC title, the Hen golfers accepted an invitation to the Eastern In- tercollegiate Golf Associa- tion championship tourna- ment. The team finished sixth in the rankings, Dela- ware ' s fifth consecutive top-ten appearance in the EIGA rankings. The out- standing 16-2 season mark upped the Hens ' streak of winning seasons to twenty- three. Coach Scotty Dun- can enjoyed another mile- stone as the winningest coach in Delaware history by surpassing the 300-win mark; his 23-season career record now stands at 303- 114 Golf JU oK odb . • 6, or a formidable 79.4% win ercentage. Under Duncan ' s ?adership the Hens have nev- r suffered a losing season. Vith a roster of talented etterwinners and newcomers eturning, the tradition of jccess is certain to continue. KEVIN GALLAGHER Kevin, a two-year letter winner and team captain, placed seventh in the ECC competition and twelfth in the Eastern Invitational Golf Championships this year. In his college career he has shot fifteen sub-80 rounds and has received eight medalist awards. In- cluded in his perfor- mances this season are team lows of 72 at West Chester, 75 at Villanova and 76 at Colgate. Clockwise from top right: Mike Davis shot a cool 77 twice at Saucon Valley to post a team-leading 154 at the ECC tournament, thus spearheading Dela- ware ' s victory; Brad Hublein contribut- ed rounds of 77 and 76 at the Penn State tournament; Bob Mattone ' s sea- son-low 76 at West Chester helped Delaware overwhelm three oppo- nents; Paul Ritter, seen here shooting out of a bunker, was in fine form against Swarthmore, fielding a 77 in the dual match. Golf 115 MEN ' S TRACK Sd d bdouui- INDOOR: 60 Pennsylvania 83 60 Towson State 21 60 Phila. Textile 17 72 Drexel 63 72 LaSalle 46 83 Mt. St. Mary ' s 67 83 West Chester 25 83 Catholic 10 OVERALL RECORD: 7-1 OUTDOOR: 83 Rider 107.5 83 Drexel 49 83 Columbia 46.5 83 Phila. Textile 17 OVERALL RECORD 3-1 116 Men ' s Track " We are not as deep as a year igo. But we do have good quality people. The loss of four conference champions iwill be a problem but hopeful- ly we will be able to pick up he slack and finish near the op of the conference. " oach )im Fischer ' s prognosis f his 1986 indoor and utdoor men ' s track unit rang rue throughout the season. Despite the loss of four East Coast Conference champions p graduation — hurdler Anthony Johnson, high jumper ieff Simpson, pole vaulter Jess Dodd, and thrower Dan Mill- er -the Hen ' s indoor track quad enjoyed its best season ever, attaining a 7-1 overall •ecord, including a 2-1 ECC standing and third place ECC inish. Likewise the outdoor earn performed well, posting ,i 3- 1 season mark and taking hird at the ECC rhampionships. jrhe key to the team ' s success, »s Fischer observed, was quality output from individual jithletes. The Hens opened jheir indoor season in January Uth a quadrangular meet at the Delaware Field House, dropping their lone loss to Penn while outscoring Towson and Textile. Several Hen dis- tance runners broke school records in the opening meet: freshman James Benson in the 500 meters (1:08.9); senior Rob Rainey in the 800 meters (1:57); and freshman Tom Rog- ers in the 1000 meters (2:30.4). Delaware continued with triangular meet victories over Drexel and LaSalle followed by a quad-meet sweep of Mt. St. Mary ' s, West Chester, and Catholic. Senior thrower Steve Hansen set a new Delaware record in the shot put (55 ' 6V2 " ), while freshman distance runner Bill McQuillan estab- lished a new Delaware stan- dard in the 500 meter run (1:07.9). These fresh records would stand all of two weeks, however, for at the 20th an- nual Delaware Open on Feb- ruary 9, Hansen broke his own shot put mark with a superla- tive throw of 56 ' 2 " (also an ECC record), and McQuillan similarly improved upon his previous record-setting perfor- mance with a time of 1:06.43 in the 500 meters. In outdoor track and field, Hansen again heaved to victory, capturing the shotput title at the Brooks Invitational Meet hosted by George Mason University with a throw of 50 ' 6 1 2 " , in addi- tion to placing second in the hammer throw and third in the discus. At the Brooks Invitational junior sprinter James White displayed his con- siderable speed by clocking at 15.1 seconds in the 110 meter high hurdles. The outdoor track team subsequently com- peted in decathlons at Kutxtown and Penn State, re- lays at Rutgers and Penn, the Temple Open, and the Mt. St. Mary ' s Open. They also earned a 3-1 decision in a five- way meet against Columbia, Textile, and ECC opponents Rider and Drexel. Even with star thrower Steve Hansen and other valuable seniors graduating, plenty of talent will be returning to the 1987 indoor and outdoor teams. The Hens will be pre- pared to contend with 1986 co-champions Rider and Bucknell for supremacy in the East Coast Conference. JU-Qk. Oct . • STEVE HANSEN A four year ietterwinner indoors and two year Ietterwinner outdoors, Steve was a tri-captain for both teams. A two- time indoor shot put ECC champion, he holds the conference and school record with his toss of 56 ' 2 " . Steve captured the ECC outdoor shot put title this year as well with a throw of 52 ' 5 " , and is the school outdoor shot put record holder. Clockwise from bottom right: Fierce determination is evident in the fea- tures of senior Mark Merenich as he runs the 800 meters; sophomore thrower Brian Watson puts his all into a shot put toss; moments before release, Steve Pisocki ' s rugged pirou- ette builds momentum for his hammer throw; senior )ohn Straumanis takes the lead over a Catholic hurdler in an indoor quad-meet; sophomore dis- tance runner )ohn Gray completes another circuit in the 3000 meters; freshman Horace Trent warms up for the Delaware Open with a practice leap into the pit. Men ' s Track 117 WOMEN ' S TRACK S S bd(VLd— INDOOR: W Phila. Textile Forfeit 61 Trenton State 42 61 William Mary 41 61 LaSalle 30 87 West Chester 69 87 Towson State 12 87 Catholic 1 OVERALL RECORD: 7-0 OUTDOOR: 81 Navy 58 90 St. Joseph ' s 43 58 Millersville 87 OVERALL RECORD: 2-1 Coach Sue McGrath is the possessor of some distinctive bragging rights. In her four years as head coach of the women ' s track and field pro- grams, she currently has the winningest record of any Dela- ware coach. Her indoor teams have assembled a mark of 29- 1 for an incredible win percentage of .967, while her outdoor teams have fashioned a record of 19-3 (.863), includ- ing two East Coast Conference titles. 1986 was no exception to the winning trend as the women ' s indoor team posted a perfect 7-0 mark, extending a streak of 28 straight dual meet wins. In outdoor compe- tition the Hens finished 2-1 on the season. The indoor track and field squad opened its campaign with a forfeit victory over Textile, who failed to field a complete team. Setting new records for Delaware were Bridget Bicking in the 500 me- ters (1:22.1); Candy Cashell in the high jump (5 ' 8 " ); and Colleen O ' Connor in the 500 meters (1:22.1). The Hens con- tinued with two quadrangular meet sweeps of Trenton State, William Mary, LaSalle, West Chester, Towson State, and Catholic. Cashell upped her high jump record with a leap of 5 ' VA " , qualifying for ECAC and NCAA championships. O ' Connor snared another Delaware mark, this time in the 1500 meters (4:57.5), while Alison Farrance established a UD mark in the 500 meters (1:19.9). At the Delaware Open on February 9, Cashell broke her high jump record yet again, clearing 6 ' 0 " . The indoor track team closed out its season with a second place finish behind Lafayette at the ECC championships hosted at the Delaware Field House. In- dividual champions for the Hens were Nancy Zaiser in the long jump, Alison Farrance in the triple jump, Linda Paolozzi in the 800 meters, and Candy Cashell, who with an Ei record high jump of 5 ' 11 was named the meet ' s c standing performer. Outdoors the Hens earnec 2-1 dual meet reco outscoring St. Joseph ' s a Navy but taking a loss Millersville. Against Na Cashell predictably set a n UD outdoor high jump recc leaping 5 ' 11 3 4 " . Lin Mullaney won the triple jui with a distance of 34 ' 8 1 2 " ; addition to placing in four c er events, and was the He top performer against Na The women ' s outdoor te finished third at the E championships held at Ric Nancy Zaiser and Barb Wi took top honors in the Ic jump and discus respective while ECC champion hi jumper Candy Cashell wi on to take sixth place American at the NCAA touri ment. 118 Women ' s Track Clockwise from bottom right: Assis- tant coach John Flickenger congratulates an exhausted Bridget Bicking after her record-breaking time in the 500 meter run; sophomore hurdler Kim Koiba is the current record holder in the 55 meter dash (time 7.2 seconds); senior high jumper Candy Cashell ' s leaping ability took her all the way to All-American status in the NCAA finals; distance runner Beth Devine leads Towson and West Chester runners in the 3000 meters; senior co-captain Nancy Zaiser, who holds the Delaware long jump record (18 ' 7 " ), has won two consecutive in- door and outdoor ECC long jump ti- tles. CANDY CASHELL Co-winner of both the Indoor and Outdoor Outstanding Women ' s Track and Field Awards, Candy won the indoor and outdoor ECC high jump titles and finished sixth at the NCAA championships. A senior, she holds all Delaware and ECC high jump records, her personal best a leap of 6 ' 0 " . At the indoor ECC championships, Candy was named the meet ' s Outstanding Athlete. Women ' s Track 119 j-ji fl ft flJi a ii »4UI n i fi tin Football Front Row, left to right: Tyrone Jones, Eric Hammack, Frank Dowd, Mike Netherland, Anthony -Smith, Frank Moffett, Ron lames, Captain Vaughn Dickinson, Head Coach Tubby Raymond, Gary Cannon, Chuck Brice, |oe McHale, Jeff Rosen, Matt Haudenschield, Jamie Robinson, Joe Campbell, Rick Scheetz, Mike Anderson; Second Row: Kevin McCown, Shawn Kelley, Curtis Pijanowski, Mike Hoban, John Cooley, Rich Cannon, Pat Lawn, Terry Mullen, Dan Brodeur, Todd Hranicka, Walt Mazur, |ohn Casson, Ken Lucas, John Renaldo, Steve Skarbek, Phil Atwell, Greg Christodulu; Third Row: David Ochs, Robert Auginbaugh, Neil Roberts, Steve Middleton, Mike Grieg, Todd Wilhelm, Chris McDonald, John Borbi, Todd Lott, Fred Singleton, Mike Hudy, Randy Lanham, Randy Holmes, Jeff Modesitt; Fourth Row: Jim Turner, Bo Williams, Tim Doherty, Donald Souders, Mike West, P.J. Close, Kevin Rogan, Ed Carney, Nick Bitsko, Chris Coyne, Jamie Dyevich, John Hyde, Joe McCrail; Fifth Row: Jeff Borkoski, Vic Yokimcus, Brian Bucci, Bobby Ulmer, David Sierer, Frank Beradelli, Tom Vesey, Jeff Jahrstorfer, Bob Norris, Gregg Panasuk, Tony Tolbert, Mike Turek, Chuck Covington; Sixth Row: Darrell Booker, John Rolka, Pete Orio, Roy Thompson, Mike Miller, Mark Goldsmith, Doug Andre, Bob Dietzel, Louis Seville, James Anderson, Robert Ambrosino, Scott Augustin; Back Row: Asst. Manager Dave Brosius, Head Trainer Dr. C. Roy Rylander, Asst. Trainer Joan Molaison, Asst. Trainer Keith Handling, Offensive End Coach Steve Long, Asst. Coach Tony Glenn, Offensive Coordinator Ted Kempski, Defensive Tackle Coach Paul Billy, Offensive Line Coach Gregg Perry, Defensive End Coach Marty Apostolico, Defensive Backfield Coach Bob Sabol, Defensive Coordinator Ed Maley, Manager David Ostrow. Front Row, left to right: Chris Ryan, Tom Horn, Rich Evangelista, Scott Grzenda, Guy Haselmann, Ken Stoltzfus, Mark Hagerty, Tom Brackin, Dave Stevenson; Middle Row: Bonnie Alunni, Julie Miller, Rich Gruber, Gerry Frey, Dwayne Robinson, Bob Young, Matt Markel, Ted Liberti, Donna Blessing, Beverly Clark; Back Row: Asst. Coach Marc Samonisky, Ron Kline, Cameron Livingstone, Troy Newswanger, Carl Home, Todd Kephart, Mike Morgan, Grant Andrew, Pete Aries, Dan Phillips, Sean Onart, David Aries, Head Coach Loren Kline. 120 Team Photos Front Row, left to right: Tiffany Bashore, Terri Cavender, Cheryl Prescott, Nari Bush; Middle Row: Assistant Coach Janet Smith, Ange Bradley, Beth Manley, Jen Coyne, Dipi Bhaya, Gail Hoffer, Laura Domnick, Head Coach Mary Ann Hitchens; Back Row: Manager Suzanne McCracken, Lorrie Schonour, Anne Wilkinson, Sheila Moore, Beth Fairbanks, Shala Davis, ludy Neiger, Trainer Andi Youndt. Men ' s Cross Country ■MM Front Row, left to right: )im Ippolito, Babak Rajaee, Mike Malone, Pete Veverka, Brad Sample, lohn Sample, )ohn Gray, Mike Brennan, )ohn Stachura, Sean Harrington; Middle Row: Curtis Pruder, Steve Weinstein, Tom Adams, )oe Compagni, Greg Charache, Paul Russo, ]im Chenowith, Tim loines, Gary Prusinski, Todd Trotman, Don Ferry; Back Row: Co-Captain Ernie Lugo, Co-Captain Paul Olivere, Rob McCleary, Dave Mills, Brian Feuer, Luis Bango, Marc Weisburg, Rob Rainey, Alan Flenner, Dave Koerner, Reed Townsend, Coach )im Fischer. Team Photos 121 Women ' s Cross Country Front Row, left to right: Pam Snyder, Beth Devine, Angela Socorso, Marybeth Eikenberg, Nancy Duarte, Co-Captain Peggy Hoppes; Back Row: Michelle Lucey, Co-Captain Nori Wilson, Debbie Meritz, Lisa Hertler, Christi Kostelak, Kim Sharpe, Mary Anderson, Michele Socorso, Colleen O ' Connor, Lisa Sipple, Coach Sue McCrath. Women ' s Tennis Front Row, left to right: Jeanne Atkins, Laura LeRoy, Ann Yelland, April Parsons, Ingrid Dellatore; Back Row: Dotty Clayton, Angela Chidoni, Lynne Bartlett, Coach B.J. Ferguson, Laura McCarron, Jill San Phillip, Chrystal Freeman. 122 Team Photos Volleyball Front Row, left to right: Kristi Pedrotti, Karin Elterich, Sue Landefeld, Donna Dorham, Melissa Woolley; Middle Row: Regina Knotts, leanne Dyson, Betsy Cullings, Wendy Stewart, Care Wisniewski, Lori Cabbert, Allison Agostinello, Kara Maley, Betsy Tong; Back Row: Manager Rozalyn Kay Moore, Asst. Coach Roger Buchanan, Traci Tomashek, Cynthia West, Debbie Delaney, Helen Mackrides, Patti Klocko, Maureen Wells, Nancy Griskowitz, Ann Werkheiser, Meg Gavin, Sue Ambrozy, Asst. Coach Sue Sowter, Head Coach Barbara Viera. Men ' s Basketball Front Row, left to right: Taurence Chisholm, Stan Waterman, lay Harris, Donald Dutton; Middle Row: Asst. Coach Vince Lowry, Head Coach Steve Steinwedel, Volunteer Assistant David Caldwell, Manager Ion Friedman, Asst. Coach Larry Davis, Asst. Coach Jim Walter, Asst. Coach Mark Pedersen; Back Row: O.J. Gumbs, Steve Jennings, Co-Captain Oscar Jones, Co-Captain John Weber, Brad Heckert, Cal Fowler, Phil Carr, George Dragonetti, John Eckerson, Barry Berger Team Photos 123 Women ' s Basketball Front Row, left to right: Tracey Robinson, Carolyn Hartsky, Linda Malouf, Jill loslin, Susan Whitfield, Jill Hamm; Back Row: Asst. Coach Elizabeth Watts, Student Trainer Chris Morrow, Kelly Richards, Kathy Malone, Sarah Cause, Paula Polyanski, Meg McDowell, Marian Moorer, Lisa Cano, Student Asst. Coach Candy Cashell, Head Coach loyce Perry. 1 Wrestling Front Row, left to right: Steve Shank, Tom Murphy, Dave McPherrin, Doug Lindsay, Bob Michaud, Paul Bastianelli, Scott Carter, Dan Neff, Gregg Miller, Mike Sliwinski; Back Row: Head Coach Paul Billy, Mike Procak, Ted Durig, Pete Mazzeo, Dave DeWalt, Mike Kettle, Paul loyce, |oe Poston, Assistant Coach Pomeroy Brinkley. 124 Team Photos Front Row, left to right: Frank Deltufo, Brad Miller, Ken Sliney, Tony Pasculli, Mike Crowe, Joe Gallante, Pete Mills, Dave Conklin, Bob Beck, Lindsay Nonnenmocher, Coach Richard Roux; Back Row: Assistant Coach Herb Mitchell, Phil Hernandez, Scot Lundstrom, Joel Steensen, Terry Lemper, Tony Capozzi, Roy Tarish, Larry Sloan, Dan Demasi, Shawn Garvin, Matt Burlew, Charles Stafford, Dave Smythe, Dave Cairns. Men ' s Swimming Front Row, left to right: Asst. Coach Loreto Jackson, Bill Watkin, Lee Martin, Doug Copper, Steve Beattie, Head Coach Christopher Ip; Second Row: Jim Lucas, Tim Joyce, Steve Gaasche, Greg Meyers, David Mentzer, Paul O ' Neill, Richard Roat; Third Row: Ray Jackson, Adam Gruman, Brooks Clark, Richard McCormick, Jim Mullin, Robert Bunda, Marty Ferraro, John Fletcher, Gary Hurban; Back Row: Todd Hutchinson, Alan Panacionne, Scott Edmonds; Missing From Photo: John Aiello, John Basch, Dan Pite. Team Photos 125 Women ' s Swimming Front Row, left to right: Asst. Coach Loreto lackson, Ann Maura Wrafter, Leslie Cole, Beth Whitfield, Sandy Diehl, Janice Behler, Cayle Johnson, Hennifer Horner, Nell Rose Foreman, Head Coach Christopher Ip; Middle Row: Laura Clarkson, Donna Brockson, Tina Rice, Karen Dunlap, Kris Johnson, Kristen Heiser; Back Row: Stacey Myres, Barb Hockl, Shawn Carstensen, Baura Smith, lean Bucenherst, Beth Falvo; Missing From Photo: Tammy Chapman, Stacey Edlis, Michele Wendt, Marie Dikeman, Sherri Henderson, Diving Coach John Schuster. Front Row, left to right: Jill Rosen, Tracey Archbold, lenny Thir, Darla Shearer, Lynne Bartlett, Kim Arehart, Michele Norris, Tiffany Bashore; Back Row: Vicky Stewart, Lori Horton, Wendy Lockhart, Missy Hukill, Andrea DiCandilo, Barb Lewis, Ronnie Urbine, Head Coach B.J. Ferguson, Student Trainer Lisa Bartoli. 126 Team Photos Men ' s Lacrosse Front Row, left to right: Amy Johnson, Rob Webster, Randy Powers, Dave Metzbower, Mark Prater, )ohn Boote, Co-Captain Bill Kemp, Co-Captain Steve Shaw, Tom Ervin, Dan Poritton, )ohn Lux, Matt Lewandowski, Mary Beth Polvoorde; Middle Row: Butch Marino, )eff Kirby, Vince Bagli, Tim Weinkauf, Tony Grogan, Bart Aldridge, Bill Durand, Ed Brady, Denis Sepulveda, Paul Cannizzo, Chris Spencer, Bob Gallagher; Back Row: Assistant Coach Marty Wood, Assistant Coach Pete )enkins, Dallas Crites, Kevin Gebbia, Scott McMullin, Charlie Chatterton, Tim Grant, Dave Brune, Kevin Tyska, Scott Fineco, Joe junior, Dan Harley, left Garrison, Rich Katz, Steve Delargy, Dave Poupard, Lloyd Newton, Gerard deLyra, Dawn Maher, Angel Fagiolio, Head Coach Bob Shillinglaw, Manager Eric Thek; Missing From Photo: Pete Carbone. Front Row, left to right: |en Coyne, Tri-Captain Anne Wilkinson, Tri-Captain Robin Vitetta, Tri-Captain Jennifer Maliken, Ange Bradley; Middle Row: loanne Ambrogi, Beth Manley, Lecia Inden, Betty Ann Fish, Nari Bush, Patti Noble, Karlyn Wesley; Back Row: Assistant Coach Elizabeth " Bunny " Watts, Trainer Bob King, Missy Keller, Melissa Woolley, )udy Neiger, loanne Canavan, Wendy Kridel, Dipi Bhaya, Head Coach lanet Smith. Team Photos 127 Men ' s Tennis Left to right: Jeff Alecci, Dave Baldwin, Steve Dunton, Jim Korman, laime Ferriero, Jim Kegelman, Dave Gonzalez, Paul Bozentka. Front Row, left to right: Jeff Zebley, Jim Reily, Mike Davis, Bob Mattone, Kevin Gallagher, Asst. Coach James Kent; Back Row: Head Coach Scotty Duncar Larry Schleck, John McNair, Paul Ritter, Reed Kleintop, Brad Hublein, Scott Kelley. 128 Team Photos Front Row, left to right: Head Coach Jim Fischer, Marc Weisburg, ]im Lawlor, Captain David Loew, Dennis Del Rossi, lames White, )im Shaer, Brad Sample, lohn Stachura, Pete Veverka, Don Hollingsworth, Asst. Coach |ohn Flickinger; Second Row: Captain Steve Hansen, Steve Lomax, Steve Weinstein, Paul Olivere, Bill McQuillan, Walt Skrinski, Alan Flenner, Pat Castagno, Stuart Selber, Luis Bango; Third Row: Dave Scheck, Brian Watson, Fran Bacon, lames Benson, lohn Gray, Mike Brennan, Mike Malone, Greg Characke, Tom Rogers, Bennett Goldberg; Back Row: Rob Nagengast, Mike Matthews, Bob Oros, )ohn Straumanis, Brian Feuer, Tim ]oines, John Strain, Captain Rob Rainey, Todd Goodman, Carl Schnabel. Women ' s Track Front Row, left to right: Head Coach Sue McGrath, Colleen O ' Connor, Linda Paolozzi, Tri-Captain Nori Wilson, Regina Knotts, Evelyn Campbell, Lisa Hertler, Asst. Coach )ohn Flickinger; Middle Row: Kim Sharpe, Kristen Heras, Melissa Tosch, Bridget Bicking, Kelly Flaherty, Beth Diver, Bernice Sturgis; Back Row: Nancy Sottos, Tri-Captain Alison Farrance, Tri-Captain Nancy Zaiser, Linda Mullaney, Candy Cashell, Susan Beyer, Christi Kostelak. Team Photos 129 ORGANIZATIONS t5p.m.mthe udent Center Miior Party - |ment T GOVERNMENT CLAS% i message to Cnrwress. " she £ I ' that student wed ftnan- | aid hr attended the annua! to nhww our kno tedge I ; vaA how to h»ve effective 1—tfMiim. " i wuAuigtng tdens | Hwxw «ttt v«lu.bte tranrmaUan • » 8 prat and ■M I ud that «t» « « tta« u. ««« I W " g«t tteU««nr ' » Maw i ' -2«tefft.!? , pc. , « i 35ES= gs «R tol.JKft iMwi.at ■■M I tmtm „» rrnmum i— — - ! ]«?2 , " ' ,ll ( ■• i o 73 a z N z 132 Organizations Communication Over the Air Waves Lines of communication can be difficult to keep open, but not impossible. The University of Delaware ' s radio station, WXDR, provides non- commercial alternative radio programming to the University community, as well as to the residents of a twenty-five mile radius from Newark, including parts of Delaware, Pennsylva- nia, Maryland, and New Jer- sey. This year marked the first time WXDR was broadcast twenty- four hours a day. Programs include music, news, entertain- ment, and public affairs, such as the Blue Hen Sports Cage, Facts for Action, Delaware News Magazine, and Zoom In. The station is managed, programmed, and operated by students interested in broad- casting, journalism, and pro- ducing. Students interested in public relations, business and management are also in- volved. Radiothon ' 86, WXDR ' s annual fund raiser, was successful once again. The event, held during April 18-27, featured special programming, guest disc jockeys, and contests. At Student Center Night, WXDR presented five live bands. The Amateur Radio Associa- tion is made up of students, faculty, and staff who want to learn more about amateur ra- dio. The association promotes and supports amateur radio communications and public service communications at and near the University. The association has expanded to two full stations this year. Its members are non-commercial hobbyists who explain, " We ' re not WXDR! " It is a public service organization, created so its members can get involved with a technical hobby without being " aca- demic " about it. Opposite Page: Top: The Amateur Ra- dio Association. Bottom: The Staff of the University Of Delaware ' s radio station, WXDR, located on the FM dial. Left, A WXDR disc jockey takes a break during his show. Organizations 133 College Councils Unite Students, Faculty Each of the University ' s col- leges has councils to help stu- dents get involved in their aca- demic area. For example, the Agriculture College Council encourages, initiates and conducts services which are essential to the stu- dents of the college of Agricul- tural Sciences. It promotes uni- ty among the students of agriculture at the University, and broadens the students ' outlook in the field of agricul- ture. Also, it promotes cooper- ation among faculty and stu- dents to better suit students ' needs in agriculture. This year, the council offered greater re- presentation to all classes. Enthusiasm of group members allowed for more programs, including participation in com- munity activities. The Business and Economics College Council acts as a liason between the students and faculty of the Business College. Members are given the opportunity to run and or- ganize programs for their fel- low students, meet the faculty on both an informal and for- mal basis, and have a say about what goes on in their college. The council sponsored a trip to New York City to see the New York Stock Exchange, and a presentation entitled " How to Find a Summer Job. " The Human Resources Col- lege Council serves as the stu- dent government within the college. The council handles concerns such as academic policies, convocations, student- faculty concerns to both the Dean and DUSC. Students in the college of Human Re- sources that are on the council are on sub-committees within the college, and are given the opportunity to develop leader- ship skills and intermingle with fellow students, faculty, and the administration. This year, the council ran the Freshman Wel- come which introduced fresh- men to the college and the var- ious organizations within the college. It also published a handbook of college clubs and organizations. The Arts and Science College Council acts as a liason between the students of the Arts and Science College and the faculty and administration. Members gain experience through coordinating pro- grams that affect a large part of the University population. They also have the opportuni- ty to work with faculty and administrators. Top Right: Business and Economics College Council. Lower Right: Arts and Science College Council. 134 Organizations z O N Z o Organizations 135 Above: Education College Council Right: The Engineering College Council. Opposite: The Nursing Col- lege Council 136 Organizations College Councils Link Students with Future The Engineering College Council represents the student body of the Engineering Col- lege and coordinates activities for the students. The group consists of interested students, as well as the presidents of all the engineering societies. They help plan and coordinate activ- ities for the college as a whole, and thus gives the students the chance to learn organizational and leadership skills. The council sponsored an Engineer- ing Week which included an Alumni Career Night, a Re- search Opportunities Night, an Open House, and a Career Fair. The Physical Education, Ath- letics and Recreation College Council provides various activit- ies and projects which act as an extension to the student ' s for- mal education. Physical educa- tion and recreation majors join the council to become more aware and involved in profes- sional organizations, to broaden their knowledge of physical education and recreation, and to broaded their awareness of career opportunities. The coun- cil is made up of men and women who have a genuine in- terest in developing the inter- ests and ideals of others through physical activity and sport. The council sponsored Physical Education Olympic Games and Fitness Awareness this year. The Nursing College Council deals with academic issues where students of the council serve on various committees in the Nursing College adminis- tration. The council is made up of nursing majors who are in- terested in more than the aca- demic aspect of the college and who are a vital key in the fundraisers, annual events and tours of McDowell Hall. The council sponsored LifeFest ' 86, a health fair for the University community in the Spring. The Education College Council provides education majors with opportunities to learn about and get involved with events that will help them in their future careers as teach- ers. This year, the council has do- nated all profits from their an- nual sweats sale to the Very Special Arts Foundation. The council took trips to schools with special education chil- dren, at which the members volunteered their time, and gave them parties. z O N Organizations 137 o o z N o z Above: The 1985-86 Delaware Undergraduate Student Congress. Right: A DUSC member looks over the material for items to be discussed at the next meeting. Oppostie page: Top: DUSC president, Robert Teeven, displays a plaque given to him by the University ' s Finance Committee. Be- low: DUSC vice-president David Ballard prepares for a budget board meeting. 138 Organizations Student Congress Expands Programs The Delaware Undergraduate Student Congress (DUSC) is the University of Delaware ' s student government. It assumes the responsibility of self government delegated to it by the faculty and adminis- tration, and interprets universi- ty policies for the students. DUSC is the umbrella organi- zation over the University ' s approximately 150 clubs and organizations, and allocates money to them through the DUSC Budget Board. In the last few years DUSC has grown in all areas of student life. This year has been no ex- ception. In the Fall semester, DUSC provided a new student record for incoming freshmen and transfer students. This book proved to be a successful orientation tool, with maps, campus informa- tion, and pictures of the new students. Also, the Third Annu- al Free Tuition Raffle provided students the chance to win a free Winter Session tuition. This year, two students were selected, one in-state, as well as one out-of-state. All addi- tional money was sent to the Financial Aid Office for distri- bution to needy students. This year, one of the main goals of DUSC was to obtain a variety of student input, as well as inform the University population of activities. This was done through a program called, " Talk Back To DUSC. " With DUSC Executive Board lunches, and a radio show on .WXDR called, " The Grape- vine, " DUSC feels this goal was met. DUSC tackled many important issues facing students this year. The annual Spring Symposium looked into commuter stu- dents at the university; what their role is, and how they can become a more intricate part of the campus. Through the Office of Winter Session, DUSC sponsored a conference on Community Service and the University Stu- dent. This conference spawned a continued aware- ness in DUSC so that students can play an important part in bettering the community. With a continued rise in tuition, and cutbacks in Federal Aide, DUSC held a Financial Aid Awareness Week. Also, DUSC President Bob Teeven spoke in front of the State of Delaware Legislature )oint Finance Committee about the need for additional funding. The highlight of this year was the planning and implemation of the Second Annual Spring Fling. With bands, games, re- freshments, and various activit- ies, it was a festive afternoon for the entire University. This year, DUSC was proud to be a part of the selection of Alex Haley as the 1986 Com- mencement speaker. Addition- ally, through the DUSC Com- mencement Committee, various Senior activities were planned, including the Senior Party, Senior Day, and a Senior Slogan Contest. ■ Organizations 139 Honor Societies Offer Opportunities Alpha Phi Omega is the na- tional service fraternity on campus whose purpose is to build bonds through leader- ship, friendship, and service. A.P.O. has been recognized by the national office as hav- ing one of the most extensive service projects in the country. Some of the events A.P.O. sponsored this year were a book exchange, blood drive, Christmas card delivery, a di- saster drill in New Castle County, and a Thanksgiving dinner for 180 Senior citizens. The brothers pledge as though joining any social fraternity, complete with paddles and big brothers. A.P.O. is all male and its members benefit from the satisfaction of service, the re- cognition of a national organi- zation and the bonds of friendship. Beta Alpha Psi is the link between accounting students and outside firms wishing to recruit. Accounting students who have an average of 3.4 in accounting, and 3.2 overall are allowed to join. Among the events Beta Alpha Psi held this year included a Christmas par- ty, and a tutoring service for accounting students in 207 and 208. Alpha Zeta is a service-oriented agricultural honors fraternity. Its members are in the top forty ■percent of the Agriculture col- lege. They work with other members in activities to help promote agriculture and service to the community. This year, Al- pha Zeta sponsored farm tours for children in grades kindergar- ten through third grade and sponsored a food drive and toys for tots. Phi Alpha Theta is for students who have shown excellence in history studies. The organiza- tion facilitates and upgrades the study of history at the Uni- versity, and admits history stu- dents who have maintained a 3.25 average in history and a 3.0 overall in sixty percent of their courses. Students need not be majors, but must have taken at least nine credits of history. Members take part in an induction ritual, organiza- tional m eetings and events. Once inducted they are life- time members. Psi Chi is the national honor society in psychology. It allows students and professors of psychology to further explore the field of psychology by providing group activities. Their goal is to extend to the University community the op- portunity to explore topics in psychology. Members include psychology majors and mi- nors, or anyone interested in participating in group meet- ings, lectures, debates and trips. ■ A f Above: Psi Chi. Opposite: Top: Alpha Zeta. Bottom: Alpha Phi Omega. 140 Organizations z N Z O Organizations 141 142 Organizations Honor Societies Boost Student Enthusiasm The biological honors society is Beta Beta Beta. Majors with at least a 3.1 cumulative average are invited to join. Tri- Beta brings together life science majors who want to meet others with similar inter- ests and learn more about careers and activities available to them as life science stu- dents. This year, Tri-Beta members were trained and certified together in CPR, and held a seminar on research op- portunities available to life science undergraduates. Omicron Delta Kappa is an honor society whose members have shown leadership and excellence in five college areas, including scholarship; athletics; social, service, and religious activities; campus government; journalism, speech and the mass media, and creative and performing arts. As an honor society that is made up of diverse people, the members really want to give to the University. This year, Omicron Delta Kappa sponsored " Adopt a high school junior " to show the University to potential stu- dents, and " Adopt a transfer student " to show new stu- dents the University. Gamma Sigma Sigma is the national service sorority on campus whose purpose is to unite university women in the spirit of service to humanity. Women who join the organi- zation have a personal interest .in helping others. They gain the satisfaction of providing their energies and creativity for those individuals and groups that need assistance in their endeavors. This year, Gamma Sigma Sigma spon- sored jewelry sales, Delaware For Africa, Special Olympics, a blood drive, pancake breakfasts and a walk-a-thon. Omicron Nu promotes gradu- ate study and research, stimulates scholarship, pro- motes leadership and encourages service, juniors and Seniors or graduates in the College of Human Resources who have a high academic standing, are involved in campus and community activ- ities, and display qualities of scholarship, leadership, and service are eligible to join. Omicron Nu sponsored several lectures this year as well as an initiation of gradu- ate students. Pi Tau Sigma fosters the high ideals of the engineering profession, stimulates interest in coordinate departmental ac- tivities, promotes mutual pro- fessional welfare of its members, and develops in stu- dents of mechanical engineer- ing the attributes necessary for effective leadership. This is the first year of existence for Pi Tau Sigma. Members fit into three categories: active, hon- orary, and graduate. Active members are selected from mechanical engineering stu- dents on basis of ability, scho- larship, and personality. Hon- orary members are selected on the basis of successful achievements in mechanical, engineering. Graduate mem- bers are selected from out- standing graduate students. Opposite page: Top: Omicron Nu. Middle: Gamma Sigma Sigma induc- tees open their gifts at induction ceremonies. Below: Gamma Sigma Sig- ma Above Right: Beta Beta Beta. Right: A Gamma Sigma Sigma inductee with her ceremonial candle and com- plimentary balloon. Organizations 143 Review Takes on Professional Look The Review has been the source of news for the Univer- sity community for many years. The campus newspaper is published bi-weekly, with is- sues distributed on every Tuesday and Friday. The Re- view underwent several changes this year when Ross Mayhew took over as editor. The paper took on a more professional look with the aid of several syndicated political cartoons, and an increased comic section featuring the popular cartoons " Bloom County " which increased to three strips an issue, and " The Far Side " . This year, the paper took a look at several interests of University students with a three part series on sex, drugs, and rock and roll. The paper renamed its feature section to " Vivant, " and that, too, added to the professional look to the paper. Top Right: Photo Editor Lloyd Fox at Mayhew plans a layout. Below: Stacks the Creek Games. Below right: Stacy of the Review in the Student Center. 144 Organizations Top: Dave Urbanski uses the comput- er to help him with his article. Left: Beth McCoy is caught in an avalanche as she looks for past issues. Above: Paul Daviei takes a break from his Managing Editor duties. z O N Z o O Organizations 145 o O z N o z CD Below: Top: The Student Affiliate of low: Bottom: The Horticulture Club. of Aeronautics and Astronautics, the American Chemical Society. Be- Opposite Page: The American Institute 146 Organizations Advanced Technology Grows Further he American Institute of aeronautics and Astronautics irovides its members an op- ortunity to learn what aero- oace engineering is like by liking to engineers in the in- ustry. They also learn what nd how the advances in erospace are affecting the ngineer. The institute keeps le scientific community aware f what is happening in the erospace field. This year, the IAA sponsored trips to oeing Vertol, Martin Marietta, id Washington, D.C. hie American Helicopter So- ety promotes the use, design id development of rotorcraft id all vertical flight or takeoff id landing aircraft. The society resses technical aspects of ?rtical flight. It involves stu- pnts with personnel from the pustry as well as provide stu- dents with a social atmosphere away from school. Members receive publications from na- tional organizations such as the Institute of Aeronautics and As- tronautics, and the Helicopter Society. Members meet engi- neers, scientists and business people from the field. The American Chemical Society is an organization which gives students a chance to learn the chemical industry and new developments in science. Chemistry, chemical engineering and biology stu- dents make up the society. This year, the society spon- sored trips to local corpora- tions including DuPont, Stuart Pharmaceuticals, and Hewlett- Packard. It also brought in guest speakers from Johns Hopkins University, Career Planning and Placement, and the Younger Chemists Com- mittee from DuPont. Future Farmers of America promotes agricultural careers as well as leadership oppor- tunities. It familiarizes future vocational agriculture teachers with the Future Farmers of America Organization, which is an important part of the agri- cultural curriculum in high schools. The organization pro- vides and educational experi- ence at every meeting in that guest speakers always discuss some aspect of agriculture. The organization also pro- motes social experience as stu- dents attain a fellowship with students and professionals in the field of agriculture. This year, the FFA visited the Penn- sylvania Farm Show and the Maryland Experiment Station where the USDA does a lot of research in agriculture. Another event for the FFA was AGDay, which promoted agri- cultural careers. The Horticulture Club is aware of the campus landscapes and serves both the University and the community by promoting agriculture, giving houseplant clinics, and maintaining landscapes. Agriculture stu- dents join to learn more about horticulture. The club visited Longwood Gardens, the Phila- delphia Flower Show, Williamsburg Garden Sympo- sium, and the Dumbarton Oaks in Washington D.C. This year, in keeping with their in- terest in the campus land- scape, a ceremonial Elm tree was planted on the Mall in the presence of President E.A. Trabant and the Board of Trustees. Organizations 147 o 70 z N C 148 Organizations Engineers Prepare For The Future The American Society of Civil Engineers acts as a forum where civil engineering stu- dents are exposed to professionals in their field and learn about civil engineering options. All civil engineering majors and others interested in the field are eligible to join. Members get the opportunity to interact with other students, faculty, and engineering professionals outside of the classroom environment. This year, the society had doubled in size and has sponsored many more programs than previous years. Programs include cooperative design projects with the city of New- ark to benefit the community, and concrete canoe races with other colleges, a civil engineer- ing specialty, as well as monthly meetings with civil en- gineers from various areas who discuss occupational op- portunities. The Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers is an or- ganization whose members in elude students in electrical engi- neering or other related fields. The IEEE helps to enrich stu- dents ' knowledge of their field through direct exposure to pro- fessional engineers and the places of their employment. The IEEE offers students the op- portunity to participate in social events with fellow students and faculty. The IEEE sponsored field trips to Salem Nuclear Power Plant, and to Hewlett-Packard. It also sponsored a speaker from the National Security Agency this year. The Society of Black Engineers helps its members in the areas of retention, personal devel- opment, and job and graduate school-hunting. The Society has returned to the basics of development in order to help and train freshman members. The society ' s main purpose is to help each member graduate with a good academic stand- ing, and to get jobs or to find a good graduate school. Two members, President Craig Wo- mack and Maurice Fisher have appeared in a publication called " America ' s Top Black Graduating Engineers— 1986. " Among the programs the society has provided this year are Black Engineers Weekend, Resume Writing Workshop, and Black Professionals ' Week, which included a Benefit Bas- ketball game, and a Black Alumni Reception. Top: The Society of Civil Engineers en- joy their Holiday Party. Left The Society of Civil Engineers. Organizations 149 150 Organizations diverse Groups Scholarly md Social ie Business Students Associ- tion is an organization irmed to foster the educa- nal and social development : business students. Through formational services, speak- I and field trips, the BSA de- ?lops sound thinking in busi- es theory and more exact -lowledge and definition of jsiness principles. This year, le BSA took field trips to the ew York Futures Exchange, jlomon Brothers, New York dvertising agencies, and the nth annual Student Business ecutive Conference. In- cased student faculty inter- :tion was displayed at the udent Faculty dinner. ne Student Association for le Education of Young Chil- ren was established last year, lis year was spent expanding embership and offering ore workshops to its embers. The purpose of the EYC is to serve and act on ie behalf of the needs and ?hts of all young children, he SAEYC has sponsored arious computer workshops, panel of professionals, and veatshirt sales. On Communi- Day, the SAEYC held a Chil- r en ' s Book Sale. Trips to tins Hopkins Hospital ' s Child fe Department and a con- ation on young children in ew York were sponsored. ie Circle K Club is one of the many service organizations at the University, made up of people who are interested in helping others. The Circle K Club has sponsored several programs this year. During Community Day, they offered face painting. They held fundraisers such as a volleyball marathon for the Kidney Foundation, a " Stair Climb " for Cystic Fibrosis, and a " Rock- Alike " contest, which featured lip-synching for Multiple Schlerosis. Mortar Board recognizes and promotes service, leadership and scholarship. It is made up of thirty-five students who are in their junior year, with an average of at least a 3.0, and demonstrates leadership ability and service to the University community. This year, Mortar Board has become part of a national effort to make stu- dents aware of the importance of organ donations. In July, Mortar Board awarded the Na- tional Citation, which honors outstanding people who ex- emplify the ideals and pur- poses of the Mortar Board, to Astronaut Sally Ride, and Supreme Court Justice Sandra Day O ' Connor. The Chinese Student Associa- tion provides services for Chinese students on campus, including social exchanges among Chinese students, and between Chinese and non- Chinese students. It helps Chinese students with trans- portation, academia, finances, and adjusting to life in America. This year, the Chinese Student Association presented a demonstration of Chinese characters to Harrington dorm residents; Holidazzle, a benefit for Dela- ware Foundation for Retarded Children at Longwood Gardens; and has participated in " Community Day " , " Festival of Nations " , and " International Night. " It has also presented the " Chinese Movie Festival 1986 " which introduced Chinese movie culture to Americans. The Black Students Union represents black students in educational, social, and politi- cal matters; helps black stu- dents deal effectively with the unique problems faced on a predominantly white campus; and coordinates activities for the increased enrichment of the environment for black stu- dents. This year, some of the programs included a freshman orientation picnic, racial awareness programs in dorms, and dances. The BSU also was involved in many anti-apart- heid projects, and actively at- tended student government meetings, as well as held the annual Miss BSU pageant. z O N Z O Organizations 151 Classics and Culture in Fashion This Year The Classics Club is one of the University ' s newer clubs. It is growing steadily and members are working hard toward joining a national chapter. Members are made up of stu- dents of classic literature, Greek, and Latin classes. The knowledge they gain from meeting via lectures, dinners, movies and field trips are beneficial in the classroom. The club sponsored several trips to Washington, D.C. for a lecture series on present-day Greece, and a Roman Dinner in December. The Cosmopolitan Club mixes cultures and exchanges ideas in order to provide its members opportunities to meet and learn about different cultures. Members meet new people through many activit- ies, including trips to New York City, ski trips, and International Night, in which students perform traditional music, songs, and dances, and lectures on the United Nations. The Fashion Merchandising Club provides a liason between members and the fashion industry. Through this contact members see career opportunities and discover what they would like to do with their futures. Fashion merchandising majors can make contacts in their field through guest speakers and trips to New York and other cities. The club has gone to New York to visit designers and manufacturers such as Gloria Vanderbilt, Harper ' s Ba- zaar Magazine, and Calvin Klein. The Association of Student Designers gives design majors an opportunity to meet and discuss ideas. The annual fashion show gives designers a chance to have their designs displayed and gives the Uni- versity the opportunity to see what they have done. Members share ideas and get to know each other. This year, the club produced a fashion show, and sponsored a trip to New York City so that members would meet top de- signers. Through these activit- ies, members learn more about the industry and their abilities. The American Society of Inte- rior Designers exposes interior design majors to the profes- sional side of the field. ASID is a national organization, and as students members work hard toward ASID professionalism. This year, the group expanded to forty members. Trips were taken to Washington and Philadelphia. The chapter be- came active with its profes- sional liason and as a result took part in the Philadelphia Career Day. Opposite page: The International Night sponsored by the Cosmopolitan Club featured songs and dances. Top Right: The Cosmopolitan Club. Middle Right: The Association of Student De- signers. Below right: American Society of Interior Designers 152 Organizations Organizations 153 154 Organizations Politics and Communications Expand The College Republicans strive to educate the student population in government as well as teach members skills of politics and its applications to different careers. Republicans and other students who feel inclined towards the party ' s ideals can join. This year, the group held surveys on student views of current events, and sponsored internships in politi- cal offices. Members campaigned for statewide can- didates in 1986. The United Campuses to Prevent Nuclear War educates the public on current issues as well as the history of nuclear weapons. This year, they sponsored dances and films as well as lobbyed in Washington, D.C. President Trebs Thompson has had a peace fund named for her which offers students up to 250 dollars a semester for research for alternate energy. Members gain satisfaction by expressing their views on such things as first strike missiles and the U.S. presence in Europe to congressmen and senators. The members sent a petition against nuclear weapons to President Reagan in Geneva. The Public Relations Student Society of America gives com- munication students the chance to gain practical knowledge of P.R. while also providin g a service to the Uni- versity as it takes on projects for University organizations. This year, the PRSSA has been able to tackle more projects including helping with Industry for Africa, and the Great American Smokeout. They sent a delegate to the National Conference in Detroit, and submitted an entry to the Pub- lic Relations Society of America Levi ' s campaign. The E-52 Theatre is an outlet for student-run productions of experimental and avant garde theatre. It also produces plays written by students. Members join to broaden their theatrical experience, and learn all aspects of theatre such as pro- ducing, directing, designing, and acting. Two original pieces were produced this year: Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner, a campus comedy, and Stops Along the Way, directed by alumnus Andy Southmayd. Opposite: Top: The Public Relations Society sponsored many projects this year, like this race. Bottom: Young Re- publicans. Right: The United Campuses to Prevent Nuclear War Organizations 155 o 73 o z N o z Health and Safety Are Key Factor The Fitness Nutrition Group of Wellspring provides the Uni- versity community with infor- mation on fitness and nutrition by way of programs and lec- tures. Group members receive content information in the fit- ness nutrition areas, organiza- tional skills and invaluable com- munication and facilitation skills. A new coordinator from Wis- consin, Tim Finegan, has brought the group through many programs including Stu- dent Center Night, and the Na- tional Collegiate Driving Championships. Another division of Wellspring, the Eating Disorders Education Program, provides one to one peer counseling sessions to students with eating disorders. Dorm programs are conduct- ed on eating disorder issues. Members are chosen based on their basic understanding of eating disorders, ability to re- late to people, and willingness to go through the five-week training session. Members get satisfaction from helping and informing others who are faced with an eating problem, and have the desire to inform others about eating problems so that they are informed, and know where to seek help. The University Emergency Care Unit provides twenty- four hour a day, seven day a week medical service for the university community. The UDECU also offers public pro- grams that demonstrate what to do before the ambulance arrives, as well as offers stand- by service for events on Uni- versity property, such as foot- ball games. Members of all backgrounds join because they want to help people in need. Another organization based on saving lives is Students Against Drinking and Driving. S.A.D.D. alerts and informs the pub abou t the effects of alcohi not only on one ' s ability drive safely, but also on on( ability to protect oneself as pedestrian. S.A.D.D. w started at the University September, 1985. Membe help fellow students to u " moderation and foresigh when drinking, and to reali drinking can be l a nice soc activity when done is this ma ner. " The University of Delawa Physical Therapy Club offe service to the community ai increases the public ' s awar ness of the physical thera| profession. This year, the clu whose members are physic therapy majors, held mai events including the tenth a nual Physical Therapy dinn dance, a speaker from tl Multiple Sclerosis Society, ai the Pennsylvania P.T. Conff ence. 156 Organizations Organizations 157 o o z N o z 158 Organizations Student Associations Entertain University The Resident Student Associa- tion and the Student Program Association have joined forces this year to present such pro- grams as Student Center Night and " Spring Fling 1986. " RSA has provided " Good Stuff Boxes " and refrigerator rentals for University students. SPA has provided the weekend movie series all year, and has sponsored several concerts. " Spring Fling 1986 " was one of the most successful pro- grams of the year. RSA and SPA helped organize the event which featured The Beat Clinic and Southside )ohnny and the Jukes, as well as numerous booths representing all kinds of organizations. The Student Alumni Associa- tion acts as a link between to- day ' s University community and yesterday ' s graduates. The Alumni programs included Homecoming celebrations, and successful alumni guest speak- ers. Andy King of the Hooters was one such speaker this year. The SAA is a relatively unknown organization among undergraduates, but a very valuable one to graduates of the University. Opposite Top: The Resident Student Association. Below: The Student Alum- ni Association. Above Left: SAA Presi- dent Rob Cox displays the alumni newsletter Below Left: Members of the RSA go over notes before a meeting. Organizations 159 Athletic Organizations On The Mov There are several athletic clubs at the university. The Outing Club gives students an alterna- tive for relaxation by taking them into the environment and showing them how to en- joy it. Members include under- graduates, graduates and alumni who want the chance to get away for a weekend and get into the natural envir- onment and relax. The group has gone cross country skiing, white water rafting, camping in New England and the Florida Keys, as well as sponsored weekend trips ranging from canoeing and backpacking, to caving and climbing. The University of Delaware Ski Club provides the most economical yet the most fun- filled trips to promote college skiing. The Ski Club sponsored ski trips Killington, Stowe, and Sugarbush, Vermont; Steam- boat, Colorado; as well as day trips known as Doe I and Doe The Cycling Club is made up of people who seek companions to ride with on afternoon rides. Members Right: The Cycling Club. Opposite: Top: The Equestrian Club. Bottom: The Sailing Club. learn racing hints, training hints, and bicycle mainte- nance, and are offered colle- giate race involvement. The club participated in many races including the Newark Classic and the East Coast Cycling Championship. Another riding club, the Equestrian Club, offers infor- mation, events and activities involving horses. They also spons or an Equestrian team which actively competes in horseshows. This year fea- tured more riders than ever before participating in Inter- collegiate Stock Seat Equitation Horseshows. The team was named Reserve Champion High Point team at the Inter- Collegiate Horseshow at Kutztown College. Dana DiFlore was named Reserve Champion High Point Rider. The Club attended horseshows at Rutgers, Kutztown, Beaver, and Delaware Valley Colleges as well as at Princeton Universi- ty, and a Western horseshow at Penn State. One of the most important parts of sporting events is the cheerleaders. The football cheerleaders attended all home and away games to promote school spirit. The squad also performed for President Trabant and distinguished alumni at the Diamond Century Club dinner. Also, the squad held their an- nual high school clinic for high schools from Delaware, Mary- land, Pennsylvania, and New Jersey, where cheerleaders taught the basic skills of cheer- leading to future cheerleaders. The squad finished third out of all Division I schools in sideline competition, and made it to the finals in all categories (cheer, sideline, fight song) at the summer competition at a United Cheerleading Associa- tion camp. The squad also won the award for the Most Improved cheerleading program. The basketball cheerleaders featured a young squad this year. The squad attended all home games this season and most away ones. Their main objectives were to support the basketball team and to develop the squad members to their full potential. T squad, like the football che leaders, is a spirited and act group helping to promc school spirit and sportsmansr The members are also gifl athletes themselves, as their ti ing and coordination show their gymnastic abilities. In the event that an athlete injured, the Student Athle Trainers Club provides s dents, faculty, and athletes intercollegiate teams prev tion, care and rehabilitation athletic injuries. The club v able to attend more aw games thanks to increased fu raising. Most members are fr the Physical Therapy and Spc Medicine College. The club I published TEAMWORK, a c lection of articles written by I student trainers and sent Delaware and Pennsylvania h schools. The trainers have tended the Eastern Athle Trainers Association Conferer in Grassinger ' s, New York, a have visited Eagles Traini Room. 160 Organizations Organizations 161 o O z N o z to 162 Organizations Sports and Spirits Raised Due to Success The Varsity Ice Hockey Club provides entertainment and recreation for its competing athletes as well as the public. This year, the hockey club up- graded its schedule significantly. The club was invited to the club nationals. Members of the ice hockey club get enjoyment out of playing college hockey at a highly competitive level. The team travelled much more this year than in past years, visiting Boston University, Penn State, Annapolis, and Ohio State, as well as other locales for day trips. Another club on the ice is the University of Delaware Preci- sion Skating Team. The Uni- versity of Delaware has gained national attention in the skating world as the only uni- versity in the country with a team on the competitive level. Due in part to the efforts of the team, the United States National Figure Skating Associ- ation (USFSA) is currently un- dertaking plans to create a Na- tional Collegiate division in skating competitions. Skaters of all levels join to begin or continue their involvement in competitive figure skating. The team was the Philadelphia areas champion precision team. The team has participat- ed in many competitions in- cluding those in Buffalo, N.Y., Ardmore, Pennsylvania, and Warwick, Rhode Island. The seventeen members have raised over six thousand dollars in addition to university funds to allow them to skate in the many exhibitions and area competitions. The Sailing Club instructs sailors and non-sailors alike on basic sailing and racing techniques and provides trips up and down the East Coast. The club provides for its members unlimited sailing and racing, thanks in part to its eight-boat fleet which includes two sailboards. This year, the club expanded by forming a women ' s racing team. The women ' s dinghy team won the Judges Award at the Fall Middle Atlantic Intercollegiate Sailing Association women ' s championship. The club raced at Navy, N.Y. Maritime, and Georgetown, as well as hosted races at its own marina. The Sailing Club sponsored a clinic taught by the Navy Board sailing team at the University in April. If first you don ' t succeed, try, try again. That ' s exactly what the new and improved Dela- ware Precision Dance Squad, otherwise known as the Pom Poms, have done. Three years ago, a similar organization failed, and this year ' s new squad is determined to succeed. The Delaware Precision Dance Squad gives girls with similar interests in performance a chance to be a part of a group that seeks to develop achieve- ment and motivation through accomplishment. Any full time undergraduate may audition for the squad. The fortunate ones that make it are selected by a panel of judges who base the scoring on dancing ability, projection and coordination. Under the leadership of cap- tain jenny Tobriner, and co- captains Nancy Beecher and Stacy Jenkins, over twenty girls aim to " perform high quality dance and precision routines to music and to help support particular organizations and athletic teams at the University through performances. " These performances include halftime routines at the men ' s varsity basketball games. Through these performances, students, faculty and visitors alike are entertained and develop enthusiasm for other activities, organizations and athletic teams at the University. The Lacrosse Club proved to be successful once again this year, playing against larger schools. The University of Delaware played host this year to the NCAA Lacrosse Finals during Memorial Weekend. Al- though the Blue Hens did not play, the event was enjoyed by all who attended, as well as those who watched the tour- nament in ESPN television. The Spirit Squad brought a new dimension to the football stadium. Members roamed the stands and encouraged fans to participate in cheers and an occasional " wave " . School spirit ran rampant throughout the season, as the Spirit Squad joined forces with the cheer- leaders and fans, to root for the Fightin ' Blue Hens. ■Opposite: Delaware defenders worry an opponent with their tight play. Op- posite: Left: The Spirit Squad Left: Delaware Moves the ball upfield for an eventual score Organizations 163 Unknown Sports Clubs Strive for Respect The University of Delaware ' s Women ' s Soccer Club has been in existence for six years. It gives women with skilled soccer playing ability a chance to play competitively and intercollegiately. Although the team is not registered as a var- sity team, the Women ' s Soc- cer Club has played a chal- lenging schedule filled with several varsity teams from oth- er schools, some from as far away as Maryland and Mon- mouth, New Jersey. However, they have not played enough varsity-level teams to be considered a varsity team. However, to be considered in order to play more varsity teams, they must be considered a varsity team. Therefore, the team finds itself in a Catch-22 position. This year, the team established a respectable record of 10-4. The team was made up of highly skilled players, as this year more cuts were made, due to the turn-out of many skilled freshmen. The Gymnastics Club provides the facilities and atmosphere for students of all skill levels to work out, learn new skills, and keep in shape. This year, more effort has been made to moti- vate the club members. The club does not compete with other colleges since it is not a team. This makes it difficult for members to be motivated, since the results of their work is not seen. The club has con- centrated on finding other modes of motivation. One way of doing this was to put on exhibitions at the Terry Children ' s Psychiatric Center. Aside from seeing results from their performing, the club members are motivated simply by practicing and helping each other improve on their skills. The Rugby Team competed every weekend, usually at Lums Pond. Since it is not a University varsity team, the team did not have the recog- nition of other schools, but still managed to play several highly ranked teams including Fairleigh Dickinson University, and Princeton University. The Seido Kan Karate Club is another athletic club. The ka- rate club teaches the basics, as well as advanced levels of ka- rate. Anyone can join to learn how to fight, protect them- selves, or to just stay in shape. This year, the club first spon- sored tournament was held in the Carpenter Sports Building, bringing people from all over the area, including New Jersey, Pennsylvania, and as far away as North Carolina. Above: Right: Maureen Kim goes through a rough workout, but manages a smile through it all. Lower: Right: Delaware defenders go after their man Opposite: Top: The Gymnastics Club. Middle: It ' s a group effort as the Rugby Club battles the opponent. Bottom: Steve Lamb limbers up before a workout. 164 Organizations z O N Z o O Organizations 165 Fellowships Broaden Student Horizons The Fellowship of Christian Athletes helps student athletes cope with the pressures of game performance and aca- demics. It helps by allowing athletes to develop into better students. Members, who have increased in number from ten to thirty this year, get the chance to " release many ten- sions and pressures that stu- dent athletes encounter during the year. They also receive the challenge and adventure of re- ceiving fesus Christ as savior and Lord, serving Him in their relationships and in the fellowship of the Church. " The Anglican Student Fellowship provides religious fellowship for students in the Anglican tradition. It is open to students of all religions, back- grounds, and provides a Chris- tian community for spiritual growth. The Anglican students have sponsored many pro- grams including monthly stu- dent suppers, A.S.F movie highlights, and a Nightwatch Program at St. )ohn ' s Universi- ty, New York. The Lutheran Student Associa- tion gives the opportunity for spiritual growth to the members of the university community. This year, a new campus pastor, Rev. Bruce T. Davis, was installed. Members participate in the weekly Sun- day night worship service. Besides the weekly service, the LSA has held retreats to Ocean City, Maryland with Bay Area Campus Ministries and the Bay Area Roman Catholic-Lutheran Retreat in the spring. The LSA tutored children at the Hilltop Neigh- borhood Center in Wilmington and helped with a soup kitchen at Hilltop. Hillel provides religious and social activities for Jewish stu- dents on campus. This year, membership increased, and Hillel is now able to provide transportation to nearby synagogues for holiday ser- vices, as well as holding ser- vices every Friday evening. )ewish students are welcome to all events, which in the past year included a Yom Kippur breakfast, bagel brunches, Shabbat dinners, and trips to New York city, as well as Cha- nukah celebrations. Hillel gives Jewish students a community to identify with. Koinonia aims to provide Christian social and cultural ac- tivities for university students. This is the first year that Koinonia has really been ac- tive. The group felt that its members could fill a void in the area of Christian entertain- ment, and alternative activities for those not satisfied with what was currently available. This year, Koinonia sponsored two dances with contempo- rary Christian music, set up an informal coffeehouse affair, brought in two Christian con- temporary rock groups in a major concert, as well as orga- nized Christian rock music vid- eos in the dorms, and a song- fest. Koinonia is a service organization whose principles are based on Evangelical Chris- tianity. They seek to bring to- gether Christians of all persua- sions for fun and fellowships. Top: Jeff Hall performs during one of Koinonia ' s sponsored concerts. Above: Koinonia. Opposite: Top: Lutheran Student Association Middl Fellowship of Christian Athletes. Be torn: A band at a Koinonia concert. 166 Organizations -- T V i a 1 B " v T ' t- Mm l ' w IT ■ a 1 Z O N Z O Organizations 167 Yearbook Takes a Closer Look at UD The Blue Hen Yearbook is the one and only permanent written and pictorial record of the year ' s events at the Uni- versity of Delaware. Under the supervision of Executive Editor Trish Csakany, this year ' s dedi- cated staff worked from the fall of ' 85 through the summer of ' 86 to capture the year ' s events. Since UD is such a large school, the Blue Hen staff decided to take a closer look at the university in its 1986 edition. Special features were included in each section of the yearbook to focus in on various aspects of certain events. Nearly all of the pho- tography in the Blue Hen, with the exception of senior por- traits, was done by staff pho- tographers, a majority of which was done by Photo Edi- tor Robert Helman. In addition, all of the copy writing, layout, and graphic design is done by the staff. The Blue Hen Year- book is a self supporting orga- nization, raising money from the sale of books and senior portrait sittings. 168 Organizations Opposite Page: Photo Editor Robert Helman sorts through group photos. Executive Editor Trish Csakany and Managing Editor Debbie Smith select photos for the opening color section. Top: The Blue Hen Yearbook Staff. Bottom left: Executive Editor Trish Csakany discusses plans for the fea- tures section with Features Editor lulie McCough Bottom right: Academics editor Cathy Barnes is caught by staff photographer. z N Z Organizations 169 GREEKS It ' s Greek to Mt Rushee, pledge, initiate, brother, sister, alumni. What exactly is the difference between these? If you have trouble discerning the difference, it ' s not because you flunked vocabulary, but rather, because like most groups, the Greeks have a special language of their own. Some of these words may seem familiar to non-Greeks, yet others are exclusive to the Greek system. To help you un- derstand the Greek language better, the list of terms and the alphabet has been com- piled below. active: initiated undergraduate member chapter: local fraternal group recognized by UD and the na- tional organization colony: new Greek letter or- ganization seeking to become a chapter composite: annual portrait of chapter members crest: an identifying emblem of an organization Greek: any fraternity or soror- ity member hazing: an illegal initiation practice of harassing by ban- ter, ridicule, criticism or phys- ical abuse legacy: student whose father or mother is an alumni of a particular fraternity or sorority letters: article of clothing bearing Greek organization ' s name making grades: pledges having to obtain a certain GPA mascot: a person, animal, or object adopted by a chapter as a symbolic figure mixer: social event between fraternities and sororities national: central body or main headquarters of a Greek orga- nization pinning: a ceremony indicatii engagement pledge: person who wishes become a new member, al: " associate member " pledge master: member of Greek organization in char) of pledging process rush: informing and entertai ing prospective members rushee: individual attending rush function sorority: Greek letter organiz tion for women alumni: members who have induction: formal ceremony Order of Omega: an honor graduated preceding pledge period society of Greeks bid: formal invitation to join big brother sister: member of chapter assigned to pledge to orient into rules and regula- tions initiation: formal ceremony preceding full membership initiate: a member who is undergoing or has undergone initiation The Greek Alphabet A Alpha N Nu Beta H t—l Xi T Gamma Omicron A Delta n Pi E Epsilon p Rho Z Zeta 2 Sigma H Eta T Tau Theta T Upsilon I Iota $ Phi K Kappa X Chi A Lambda Psi M Mu fl Omega paddle: a handmade wooden board on which pledges collect members ' signatures philanthropy: an organization that a chapter donates money to in an effort to promote hu- man welfare pin: an ornament or emblem worn by brothers or sisters to identify membership to a chapter Proud of his fraternity, Theta Chi brother Chris Lee wears his letters. Pledging Sig Ep, these pledges carry their hand crafted paddles wherever they go. 172 Greeks jreek Growth lis past year the University •eek System accepted three ;w members, including ippa Delta Rho, Phi Kappa i, and Sigma Kappa. The owth of the system resulted xn two factors. First, the liversity wanted to expand d diversify the Greek sys- m. Second, students dis- ayed increasing interest in iternities and sororities at the liversity. In 1984, Greeks mprised only about 9.2 ?rcent of the student jpulation. Now the ■rcentage has increased to out 10. lere are many steps involved in becoming a chapter on campus. First, all po tential fra- ternities must have a recom- mendation by the Inter Fraternity Council (IFC). The IFC is the governing body of all the fraternities. The sororities, on the other hand, have their own governing body, namely the Panhellenic council. Both fraternities and sororities are recommended to Raymond Eddy, coordinator of Greek affairs and special pro- grams. Mr. Eddy then refers the possible members to the Dean of Students and Vice President of Student Affairs. The final recommendation comes from President E. A. Trabant, who recognizes the fraternity or sorority as a colo- ny. A colony can participate in all Greek activities but is not granted the status of a chapter. In order to become a colony, students must meet five basic requirements. First, a group must have a minimum of seven people who are full- time undergraduate students at the University and who have a GPA of 2.0 or better. Then representatives from the National Organization of the particular fraternity or sorority must meet with the University Administration. The undergra- duate president of the colony must sign a statement of non- discrimination. The group must then make a formal presenta- tion to the Greek community explaining their plans and outlin- ing their reasons for establishing a colony. If all of these require- ments are met, the group must submit a written petition re- questing authorization from the University Administration to es- tablish a colony. Once the group is recognized by the University as a colony, the new fraternity or sorority must serve a one year trial pe- riod. After this period, the group may petition to the IFC or Panhellenic Council for re- cognition as a permanent chapter. The group must then raise their membership to a minimum of fifteen students. Every new fraternity or soror- ity has a different reason for forming. They also have differ- ent requirements for membership. For example, Kappa Delta Rho has fifty-one members. The brothers look for people who are serious Anxious to greet rushees, KDR broth- ers Al Chesonis, Dave Levengood, Tom Bradbury, and Frank Paganucci wait for their arrival. Talking to rushees, Phil Reich of Phi Kappa Psi uses hand gestures to em- phasize a point. about academics but who also enjoy the social aspects of a fraternity. The founding fathers of Kappa Delta Rho started as an interest group that did not want to conform to the already established fra- ternities on campus. Although neither Kappa Delta Rho nor Phi Kappa Psi have houses, both are working toward that goal. Phi Kappa Psi has forty- six brothers. The founding fathers were an interest group in Russell A and E. They are a closeknit group because they started as a group of friends who were interested in forming a chapter. The only sorority that joined the University ' s Greek system this year was Sigma Kappa. The interest at the University was very high with over 250 women attending the first meeting. The colony accepted 75 members. Sigma Kappa stresses academics as well as social interest. Although there were three new members and two old ones that were brought back on campus this year, Alpha Tau Omega and Delta Upsilon were dropped from the sys- tem, while Delta Theta formed an interest group which- was never accepted as a colony. In the future, the University can expect to see an increase in the participation of the Greek system. The University welcomes the show of growth and urges the Greek system to continue to expand. Sheryl McVitty Greeks 173 " Greek is the good life. " You hear about all the fun social activities that Greeks have- mixers, parties, semiformals — but not too many people know about the other compo- nent of Greek life, namely working for charity. A lot of time, hard work, and dedica- tion is put into raising money to donate to philanthropies. A single fundraising event may take weeks, even months of advanced organization and preparation. Not much credit is given to fraternities and sororities for their efforts; they are remembered for throwing good parties or winning the Greek Games. Fundraising is an important part of the Greek system. All fraternities and sororities hold at least one benefit a year for one or more of their philan- thropies. They raise money from a few hundred to thou- sands of dollars, which they donate wholeheartedly to charity. Although fundraising is a lot of work, it is also a lot of fun. Fundraising is an event where fraternity and sorority members can get together and share a good time, while knowing that they are helping others with their work. The most enjoyable part of the en- tire activity is when the money goes to the philanthropy. At that point, the Greek members get the satisfaction of knowing that all their hard work has ac- tually paid off. To get a better picture of Greek fundraising at UD, it is necessary to take a closer look at some of the benefit activit- ies held throughout the year. For example, in October, Sig- ma Nu held a rock-a-thon dur- ing which brothers took turns rocking for one hour shifts for a total of 168 consecutive hours. They donated the $2,000 they raised to the Dela- ware Diabetes Foundation. Also in October, Delta Tau Delta hosted a Halloween Loop. The fraternity rented buses that drove students to Wilmington bars so that they Preparing for the 5K for Bruce spon- sored by Phi Tau, a runner is given a race number Participating in PIKA ' s dance mara- thon, dancers raise money for the United Way. 174 Greeks Working for Philanthropies would not drink and drive. The money raised was dona- ted to their philanthropy, MADD. Fundraisers are not restricted to within the fraternity or so- rority; some extend over the entire Greek system. For example, in March, members of the Greek system participat- ed in the Big Brothers Big Sisters " Bowl for Kids Sake. " In May, Greeks took part in the " Jail and Bail " fundraiser for the American Cancer Society. Phi Tau hosted their fourth an- nual " 5K for Bruce " in March. The race, twice named " Dela- ware ' s Best Road Race, " ran around Newark and ended at Phi Tau ' s house. The proceeds went to Bruce Peisino who was paralyzed in a football ac- cident. Phi Kappa Psi was also busy in Helping Industry for Africa, PIKA raises money by holding a haunted house. Raising money for MADD, Delta brothers sign up students for their Hal- loween Loop. March with their second annu- al " Hoops for Hunger. " Pro- ceeds from the basketball tournament were donated to the Delaware Food Bank. In April, Pi Kappa Alpha held their fourth annual dance mar- athon. Students danced for 24 hours while collecting over $3,300 for the United Way. Alpha Phi had a teeter-tooter marathon in April. They seesawed for 50 hours and raised around $2,000 for the American Heart Association. May was full of fundraising events. Zeta Beta Tau held a volleyball tournament which raised over $800 for Multiple Sclerosis. Sigma Phi Epsilon raised $500 during their " Bike for Life. " The brothers biked from Newark to Richmond, VA. Delta Tau Delta raised over $2000 for the Arthritis Foundation in their " Arthritis Road Block. " These are only a few of the fundraisers that were held this past year. From these exam- ples one can see that Greeks are involved in a lot of service work. Although Greeks are primarily social organizations, it is important that they be recognized for their service work as well. Rose Lynch Greeks175 The Little Sister Syster. Did you ever wish you had a big brother? Many girls do and were able to receive not one, but almost 50 per person. The secret these girls used was be- coming a little sister at one of the five fraternities on campus that supports a little sister program. Each of the five fraternities have an average of 20 to 30 little sisters. The major purpose of the little sister program is to give that fraternity a good image and to add a feminine touch. The little sisters help with fraternity parties by working at the door or the bar. They also organize happy hours and studybreaks for the brothers during the week, and little sisters are always there to lend their support to the brothers. A few aspects the girls like about being little sisters are that, for one, by being a little sister you are not totally com- mitted to a greek organization, but still have the benefits of being able to participate in a variety of activities. Secondly, the girls feel it is a good way to meet people and is also a lot of fun. Since the little sister system is not considered Greek, the girls are allowed to hold their own programs. Some hold separate fundraisers, such as car wash- es, or have their own weekly meeting without the brothers. Little sisters have their own governing structure and each have a big sister as an advisor. Because little sisters are a group within a group, the sisters are very close. Sheryl McVitty Helping host the Alpha Phi Alpha Toga Dance, Alpha Angel Tanya Evans takes time to dance with a friend. Raising money for KA, baked goods little sisters sell irftEfo ftF ' " 176 Greeks FC and Panhellenic ie Inter-Fraternity Council, mposed of members from ch fraternity, was formed to omote good relations tween the fraternities on npus and to serve as the f-goveming body of the ternity system. in conjunction with Pan- llenic, organizes the major events in which all of the Creek system is involved. The Council holds a Homecoming weekend, a Bull-Pig Roast, and a President ' s Ball. IFC also oversees rush, Greek Week, and Greek Games. Their membership has expand- ed with the addition of the two new fraternities, Kappa Delta Rho and Phi Kappa Psi. A major achievement of the Council has been the imple- mentation of dry rush at the University. Rose Lynch IFC: Row 1: I. Straumanis (sec), P. Cregorio (v. pres.), J.W. Clements (pres), C. McDonald (tres), Row 2: |. Mascari, F Yankwitt, R. Guariano, T. Leong, M. Smith, B Brothers, H. Trigg, C. Kauffman, Row 3: Dean Eddy, B. Hughes, S McCrail, T. Bradbury, K. Kramer, M. Marvel, C. Seipel, C. Lee The Panhellenic Council, founded in 1972, is the local governing body for sororities at the University of Delaware. The council consists of one delegate from each sorority. The Panhellenic Council is re- sponsible for insuring that local Panhellenic operation complies with national Panhellenic rules and policies. The council strives to strengthen and improve the Greek system by stressing scholarship, commu- nity affairs, and inter-Greek re- lations. The Panhellenic Council has also started working on plans to expand the Greek system which started with the arrival of a new sorority on campus, Sig- ma Kappa. Sara Schroeder Panhellenic: Row 1: Y Cerrada, B. Erber, R. Pitts, C. Valdes, M. Boord, Row 2: C. Fabina, C. Carrozzi, R. Eddy, S Schroeder Greeks 177 Alpha Chi Omega A x Q Since the Epsilon Rho chapter of Alpha Chi Omega was founded in 1972 it has grown to become one of the largest sororities on campus. It con- sists of 90 active members in- cluding a pledge class of 43 from the fall. The sorority ' s philanthropy is Cystic Fibrosis. Alpha Chi Omega organized the " Bounce for Breath " fundraiser with Lambda Chi this year. Along with working for Cystic Fibrosis, the sorority worked for the American Cancer Society by participating in " Jail and Bail " and by selling daffo- dils. The sorority also took part Alpha Chi Omega: Row 1: K. Markowitz, D. Sherman, j. Feder, D. Burfiend, B. Modell, Row 2: |. Bonaroti, V. DiCianno, ). Potena, |. Jawidzik, S. Firment, B. Parks, Row 3: B. Gould, M. Smail, S. Gait, ). Gardella, S. McHenry, S. Patton in " Hands Across America " on May 25. Besides fundraisers, the sisters sponsored social events includ- ing mixers, formals and blind date parties. The officers of the chapter have a retreat ev- ery year to get to know the pledge class officers and to turn over the offices. The members of Alpha Chi Omega are all widely diversi- fied in majors and hobbies. Together they form a strong group of friends who " togeth- er seek the heights. " Sheryl McVitty Hand over hand, these Alpha Chi sisters make their way through the ob- stacle course at Greek Games. Grinning with determination, Alpha Chi ' s team pulls hard to place third in the tug-of-war contest at Greek Games. 178 Creeks Alpha Kappa Alpha AKA 4 , 3 | T ■ - 1 4 Alpha Kappa Alpha was the first black sorority founded at UD in 1979. It is a unique so- rority in its strong bond of sisterhood that works together to help the community by sponsoring programs based on five points: P — programs of service, O — organization im- pact and collaboration, W — women involved in global concerns, E — economic devel- opment, R- renewal. " Service to all mankind " is a well-fitting motto for AKA, which has been very active in fundraising this year. They held a food drive for Thanksgiving and also participated in a health fair. In February, AKA sold " Honey-Grams " and pro- vided a gift delivery service. In April, the sorority hosted a AKA sisters Stephanie Brown and Monica Montgomery step out at the 6th annual Step Show. Raising money for charity, AKA sisters Susan lones, Lisa Hepburn, and Steph- anie Brown sell Honey-Crams on Valentine ' s Day. dance marathon. AKA sup- ports a number of organiza- tions including the NNCF and the Layton Home Martin Lu- ther King Center for Social Change. In addition to the sorority be- ing active in fundraising, it also was involved in other non-ser- vice events. Dances and other social functions were held throughout the year. Black Awareness Week was a busy time for the sorority as well as preparing for and participating in the annual Step Show held in February. Rose Lynch Alpha Kappa Alpha: Row 1: M Montgomery Row 2: L Hepburn, N. lones. Row 3: L Gillespie. S. Brown, S lones Creeks 179 Alpha Omicron Pi a on Alpha Omicron Pi offers a unique experience to all its members. Although it is one of the smallest sororities on campus, the members take pride in their sisterly closeness. Alpha Omicron Pi not only provides lasting friendships and the constant meeting of new faces, but also the oppor- tunity to become competent leaders and well rounded indi- viduals. Alpha Omicron Pi: Row 1: K Hickens. L Fow. Row 2: S. Chriomer, A. Stakgold, S Ruth. M. Cohen, Y. Cerrada, O Dick, D. Schacklmsky. |. Mason, D, Snee, S Roher, S. lohnston, I. Cosligan, I Regua. Row 3: D Segal. L Clark, T Hlinka, M. Seto, Row 4: M Hibler. R, Tibyan, M Crupp, L. While, A Hertzburg, ) Killian, B Kline, S Cressman. L, Coonhan, A Marks, K. Sosnowsky, C Lange, K. Viden, I. Fisk, I Marx, Row 5: A Tortorella, L. Disletano, L Wilson, C Hughes, B. Cocoros, |. Frankel, Row 6: L Wright, P Wyman, MB. Sterk, A Pielrolilla, K Barecchia, L Lipton As Alpha Omicron Pi is a social sorority, there is always an abundance of activity going on. During the past year, the sorority participated in Greek Games, had mixers with frater- nities, hayrides, formals, tail- gates, and numerous other special events with the sisters. The sorority also held fundraisers for its philanthropy, Arthritis Research. Alpha Omicron Pi sisters Barb Cocoros and Rowin Tibayan " get bombed " at a mixer with TKE. Livening up a mixer, Alpha Omicron Pi sisters teach their friends from TKE the fundamentals of Mexican. 180 Greeks ruy Alpha Phi A The Epsilon Nu chapter of Al- pha Phi has continued to strive for academic and interfraternal activities. Throughout the year, the chapter was recognized by the University for excellence in University Rela- tions programming and was named " Best Sorority " on campus in a locally sponsored election. Alpha Phi won several Creek contests during the academic year. They took first place at the Creek Gong Show and tied for first at the Creek Games. Since August, the sisters have been busily working on renovating their new house. Their efforts were rewarded by the pride they now have in their new home which houses 40 of their members. The numerous social events Teetering and tottering for a good cause, Donna Howley and Marian Nemetz raise money for the American, Heart Association. Displaying their strength, Alpha Phi sisters are on their way to victory. that the Phis held included their Christmas formal, mixers, Founders Day Semi-Formal, and Spring Fling date party. They also enjoyed their annual Spring Formal, which was held at the Hyatt in Baltimore ' s In- ner Harbor. The sorority was busy with many activities this year. In the fall, they held a homecoming tailgate and participated in Newark Community Day, running various booths for the benefit of the city of Newark. In the spring, the Phis took part in a Bowl-a-thon, gave a faculty tea and a parent ' s day picnic, and held an open house during Creek Week. In addition, their spring philan- thropy raised over $1700 for the Heart Association. The sisters raised their contributions by holding a see- saw marathon which lasted fif- ty consecutive hours. Lesley Reid Alpha Phi: First Row: M Moomau. L. Kimball. S Mullen. C Leonard. M Nemetz. W. Citren. |. Pula, I Sprouls. L Bolster. D Howley. L Arnold Row 2: I Alt. L. Bell. L. Reid. M Malloy, S. Hart. I. Citren, I Amos, L. Zeimer. T. Schwebel, R Kershman. C Loper Row 3: I Smith. A. Sabo. K. Hooper, B Issacs. K. Stone. S AielloX Enright, A Theilans. K Coyle, K. Manzo, S. Rigor, S. Sproul, M. Howard, A, Cohen, D. lohnson. V. Hartstead. L Hoffmeir. A Meraconda. M McBryan. B Reinhart. S Annand N Hutchins, P. Rosch, M, Lucey Greeks 181 Alpha Sigma Alpha ASA Alpha Sigma Alpha is a sorority that is very strong in tradition. With its motto of " Aspire, Seek, Attain, " it is evident that the sisters have done so, as ASA has grown to be the largest sorority on campus and has the largest membership of all of its national chapters. Del- ta lota Chapter has also achieved the highest grade point average among sororities for the spring and fall semes- ters of 1985. The sisters and pledges partici- pated in such fall activities as their annual Halloween Alpha Sigma Alpha: Row 1: R Rosser, K Brush, K Kokesh, B. Knight, I Plalz. Ml. Wasson, M McGuire Row 2: L. Fernandez. T. Hopkins. L Field, Raggedy Ann. K. Lyons, A. Billingsby, D. Fetterly, L Holz, I. Barnes, S Conforte, S, Pike, j. (ones. D Steelberg, M. McCralh, S Ma tthews Row 3: C Wedemeyer. A Billek, A Doberenz, I Doberenz R, Ward, C. Smith, M Moser. D. Zack, E. DeWese Row 4: S. Rau, A Stewart, A Burroughs, M Schner, A Clowacz. S Strawbndge, C, Healey, K Davidoff, B, Singer. L Picoult. S Johnson, S, Kaczynsky, I. Scutti Row 5: K Froehlich, L Fuchs, S. Schroeder, I. Voremberg, D, Carter, D Sinnott D, Brady, K. Bremmer, S lacob, L Martin, I Brommer, C, Kunz, K O ' Neill, I. Rogers, L Mur phy pumpkin carving and their mum sale on Homecoming. Outside of the University, Al- pha Sig has also performed many community services and philanthropic projects including Special Olympics, Read Aloud Delaware, and aid with the Beechwood School and Mary Campbell Center in Wilmington. The social calendar for ASA in- cluded a Founders Day cele- bration, a chapter founding ceremony, and various mixers with other fraternities and sororities on campus. With the vacating of their house on Courtney Street, the sisters look forward to an even closer and stronger year beginning in the fall, as they move to the seventeenth floor of Christiana East Tower. Joanna Barnes Enjoying Greek Games, ASA sister Ka- ren Bremmer laughs at the antics of the mattress race. ASA sisters, along with their mascot, welcome guests to their September Open House. 182 Creeks Phi Sigma Sigma $F J | fch . aJ Vn 1 r l| p ' X. S J o •21 V_ The Delta Eta chapter of Phi Sigma Sigma was founded at UD in 1982 and has since grown from an original 18 members to the present 88 members. This past year the sorority got its first house on Orchard Avenue. With the motto " Aim High, " Phi Sig has made great strides in attaining a busy social calen- dar. In autumn, the sorority held numerous tailgates includ- ing a special one for Home- coming. They also held their annual hayride in the fall. Dur- ing the spring semester, Phi Sig attended their Sapphire Ball at the Hotel DuPont. A Parents weekend and roadtrips to the Franklin and Marshall Institute also took place in spring. A Anxiously waiting for the next event to begin, Phi Sig sisters stand on the sidelines at Creek Games. Pushing with determination, these Phi Sigs race toward the finish line. special senior farewell party was given at Klondike ' s in May. Phi Sigma Sigma devoted much of their time to help out charity. In the fall, they held a pointsettia sale to raise money for the Kidney Foundation. They helped orphans, children from A.I. DuPont, and helped out at the Catholic Youth Or- ganization. The sisters of Phi Sig showed their winning spirit at Greek Games this year. For the past two years, the sorority has won the Games, and this year they kept up the tradition by tying for first place. Rose Lynch ' Phi Sigma Sigma: Row 1: C. DeVinny T. Terenzi, |. Dornfeld, L. Lindvall, L DeMatteis, S. Zuegner Row 2: J. Elice C. Newswanger, A. Tierney, L. Litvak, R. Keech, D. Kestler, C. Carrozzi, Row 3: Sue Chernalis, L Harrison, D. Bean K. Meyers, |. Marcus, M. Boyer, B Woodward, B. Cloud, Row 4: M Caron, E. Troy, G. Devine, H. Brook R. Weinstein, L Margolies, C. Miller, B DiPiertro, P. Roth, | Brooks, K. Kibler C Brown, Row 5: L. Soranno, |. Walls S. Driscoll, S. Warren, J. Medvene, L Heftier, B. Salins, A. Young, J Norcross, K. Culberson, F Pallas, B Orff, C. Mackenzie, S Mollineaux, R Kort, |. Long Greeks 183 Sigma Kappa 2 K Sigma Kappa was established this year and is the newest so- rority on campus. The seventy-five member founding pledge class is a group of ac- tive girls, participating in many organizations on campus such as DUSC, RSA, and varsity sports. By helping out at a local nursing home, Sigma Kappa sisters support their philanthropic concern, geron- tology. Through volunteer work, the sisters gain valuable experience as well as brighten the days of the older resi- dents. Sigma Kappa has also Sigma Kappa: Row 1: N Lesnowski. C Hannon. L Osterman, C Moore. K Ersek, K. Sharpe, A. Mittman, C Brandon. K Craig Row 2: T. Trelford. I Roberts, K. Kiebort, I Gambrill. K. Arrington, E. Hmton. C Finnigan. A. Spivack. L Rizzuto. M. Peden, L Hubbard Row 3: L Millenbach, K. Hammond, I Barlolomeo. C. Caprio, K. Schweizer, D Flores, B. Venza. L lohnson, L. Olson Row 4: T. Osborn, S laquinto, S. laquinto. M, Tukis, P. Pow- ers, M EJolbow, C. Milnor. A Wehr. K. Farquhar. C. Tucker, N. McLaughlin, M Mihm Row 5: D. Fincken, M O ' Toole. K Kardos, I Buddenbohn, M. Gallagher, C Walter, E Cox, M McCuire, K Moffat, T. Karpouzis, B, Chait. helped the United Way by sponsoring dancers in Pika ' s dance marathon. Social activities are also a strong part of Sigma Kappa, in- cluding mixers, a date party, and a mock wedding ceremo- ny with Sigma Phi Epsilon which was followed by a re- ception. Sigma Kappa ' s sisters are very proud of what they have ac- complished so far and are ready to expand even further in the years to come. Megan McGuire Rounding the corner, Sigma Kappa pushes towards the finish line. Competing in Greek Games for the first time, Sigma Kappa sister Kathy Farquhar leads her team in the tug-of- war. 184 Greeks ♦■ I Alpha Epsilon Pi a e n Alpha Epsilon Pi was founded at the University of Delaware in 1947. Since that time, the brothers have always been in- volved in many campus wide activities. This past year they grew to 70 men. Where academics are con- cerned, AEPi ' s reputation is unfailingly amon g the top for all fraternity grade point aver- ages. In fact, eleven out of the last twelve semesters, AEPi was number one. As far as community service goes, this past year AEPi played in the Easter Seals Vol- leyball Tournament, participat- ed in Newark Community Day, and visited the Kutz Sen- ior Citizen Home. Many successful fundraising events have been held to raise mon- ey to help defray costs for AEPi brothers Larry Cohen, John Hirsch, Jeff Burg and Dan Cohen goof off at a rush function. Performing card tricks, AEPi brother Neil Wolfe entertains pledges. _$ , En ' construction of the new chapter house. By Fall 1986, the brothers will be living in a modern, spacious forty-one man house. This is the culmination of many years of planning, dreaming, and hoping. Now it is a reality. February 14, 1986, the day of official groundbreaking, went down in AEPi history as one of the most momentous occa- sions ever. Of course, the brothers can- not wait to christen the house with a beginning of the year bash. This year there have been numerous parties in brothers ' apartments, a fall hayride, an annual weekend formal at an area resort, and the now nationally known Buccaneer ' s Brawl. -Jeff Meyers h - Hfi r Alpha Epsilon Pi: Row 1: D. Cohen, M Shapiro, I Eisenburg, P. Movick, ). Fleishner, A Moskow, I Meyers, E. Meyers. Row 2: I. Zenna, J Hirsch, D Grossman, J. Kintzler, L. Adoff, ) Orlov, S. Klein Row 3: M. Klempner, S. Weichert, R Gersh. B Sopinsky, J Sklul, R. Midler, S. Harrison, K Schwartz, R Seskin, N. Wolff, G. Silverslein, I Ly- ons, D Zelac, I Salmonson, B. Slaler, M. Smith, M Vinoker, T. Tasker, S. Ridner, J Wack. Alpha Phi Alpha A $ A Over 100,000 men have been initiated into Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity since its founding in 1906. The fraternity has been interracial since 1945. There are now over 350 college chapters on campuses, and over 350 alumni chapters in 44 states. The Xi Omicron chapter at the University of Delaware has maintained the beacon of ser- vice and enlightenment since April 1980 when eight young men revealed the fraternity to the university community. Since that time the chapter has had its ups and downs, but has always strived to pursue scholarship, manly deeds, and the love for all mankind. Projects of note in the past year include the presentation of two scholarships to gradu- ating high school students of merit, donations to the Nation- al Kidney Foundation, Dela- ware for Africa, United Negro College Fund, Martin Luther King, )r. Center For Social Change, The Layton Home of Wilmington, Delaware State Trio Organization, and Big Brothers Big Sisters of Dela- ware. In addition to these ser- vices, the fraternity held social events including the chapter ' s annual toga party and Black-n- Gold Semiformal Gala. Preparing to strut his stuff, President Hampton Trigg displays executive style at the Step Show. Donned in togas, Alpha Phi Alpha brothers collect raffle money at a dance in Daugherty Hall. Alpha Phi Alpha: D Mason, C. Simms, E Johns, A Tillman. H Trigg 186 Creeks Delta Tau Delta T The 1985-86 academic year proved to be a very successful one for Delta Tau Delta. The fraternity, always striving to improve and grow academical- ly, athletically, and socially, made great advances this year. Evidence of this fact is seen in their winning Financial Management and Most Im- proved Chapter awards. They also displayed their achieve- ment in winning first place in the trivial pursuit contest dur- ing Greek Week. The Delts winning spirit was reinforced this past year by their enthusiastic participation in campus and community ac- tivities. They sponsored their First Annual Halloween Loop in the fall, and the proceeds went to their philanthropy, MADD. It was also a charitable Hanging out on the front porch, Delta brothers watch students pass by their house. Signing up students tor the Hallow- een Loop, Delta brothers work for their philanthropy. spring for the Delts, who raised over two-thousand dollars for the Delaware Ar- thritis Foundation. The social calendar for the year was full of activities, in- cluding Alumni tailgates, Christ- mas and Spring formats, and pig roasts. Overall, it was a fruitful year for the Delta Upsilon chapter, initiating thirty new brothers to an ever-growing brotherhood. Mike Marvel Delta Tiu Delta: Row 1: D McPherrin, M. King Row 2: M. Schlegel. M Marvel. V Radice, T Oberdorf. Row 3: M Renaulto. B. Core. I McKernan, F. Israel. G Rowles. T Cay, T Goodman. P Standarowski, R Collins. S. Black. I Callahan, T. Nettleton, T. Thomas Greeks 187 Kappa Alpha K A One of the first fraternities founded on campus, the Beta Epsilon chapter of Kappa Al- pha has been an active mem- ber at the University. The Beta Epsilon chapter is one of the most northern divisions nationwide of Kappa Alpha. The fraternity ' s philanthropy is Muscular Dystrophy. KA plans Kappa Alpha: Row 1: B. Reilly, I Gil son, B. Cochran, T. Graham, K Laumeister, |. Reicher, Row 2: C Blackwell, P. Zuleba, B Slayne, Goodridge, M. Procino, M. Vroman G Dragonetti, Row 3: S. Staple, ) Newcomb, ). Quirk, B. Comstable, Wyman, M. McGee, |. Mcdonald Row 4: K. Donnelly, |. Fitz, C McKenna, B. Bright, K. Riggin, ) Nugent, C. Driver, D. Taylor, G. )etson fundraisers for them through- out the year. One event was the third annual Campus Olympics in which both stu- dents and brothers participat- ed. Another fundraiser was a volleyball tournament with the Newark police. KA raised contributions from people pledging money per point made. One added attraction of KA is their little sisters. The 23 Southern Belles that are in- volved with KA help and support the brothers through- out the year. Sheryl McVitty Sprinting towards the finish line, Dave Thomas kicks in the last leg of the KA Little Sisters: Row 1: L. Hopkins, Row 2: G. Vuolde, M. Lanshe, L. lannicone, |. Bush, L. McNiece, Row 3: S. Laucius, K. Sobicienski 188 Creeks Kappa Delta Rho K A P The 1985-86 academic year was a prosperous one for the University of Delaware Provi- sional Chapter of Kappa Delta Rho. President Chris Kauffman kept the 45 members busy with many social events and service projects. The members themselves kept busy by striv- ing to attain a 2.84 GPA, the highest among all fraternities at Delaware. The highlight of the year came on February 15, when the group was formally established as a colony by KDR national. Later that month, the group participated in rush activities for the first time, and in March they selected their first pledge class of 17 men. The social calendar was full as Emerging from the water, Dean Brooks spends Spring Fling Day in KDR ' s dunking booth. Laughing with rushees, KDR brother Ron Stein attempts to recruit these men to his fraternity. the group planned a party, picnic, or other social function nearly every weekend. The brothers also sponsored a trip to Georgetown which proved to be highly successful. They also planned their first semi- formal, a Founder ' s Day Rose Party on May 17. Kappa Delta Rho also kept busy through its many com- munity service projects. The members participated in projects which benefited the American Cancer Society, the March of Dimes, the Leukemia Society of America, and Big Brothers Big Sisters of Wilmington. They also contin- ued an ongoing, ,K adopt-a- grandparent " program with the Newark Nursing Home. Chris Pickering Kappa Delta Rho: Row 1: I ) Lawson, S. Lambert, S. Fitzpatrick, S. Bibus, S. Witwer, T. Peeney, Row 2: M. Tigani, D. Williams, C. Kauffman, T. Bradbury, D. Levengood, T. Hayes, K. Collins, D. Lester, Row 3: ). Seidts, A. Shepard, N. Bockovich, A. Chesonis, R. Marshall, B McMillian, D. Spain, Row 4: L. Hendrix, T. Morgan, B Draper, C. Lewis, E. Kleindienst, A. Sexton, F. Paganucci, R. Stein Creeks 189 Lambda Chi Alpha A X A The 1985-86 school year proved to be a successful one for Lambda Chi Alpha. Lambda Chi ' s accomplishments were a combination of a diverse social calendar, community service projects, and almuni active co-sponsored events. Along with the traditional Hal- loween, Homecoming, and St. Patty ' s Day parties, new to Lambda Chi ' s list of social events included an Invasion of Grenada Party, Wargames, and the 1st Annual Alumni Ac- tive Golf Tourney. With projects like Bounce for Lambda Chi Alpha: Row 1: Todd Leong. Chip Ben jamin, Kevin Houang, I Panebianco, M. Rupolo, I Farrell. Row 2: E Koenick, P Concepcion, P. Lund, M Cearly, T. Kelly. L. DeAngelis. F Celio. Row 3: C Spardel, D. Ellis. D. Crozier. B. Riley, D DeAngelo, B. Castellano, I. Phillips, I Weismueller B. Ziskay, A, Jacobs Row 4: S Oehlert, C. Bull, I Pancerella, C Steffer, I. Pirone, T, Owens, I DeAngelis. Row 5: I While, K. Ballinger, A. Sullivan, P Merritt, R Webb, B. Queale, S Schrier Rooney, B Murphy, T, D ' Andvade Atzinger, T. Egan, M Breath and Ghost Insurance, Lambda Chi raised over $4000 for the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation and the American Cancer Society. It was a special honor for the brothers to participate in Hands Across America which passed through Newark. Through a great deal of hard work with alumni, Lambda Chi brothers are proud to an- nounce the renovation of the Chapter House. During the summer the brothers put over $175,000 into an addition and revamping of the existing structure. This increase in size will help accommodate the growing brotherhood. Todd Leong Getting an overview of Greek Games, lohnny Weismueller finds a good spot to watch his fraternity brothers compete. Raising money for Cystic Fibrosis, )ohn Pirone and Todd Leong recruit sponsors for Bounce for Breath. 190 Greeks Phi Kappa Psi $ K Phi Kappa Psi, one of the newest fraternities on campus, obtained its national charter on March 23, 1985 and was recognized by the University in January, 1986. Phi Psi is a closeknit group of over 50 members that started two years ago as a group of friends who joined together and built the chapter on their own. This fact made Phi Psi a strong unit dedicated to making the fraternity one of the best on campus. They have made great strides in becoming a very active or- ganization. Their spring rush was a success in adding enthu- Crawling under the volleyball net, a Phi Kappa Psi brother makes his way through the obstacle course at the Creek Games. Hoping to attract potential pledges, Phi Kappa Psi sponsored a southern style rush. siastic members to their ranks, In March, Phi Psi held their sec- ond annual Hoops for Hunger contest, the proceeds of which went to their philan- thropy, Delaware Food Bank. March also marked Phi Kappa Psi ' s first year anniversary. In May, the brothers of Phi Psi held their second annual picnic at Lums Pond, and had their Spring Formal which was held at the Stone Barn in Pennsylva- nia. All in all. Phi Psi has had a fun- filled and active year at UD. Rose Lynch Phi Kappa Psi: Row 1: I. Brady. M. Hitch. P. Miller. Row 2; B. Ries, P. Reich. C. Dickerson, D. Saypack, A. Golden, N. Rinaldi, S. Baylis, C. Linn, M. Giordano. Row 3: D. Brewster, K. Chamberlin, C. Lewis, B. Gutekunst. G. Ward, C. Mauch, G. Fabijanic, I. Widzgowski, G Richman. I Hurst Row 4: M lacovelli. A. Martin, R. Coombs, A. Stewart. D. Goldenburg, R. Lemanski, R. Levy, M. Marchesan. Row 5: ) Dinahue, P Schaetzie, I. Blake, C Coon, C. Gray, M Haxton, V. Bolton, A. McLaughlin. K Rogan Greeks 19 " Phi Kappa Tau $ K T Founded in 1924 at the Uni- versity, the Alpha Gamma chapter of Phi Kappa Tau has been a long standing and ac- tive member of the Greek sys- tem of Delaware. Over the decades, Phi Tau has estab- lished strong traditions of excellence and achievement in academics, social activities, and service projects. The fraternity won several honors in the re- cent past including the Admin- istrative Excellence Award, the Hap Angelo " Most Improved Chapter " Award, and the 1985 Down Under " Most Popular Fraternity " Award. Phi Tau was busy in the ' 85 ' 86 academic year, holding many social and service events. In the fall, they held their annual Parents Day. They also sponsored a Children ' s Day for the children of the Our Lady of Grace Home for Children of Newark. On the first of March, Phi Kappa Tau hosted their fourth annual " 5K for Bruce. " The race was named " Delaware ' s Best Road Race of 1985 " by the News Journal and the pro- ceeds of the race were given to the Bruce Peisino Foundation. Spring was full of other activities such as Founder ' s Day, the annual Greek Week Toga Party, and a spring formal. During Greek Week, Phi Tau undertook the responsibility of sponsoring the traditional " Looking Fit " contest. Rose Lynch " Hello runners! " Phi Tau president Robert Cuariano greets contestants in the 5K Run for Bruce. Preparing for the 5K, Carl Danberg and Mike Neary assign race numbers to runners. 1 92 Greeks Phi Kappa Tau: Row 1: P Russo, I Burns. T Houser, Focus, R. Guariano, G. Sallade, Row 2: A. Kruh, P. Fleck, S. Fabian. S. Himmelfarb, R, Sosnowik, B. Maynard, T. Gleason, D. Fischer, Row J: M Keating, G Koussis, I Brittingham, I. Kish, T Trego, G Benedikl, D Goldstein, I. Venema, D. Woodall, T. Bostwick Pi Kappa Alpha | n K A Pi Kappa Alpha has exper- ienced a year of s uccess and growth. The brotherhood, growing to nearly 100 members, has worked hard on a variety of projects this year. The newest feature was their firetruck, a national Pi Kappa Alpha mascot. The truck, painted bright red and displaying the fraternal letters and shield, was seen at such functions as tailgates and Greek Games. Pika has also maintained an ex- tremely active and diversified social calendar. Social events included mixers, Homecoming, Spring Weekend at Wildwood, NJ, infamous " turn-pike " progressive parties, a spring break party, as well as a variety of other party themes. Showing off their national mascot, PIKA brothers rest on their fire engine between events at Greek Games. Enjoying one of their favorite activit- ies, the PIKA brothers tailgate at Homecoming. Attaining a good balance between academics and a strong social calendar is impor- tant to the brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha. This is obvious in the fact that they attained the highest Greek GPA on campus in the fall. The Pikes are strongly repre- sented in various campus or- ganizations, such as varsity athletics, ROTC, IFC, Order of Omega, RSA, and SAA. This year ' s community service efforts were highlighted by the 4th Annual Dance Marathon for the United Way and the Haunted House for Industry for Africa. This devotion to helping the community has earned Pika the National, Re- gional, and University commu- nity service awards. They were also awarded their Re- gional Pledge Education and Campus Chapter Management awards. Pi Kappa Alpha believes that both working and partying to- gether form strong bonds of friendship. Their ritual has welded these bonds of friendship since the fraternity was founded in 1868. Mike Escott Pi Kappa Alpha: Row 1: S Naples, K Kramer, G Snap, Row 2: E Chrismon, K- Conover, M Blando, D, MacCauley. C. Warner, M Czubo, S Considine Greeks 193 This year marks Sigma Nu ' s first year back on campus, as well as its 75th anniversary. Sigma Nu has been very busy with community service projects, helping a variety of charities in numerous ways. Sig Nu brothers worked for Big Brothers Sisters and took chil- dren bowling, visited a nursing home to help out at Hallow- een, and had a successful canned food drive. The high- light of Sig Nu ' s community service was the Rock for Dia- betes, where the brothers rocked in a rocking chair for 168 hours straight. Their efforts raised $2000 for the American Diabetes Associa- Sigma Nu: First Row: W Marinelli, C Simonian, S ludge. Polo Row 2: D Butz. R Scott, R Shindel. B Hughes, I. Morris Row 3: R Gatchell, C Engeimann, S Hood, R Harshman, I Clements, W Knopka, I, Thomas, K Seufert, D. Letterman, I McMulien, S Campbell, I. Bowman, I Reed, B Wilbanks, R Reinish. Row 4: K Wecht, K. Dimedio, T. Stephens, D Riley, S, Clifton, R. Skilton. Row 5: I Caldwell, I, Buda Sigma Nu 2 N tion. But it hasn ' t been all work for the brothers. They held the first annual " Friday the 13th -Jason Parties " party. Also, in celebration of their 75th anniversary, Sig Nu had a black tie formal at the Philadel- phia Zoo ' s treehouse. Sig Nu also had a successful season in athletics, while field- ing intramural teams in most of the sports offered. Also, they had a strong showing during Greek Week. Joseph Basile Limbering his muscles, Sig Nu brother Bob Knopka stretches in preparation for the 5K Run for Bruce. Hanging out at Sig Nu, Rich Gatchell, Scott Reynolds, and Bob Heines relax on a fall afternoon. 194 Creeks Sigma Phi EpsiJon 2 E The 1985-86 school year has been an exciting one for Sigma Phi Epsilon. After receiving their charter in March of 1985, Sig Ep came back in the fall to move into their historic house next to Old College. Built in the early 1900 ' s, Sig Ep ' s house is one of the oldest Sig- ma Phi Epsilon houses in the country. In the fall, Sig Ep had the largest brotherhood on campus, as well as the highest grade point average. At this time, they boast 110 brothers, and are continuing to grow. Community service has been a top priority with Sig Ep this year. Some of their activities included: helping out at the Delaware State Hospital during bingo night, participating in Celebrating Sig Ep ' s victory in the keg toss, Bob Healy and brothers express their excitement. Overpowering Theta Chi, the Sig Ep team tugs its way to victory at Creek Games. Daffodil Day with the Ameri- can Cancer Society, assisting with Special Olympics basket- ball, and volunteering their ser- vices in the Liberty Run, Com- munity Day, and various Newark events. This year Sig Ep sponsored the first annual Bike for Life to raise money for the American Heart Association. Some 30 brothers biked to Sigma Phi Epsilon headquarters in Rich- mond, Virginia. This event raised over $500, and Sig Ep is looking forward to next year ' s race. Additionally, this has been a fabulous year for Sig Ep athletically. For the second year in a row they won the Phi Tau Run for Bruce in the fraternity division, and placed first in a regional Sig Ep Softball tournament at Villanova Uni- versity. The highlight of the year was winning the presti- gious and sought after Creek Games, as well as being the overall Greek Week champi- ons. David Ballard Greeks 195 Tau Kappa Epsilon T K E Tau Kappa Epsilon: Row 1: D Deppe. S Whitmarsh. B Spoore, R Crossland. D Suarez, M Tomlin Row 2: T. Kautfman, B Zeller, S Frasier, T Parker, I Zangnlli, G Brewer, C, Bennet, I Shoenberger Row 3: R Abboll, D Freidric, I Crieco, C Brink, F Scalalinni, I. Day, M, Neglia, V LaSorsa. C Fallot, D, Caruso, S Pirrung. Row 4: B Wyman. T. Patton, I Straumanis, T Walsky, I Toro, I Cannon, C Toner, I Peterson, C. Hotz, The Brotherhood of Tau Kappa Epsilon has spent the past years devoted to helping college men in pursuing their moral, social, and educational endeavors. With over 60 brothers and strong alumni support, TKE has worked for the community by sponsoring several fundraisers aimed at helping the children at St. Judes Hospital. A strong broth- erhood has helped TKE in striving for and achieving high goals. Some of these accom- plishments included winning second place overall during the 1986 Greek Week and first place for spirit during the week. Tau Kappa Epsilon con- tinues to maintain high ideals and set high goals for the upcoming years. Making his way through the obstacle race, Dave Berardelli jumps the hurdles on his way to the finish line. Fraternities promote life-long friend- ships, as shown here by George Fallot, Mick Tomlin, and Tom Patton. 196 Greeks Theta Chi @ X With its deep social tradition, commitment to community, and strong cohesive composi- tion, Theta Chi began the ' 85 ' 86 academic year with all the tools required of a true broth- erhood. The annual favorites, St. Patrick ' s and Pearl Harbor Climbing down from the loft, Rob Fox heads to a Theta Chi party. Day parties, were again a huge success. The annual Bull Roast and semi-annual All Male Revue also remained popular events. The Thetes continued their community support by again contributing to the American Cancer Society and providing human support for the local nursing home. As the ranks of the brother- hood swell with the induction of each new pledge class, Theta Chi ' s fusion of brawn and brain has never been more apparent. The addition of varsity lettermen and Dean ' s List candidates has solidified the fraternity ' s place in the University community. Theta Chi ' s seventy brothers participated enthusiastically in the Creek Games with the same winning spirit that has brought them more trophies than any other fraternity since the Games ' inception. Unhindered, Theta Chi can only continue its quest to re- main best. Craig Buehner Waiting to make their entrance, Theta Chi brothers loosen up before hitting the stage at Theta Chi ' s All Male Re- TheU Chi: Row 1: M Guiffrida, A Carigola, C Homan, F. Lee. Row 2; K. Fiori, T. Barnes, N Creico, I. Meeker. Row 3: R. Bonner, Kirk, M. Guglieomo, C. McDonald, S. Okupski, P Gregorio, D. Allen Greeks 197 Zeta Beta Tau ZBT The brothers of Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity had an especially ac- tive year. Their greatest ac- complishment was the acquisi- tion of a chapter house. Their social calendar included a number of theme parties (Toga, Conzo Friday, Midnight Madness, and Rock or Die), mixers with sororities, Brother- hood nights, Skit nights, Holiday Date parties, and, of course, the world famous Wa- hoo Weekend. ZBT competed in a number of intramural and University sports including basketball, football, softball, volleyball, walleyball, indoor soccer, and track. ZBT encourages participation in other campus wide organiz- Zela Beta Tau: Row 1: S Mjkher|ee. I Rogers, skopit A Cohn, s Kneeson. H McDermott, Mast an, S. Harrington Row 2: M Stietvater, S Whayland, L Lanes. M Avier. R Munin. 13 layson, y Yankwitl, I) Hagewiesche, k Shapiro. K Gold- berg. G Harris I) Fppley ations. Their brothers were re- presented in the following or- ganizations and clubs: cycling club, ski club, outing club, vol- leyball club, lacrosse club, Col- lege Democrats, American Society of Civil Engineers, as well as a number of honor so- cieties such as Chi Epsilon (civil engineering), Pi Sigma Alpha (political science), and Omicron Delta Epsilon (econo- mics). The brothers of ZBT also raised money for the Multiple Sclerosis Society by sponsoring a volleyball marathon. They also held bus trips to Pulsations, and sponsored a " Brother Sale " at the Down Under. )im Hayes Taking shelter from the rain, ZBT president Frank Yankwitt seems happy despite the inclement weather. Eating lunch during the Greek picnic, Todd Skopic and his fellow ZBT broth- ers get psyched for Greek Games. 198 Creeks Dmega Psi Phi W8 Psi Phi: G Brown. I Brown Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, Inc. was founded Nov. 17, 1911 at Howard University in Washington D.C., and was the first black fraternity to be founded on a black campus. The fraternity was founded on the principles of manhood, scholarship, perseverance, and uplift. Psi Zeta chapter to Omega Psi Phi was chartered at the Uni- versity of Delaware on April 18, 1974. It was the first black fraternity at the University. To- day, over forty men have crossed Omega ' s burning sands. Psi Zeta chapter is both a ser- vice and social fraternity. An- nual programs include a chil- dren ' s Halloween party, the Martin Luther King banquet, and the UNCF basketball tour- nament. The fraternity ' s phil- anthropies include not only the UNCF but also the NAACP. Carf Brown Greeks 199 Greek Week Creek Week, the annual week-long celebration of Greek life, began this year full force with a " Name That Tune " contest. The contest, sponsored by WXDR, was held in Daugherty on Saturday, April 19th. AEPi took first place at this event. On Saturday, Greek Games were held in the Carpenter Sports Building. The games consisted of goldfish swallowing, won by AEPi; a marshmallow stuff; a grape toss, won by Phi Sig; an egg toss; a bat race; and an apple chin carry. Also on Sunday, Gary Bonas, a Sig Ep alumnus, gave a speech on the alcohol liability program in Smith. On Monday the 21st, fraterni- ties and sororities were tested on their knowledge of trivia. The Trivial Pursuit contest, held in the Student Center, was won by Delta. Monday night ' s activities also included a film presentation by Dave Westol. The videotape " Hazing on Trial " was shown in Purnell. Tuesday was the day Greeks got to become their favorite singer. The air band contest drew a standing room only crowd to Smith. Alpha Omicron Pi won first place with their lip-sine of " Amadeus. " At eight o ' clock in Carpenter, the Wrestling Tournament Finals took place. Sig Ep wrestled itself to the top and won the overall event. On Wednesday, the arm wrestling tournament was held in Smith. Thursday drew an excited group of Greeks as well as non-Greeks to Carpenter to view the Greek god goddess contest. Fraternity and sorority members, donned in togas of various materials, competed to win the coveted title. Imitating Robert Palmer, Joanna Barnes and Kim Kokesh lip-sine to " Addicted to Love " at the Air Band Competition. Sponsored by Alpha Chi, Mike Straley poses during the Looking Fit contest. Emceeing the Greek God Goddess contest, Tom Boettcher of Sig Ep interviews lodi Dornfeld of Phi Sig. On Friday, Greeks attended Alpha Phi ' s Open House at their newly attained and ren- ovated house on Courtney Street. A bus trip to Georgetown was also sched- uled that evening. Saturday ' s agenda included the Community Clean-Up Project sponsored by the Newark Clean and Green Commit tee, the Greek Week picnic, and the Looking Fit contest, orga- nized by Phi Tau. Rose Lynch 200 Greeks Thinking of an answer, Alpha Sig ' s Ka- ren Bremmer faces the audience at the Greek God Goddess competition. Greeks 201 Greek Games Sunday, April 27th was the cli- max of the weeklong activities of Greek Week. After the opening ceremonies, fraterni- ties and sororities began fiercely competing in the Greek Games held on Hartshorn Field. The games consisted of eight events: The keg toss, obstacle course, re- lay race, chariot race, mattress carry, softball throw, volks- wagon push, and tug-of-war. The keg toss, in which contes- tants see who can throw a keg the farthest distance, was won by Alpha Chi and Sig Ep. TKE took second place, KA third. The obstacle course, which in- cluded hurdles, crawling under nets, running through tires and other tests, was won by Phi Sig and KA. Second place winners were Alpha Sig and PIKA. Third place went to AOPi and Theta Chi. Sig Ep and Alpha Phi captured first in the relay race. Phi Tau took second and Lambda Chi took third. Alpha Phi also won the chariot race along with TKE. PIKA and Phi Tau came in second and third, respectively. The mattress carry was won by Alpha Sig and AEPi. Second place winners were Alpha Phi and Sig Ep; third place winners were AOPi and Theta Chi. KA and Phi Sig took first place in the softball throw. Alpha Chi and Phi Psi came in sec- ond, while Alpha Phi and PIKA came in third. The volkswagon push, a very popular and traditional event, had to be cancelled this year. In the first round of competi- tion, three sorority members from two different teams were injured, forcing the event to be stopped. The final, and perhaps most competitive event, was the tug-of-war. The fraternity divi- sion was won by Sig Ep, first place; Phi Psi, second; and TKE, third. Sorority winners were Alpha Phi, first; Phi Sig, Making his way through the tires, Phi Psi brother Steve Chermole competes in the obstacle course. Hurdling through the obstacle course, Mike Ryan contests for Phi Tau. Preparing for the race, a Sig Nu brother tests out the fraternity ' s chariot. 202 Greeks second; and Alpha Chi, third. At the end of the day ' s games the closing ceremonies were held. Awards were given to winning sororities and fraterni- ties. Alpha Phi and Phi Sig tied for the first place overall winners in the sorority div ision. Sigma Phi Epsilon won first Finishing the first half of the race, an ASA sister passes the bar to her teammate. Running for Delta, Dave Scheck con- centrates on finishing the relay race. Winning first place in the relay, Kristin Heras crosses the finish line. place in the fraternity division. In addition, TKE and Alpha Phi won the Spirit award for displaying the most spirit and having the largest attendance at the events throughout the week. Rose Lynch Greeks 203 Greek Games Smiling with excitement, Meredith Haefele celebrates Alpha Phi ' s victory in the tug-of-war. Lounging near Hartshorn Field, Phi Sig Lori Litvak finds a comfortable spot to watch Greek Games. Led by Greg Brewer, TKE ' s efforts gained them a third place win in the tug-of-war. Coming together in the spirit of com- petition, brothers ans sisters from various fraternities and sororities min- gle at Greek Games. 204 Creeks Greeks 205 Greek Games Representing AEPi, Jeff Burg partici- pates in the Softball throw during Creek Games. In preparation for the race, the volkswagon is moved to the starting line. Throwing the Softball, Lori Litvak wins a first place for Phi Sig in the softball throw event 206 Greeks Winners of Greek Week, Karen Manzo (Alpha Phi), Sue Miller (Alpha Phi), Chris Seiple (Sig Ep), and Sheila Hart (Alpha Phi) display their trophies at the closing ceremonies after Creek Games. Holding TKE ' s trophy, Buzz Wyman displays the spirit that won his fraternity the Spirit award. Tying for first place, Karen Manzo of Alpha Phi and Spring Zuegner of Phi Sig share their trophy on the winner ' s block. Greeks 207 FEATURES SOUTH COLLEGE I AVENUE « W. MAIN STREET NEW LONDON RD Tailgate Tradition Continues Football Games Provide Great Reason for Parties The leaves are changing colors and there is a snappy, crispy feeling in the air. It is sweat shirt weather. The laziness of sum- mer is over and the harsh realities of exams, term pa- pers, and lab reports are inevitable. That ' s right, fall se- mester has begun. But don ' t fret, the party isn ' t over because summer is gone. Tailgating is going to make everything better. Tailgating. It is every Delaware student ' s favorite Saturday afternoon pastime. Football games are a great excuse for the day long party event. Tailgating has three strikes against it: it begins early in the morning (well, 10:00 a.m. is early enough), it is on a Satur- day (the morning after that big party at the Towers), and it continues in all weather (yes, rain or shine). However, this does not discourage the hun- dreds of diehard Blue Hens fans who come in search of thrills and chills, not necessarily for the game, but for the perfect tailgate. The novice tailgater first begins by taking the university bus to the stadium, an adventure in itself, and then walks " the loop " around the entire stadium in search of A) friends, B) free beer, C) food, D) tales from the night before, E) all of the above. Usually by the third year at the university, students are ready to take on the chal- lenge of creating their own On time and in tune. The UD March- ing Band ' s horn line plays the National Anthem before the Lehigh game at Delaware Stadium. tailgates instead of bumming from everyone else. Finding a perfect place to park in order to begin tailgating can be an experience of its own. Everyone knows how much fun it is to park anywhere in Newark. The best spots for tailgates are usually by the )ohnn -on-the-spots (no pun intended) behind the stadium fence. The reasons are obvious, just use your imagina- tion. For some people tailgating is a serious affair, and the diversity of the setups is amazing. Some tailgaters have elaborate buffets with tablecloths and gourmet food that only a true food connoisseur can appreciate. Fine white wine is also a must (no Riunite please). But simple parties are just as fun with ample kegs of Bud Whatever the case, tailgating indeed the answer to the p summer doldrums. You do even need a football ticket go. Does anyone ever go watch the games? -Patty Talon Partying in true Delaware style, these students enjoy some pre-game festivi- ties complete with keg, munchies, and a real tailgate. Program sellers are a part of a foot- ball Saturday ' s atmosphere. This stu- dent tries to sell programs at the Dela- ware vs. Lehigh game. Saturdays are best spent with friends. These Blue Hens fans obviously agree as they take time out on a Saturday morning to enjoy a few beers at a tail- gate. The Event of the Seasoi Uproarious Crowd Delights in Hens ' Victory Over Nav You knew it was going to be something special when you first picked up your ticket stubs. A notice told you to redeem your stubs quickly, or they would be sold to the public. Definitely a phenomenon since tickets are easily obtainable any time before a home game. What was all the hullabaloo? The answer: Navy, the most prestigious visiting football team in Delaware history, was coming to town. In anticipa- tion of greater demand, the university made available to students an extra 1,000 tickets and raised the general admis- sion price from $9.00 to $12.00 per ticket. It proved to be a wise move as all 6,853 student tickets were claimed by the Wednesday before the game, making this the largest number of tickets distributed free since the Temple Owls rolled into Delaware Stadium in 1973. The last meeting between Delaware and Navy was in 1931, with the Hens losing 12- 7. But this was Sept. 14, 1985 and the 54-year-old loss was the last thing on the minds of the sellout crowd of 23,115 that gathered in Delaware Stadium on a glorious Saturday afternoon. Students and alumni alike had come to see Heisman Trophy candidate Napoleon McCallum meet his Waterloo. And meet it he did as Navy fell to Dela- ware ' s overpowering defense 16-13. It was a happening in- deed with ecstatic fans crown- ing the victory by toppling the south end zone goal post. Enjoying the action, the sellout crowd of 23,115 watches the Hens defeat Navy at Delaware Stadium. LL CJU la, jZjrfrk. Flying high above the East stands, the Navy balloon wafts in the gentle breeze on a picturesque Saturday afternoon. Runningback Fred Singleton dodges a Navy defender on the way to a 16-13 victory over Navy. Caught in the Queue Waiting in Line Sidelines Delaware Students Did you ever think when you enrolled in college that you were enrolling yourself in a line that ran non-stop for four years? It all started at the new stu- dent program. Waiting in line with other petrified freshmen, you registered for classes, not realizing at the time that you had signed up for calculus, which met at 8:00 a.m. on Monday, Wednesday, and Fri- day . . . groan . . . By the end of the first week here, you had flat feet and gorilla arms from waiting in line at the bookstore with an entire semester ' s bookload in your arms. And, if that weren ' t bad enough, it always seemed as if the line you waited in to sell those same books back (at under half price if the bookstore was willing to buy them) was twice as long as the line you waited in to buy them . . . double groan . . . Another line you became fa- miliar with was the thrice an- nual rhumba line at the regis- tration office. Now did you ever see anything so stupid and so avoidable in your life? You trotted down there to turn in your Fall, Winter, or Spring Semester registration form thinking, " It ' s 4:00 p.m. on the last day of registration. Everybody else is very efficient and has already turned his her form in, so I ' ll be the only one there. " Yeah . . . right . . . then you went through the door and there were 700 people in line ahead of you. Don ' t for- get to follow the ropes! And how about those dining hall lines? You got there at lunchtime, famished, and were greeted by those same 700 people waiting in line on the steps. As you advanced to- ward the checker, you tried to find out what was for lunch. " Good, it ' s pizza. " Then you tried to find your ID. " I had it a minute ago. Geez, where is it? I don ' t have time to go get it, and I don ' t have the money to buy lunch either . . . Oh, good, here it is. " The line advanced little by little until finally you got to the food line itself. Now any num- ber of things could have hap- pened: 1) They were out of pizza and you had to eat chickenhead sandwiches; 2) They were out of everything, and you had to wait for them to bring more food from the kitchen. (In other words, you went nowhere fast.); 3) You got your food but couldn ' t find a table. ( " It seems like we ' ve been walking around this place for hours. My bag is getting really heavy. " ) When you tried to leave, there was a wolfpack at the tray area. Once again, you had to wait in line. Standing there patiently, not bothering a soul, you were stabbed in the back with a tray. Some loser wasn ' t looking where he was going. You finally made it out of the dining hall and vaulted to your next class. The chickenhead in your stomack started to peck at you, and you thought, " I can ' t wait for dinner. " Then you stopped, suddenly realiz- ing that night ' s dinner was London broil, steamed shrimp, and baked potatoes (alias Reef and Beef or Surf and Turf). That meant that the line for the dining hall would be backed up to the door of the dorm. Of course, there were other frustrating lines on campus. How about the drop add lines? They were particularly enjoyable Spring Semester when it was ten degrees outside. Bundled up in your winter wools, you went to the drop add site; but once you were there, you nearly fainted from the heat. The biggest joy of drop add had to be waiting in line for hours, getting to the front, and then being told that the last space in the section you want- ed was just filled by the per- son in front of you. Worthy of mention are the library check out lines. They were usually short, but they could take forever when the person in front of you checked out eight books. Also worthy of mention is the inspection exit line. Granted it was for security purposes, but it was so embarrassing to have the beeper go off when you passed through it. " I am not a criminal! It ' s my keychain! " Other frustrating lines included the wait for a washer in the laundry room. It figured that the person in front of you hadn ' t done his her laundry for eight weeks. It goes without saying that after you got your clothes washed, you had to wait in line for a dryer. Did someone say mildew? While you ' re on the subject of mildew, how about waiting in line for a shower? Dorm and apartment dwellers can both appreciate that hassle. " What do you mean you have class in two hours? I have class in 20 minutes. Get out of the sho er! " They finally did, but th some sneak took your pi; while you were back in yc room looking for yc toothbrush, and you fou yourself waiting in line agaii The bus terminal at Smith notorious for its lines. Eve body waited for the bus, wl smoking a cigarette, readinj book, or talking to a friei Usually you could find a pk to sit or lean, but never dur a rainstorm or when snowed. Finally, after an ei the bus pulled up, the cro ' crushed forward to get in, a you were on your way to I Towers. Once you we there, you had to wait in I for an elevator (of course y lived on the 11th floor). It was a perfect day, one fil with bathroom lines, launi lines, library lines, bus lin bookstore lines, registrati lines, dining hall lines, and e vator lines. After all that on-camp waiting, you decided to tr yourself to the Stone Balloi The Stone Balloon was, course, packed, so you had wait in line for the bouncer check your ID. After a Ic wait, you got to the front the line, and he threw you . . . groan. Give it up and go horr You ' re getting lines on y( face from all that waiting. -Cynthia Sad (L Cltxto - ?£irbk 7 V ' " ' ..- (L OLkula. r k- Computers Easy Access Invites Abuse Li urrently education is undergoing a revolu- J tion brought on by the onset of computers. This easy access to mass informa- tion is restructuring student education at Delaware. When only a few years ago comput- ers were the realm of engi- neers and computer science majors, now their use has be- come so widespread that they are used to teach English and classical languages. Each fresh- man gets his her dose of com- puters through the Plato as- signments that are required in many introductory level courses. Under an extremely ambitious program of computer integra- tion into course work, the high tech age as seeped into mainstream student life. Now- adays, even English and graphic arts majors have be- gun to take advantage of the word processing and comput- erized graphic software the university has to offer. It is probably just a matter of time before the newly installed phone lines allow for comput- ers in the residence halls. Unfortunately, with such easy access to information comes abuse. In its March 18, 1986 is- sue, The Review shocked the Delaware community with the revelation that student hackers could penetrate with relative ease confidential files concerning finances and grades. In a story that was picked up by major news me- dia, The Review stated that it was possible for the hackers to tamper with the files. The fault was blamed on lax university policy concerning passwords. Compounded to this was the fact that students and the administration shared the same Burroughs computer system. The university, under require- ment of the 1974 Privacy Act, took immediate steps to curtail the student hackers by restrict- ing access knowledge of pass- words, limiting student use on the Burroughs system, and expediting the transfer of restricted information to the new IBM system. The adminis- tration then proceeded to hire convicted hacker Ian Murphy to investigate the breach in the system. The news that student hackers can penetrate confidential files is grim tidings for university officials. Oppo- site a university student captures the gravity of the situation on a Z-29 ter- minal in the basement of Smith Hall. (L Oo j l eOrvk- Hauntingly Familiar Delaware Ghosts Ride the Loop in Wilmington That one night a year, full moon or not, when all the ghosts and goblins — and punkers — go out on the town is Halloween loop night. This year the town was Wilmington, and bars such as Oscar ' s, Calluchio ' s, and The Greenery were favorite haunt- ing grounds of University of Delaware ghosts, witches, and rock ' n ' roll animals. Private parties became forests of fantasy as well. David Bow- ie and Peter Gabriel proteges could usually be found drink- ing beer together, while nu- merous others tried to play doctor with a stethoscope and general anesthesia. It is the one night when the ordinary becomes even more ordinary and the extraordinary becomes commonplace. It ' s too bad Halloween is only once a year. -Mike Quigley Arriving in Wilmington, lunior Laurie Hemphill heads for Oscar ' s. Crowded with traffic, Main Street is always a busy thoroughfare. With its good food and charming atmosphere, Klondike Kate ' s is one of Main Street ' s most popular restau- rants. Kate ' s front porch is especially popular on warm Friday afternoons. (L CltKtt . c id Convenience, Charm Main St. Provides Unique Stores Often times we are too busy with our daily activities to take no- tice of the things that make our lives a bit simpler. Take Main Street for example. How many times have we run to Roy Rogers for a bite to eat in between classes? Or how many times have we grabbed a soda at The Corner Deli on our way to class? We tend to overlook the convenience that Main Street offers us. However, many people have realized that Main Street is a valuable shopping area. These people include not only cus- tomers, but store owners as well. In fact, this year Main Street has seen more than a dozen new businesses open. Hillary ' s, CVS, Name Droppers, and TCBY are but a few of the " new kids " on the block. Although many people feel that investing in Main Street is profitable, others believe that Main Street will not be able to compete with the surrounding shopping plazas and malls. However, these disbelievers do not understand the charm of Main Street. There are some unique gift shops and Scott ' s Gourmet Ice Cream is just one of the many ice cream parlors on Main Street. Delaware Today Maga- zine calls its home made flavors the best in Delaware. Main Street provides U of D students a convenient shopping district within walking distance of campus. boutiques that cannot be found in shopping malls. For example, Name Droppers of- fers personalized gifts, while The Gypsy Trader offers unique clothing. Also, Grassroots carries a variety of handmade clothing and gifts. Main Street has a relaxed atmosphere as opposed to the pressured and rushed atmosphere of a mall. You can browse casually through any store without feeling pres- sured to buy anything. This relaxed atmosphere makes shopping on Main Street a pleasure. Another advantage to Main Street is that it is not crowded like a mall. You do not have to wait forever at a checkout line, and you do not get pushed around by the mobs of people. Finally, Main Street has a small-town charm that no shopping mall can du- plicate. The sales clerks are friendly and usually recognize you if you frequent the store. Many times the sales clerks are students who not only enjoy earning an extra dollar, but also enjoy getting to know the people who make up the uni- versity. -Debbie Smith CL CJU l jftrfrk- Wall Murals itudent Paintings Decorate Cinder Block Dorm Walls c inder block walls are ugly. Remember those awful Rodney and Harrington dorm rooms and hallways? Fortunately, art has come to Newark. Wall murals are a fun, artistic way to liven up the atmosphere of the dorm lounges and hallways. Begun by an art major who lived in Harrington B, the wall mural has become a symbol of expression for many dorm residents. The night John Lennon was murdered, a pas- tel portrait and the words " and in the end the love you take is equal to the love you make " appeared on a wall on first floor Harrington B. Today, with the approval and assistance of the universi- ty, one can find album covers, cartoon characters, animals, sports logos, and quotations. One unique mural is a facsimile of the Lowenbrau Lion by Gregg Davis and Mike Quigley across from 108 Harrington A. Truly a unique art form, the wall mural has become a sym- bol of on-campus housing and resident creativity, as well as a memorial to former university students. -Mike Quigley The facsimile of the Lowenbrau lion decorates the wall across from 108 Harrington A. Winter Commencement 299 Students Receive Degrees W - inter Commence- ment took place on January 2 at John M. Clayton Hall with 299 stu- dents receiving their degrees. Two separate ceremonies were held, one in the morning and one in the afternoon, to accommodate the large num- ber of students, relatives, friends, and faculty. University Pres. E.A. Trabant received the graduates at the two ceremonies, and Dr. Lodewijk Van Den Berg, a uni- versity alumnus and member of NASA ' s Spacelab 3 crew, spoke. One out of many, this UD graduate receives his degree from university Pres. E.A. Trabant at Winter Com- mencement ceremonies at )ohn M. Clayton Hall. Sighs of relief. Years of hard work pay off for the UD graduates. (L CAtxiM- jftrbk- (L CJLtKttA- jQrbk- 5ight Weeks In Between Vinter Session Affords Many Options Between Fall and Spring Christmas vacation al- ways seems to come just in the nick of time, just before the men in the white coats come to take you away forever. However, the two-week vacation seems a small amount of time in which to recover from the trauma of first semester. If you do attend Winter Session, however, then you will have an additional six weeks of re- covery time. The only problem with that alternative is figuring out how to occupy your time for eight weeks. You could always go skiing with the Ski Club every weekend, that is if you have a small fortune to spend. Then there is always the lure of the southern beaches. But baking in the sun for eight weeks would probably get boring, not to mention causing a se- vere lack of motivation to re- turn to school. You could get a job and save up money for second semester. But who wants to work over vacation? How about staying home and catching up on your favorite soap opera? But then you would probably turn into a vegetable and go through withdrawal when your second semester classes meet during the time of your soap. The only viable solution is to at- tend Winter Session. Actually, the university requires you to have 124 credits to graduate which means that you have to either attend one Winter Session or take an overload of courses for one semester. However, Winter Session can be a fun time. If you take only one course then you will have plenty of free time in which to play. Because most people have a lot of free time, there are usually parties every night. In fact, Winter Session has a reputation of being a six week party. However, if you are one of the unlucky souls who has to take two courses, you might not find Winter Session such a pleasant experience. So unless you absolutely have to take two courses over Winter Session, don ' t. The best way to spend the eight week period between the end of December and the beginning of February is to take a course abroad. That way you could go to Greece or Switzerland and get credit for playing. If only we could convince our parents of this wonderful idea. -Debbie Smith Frolicking in the snow, these students have some fun in front of the Pencader Commons. Newark Nightspots Bars offer never ending weekend Never on Sunday, Monday ' s too soon . . . Tuesday and Wednesday just won ' t do . . . Thursday and Friday the weekend begins . . . but our Saturday night will never end. -Cherelle Here at the U of D students don ' t seem to agree with this pop singer ' s hit single. At local bars the weekend never ends, and every night of the week students like to think the night will never end. Monday night, if you ' re not still feeling hungover from the weekend, you can indulge in shrimp at the Down Under ' s all-you-can-eat shrimp feast. Or if a mug of cold beer sounds more appealing than a plate of pink crustaceans, Monday night is the well- known mug night at the Deer Park-45 t refills your Deer Park mug. " The Deer Park is a good place to get together with friends in a relaxed atmosphere similar to that of a London pub, " said Suzanne Goldstein (AS 86). For something to do on Tuesday and Thursday nights, you can check out the Down Under ' s " Alternatives, " which has become very popular with the eighteen and over crowd. " Thursday night lines are out the door, " said Laura Alston (NU 89). " I love it, you can forget about everything and dance the night away! " Stu- dents under twenty-one can enjoy the bar scene complete with dance contests, live DJ, and even bathroom lines. The Stone Balloon has re- cently become a hot spot on Wednesday nights with its la- dies ' night offer of 50 t drinks. Also new to the Balloon is Thursday night ' s mug night — 50 J: fills up your mug. " Mug night is cheap, not as crowded as Friday night, and people I know go, " said )ohn Eckerson (BE 87). The Thursday night crowd seems to be split between the Balloon and half- price nachos and pitchers at the Deer Park. If the week has not yet ex- hausted you, the fun has just begun. Friday night ' s happy hour at the Balloon offers a great outlet for many. " It ' s a great way to wind down after a long week, " said Jeff Rosen (BE 87). " Drinks are cheap, spirits are high, and chicks are abounding. " For many, happy hour at the Balloon is a night to look forward to all week. You can always count on a good, lively crowd. For those who wish to avoid the Balloon crowds, Bennigan ' s is a popular alterna- tive with its new dance floor and D). Both Friday and Satur- day nights offer popular happy hour prices. On Sunday nights you can listen to a jazz band at the Deer Park or folk singers at the Down Under. Both have been popular with students who are seeking a more mel- low form of entertainment by Sunday. Our parents wonder why we don ' t get 4.0 ' s. Well, may- be it would help if we took some of Cherelle ' s advice — never on Sunday, Monday ' s too soon . . . -janine Carey Heading up the hill to class, these stu- dents pass between Kirkbride and Smith Halls. A view of Pencader as seen from the Christiana Towers. Familiar Places Taking advantage of a mild fall after- noon, this student uses the time to study in the quiet atmosphere of Old College. (L (%dj L eftrtk- The Elm trees lining the Mall cast their shadows upon Wolf Hall. Picture postcard perfect, the Mall looks lovely in the fall. With the Christiana Towers in the background, these co-eds make their way to dinner at Pencader Dining Hall. Student Center Night Excessive color. Blaring music. Flashing energy. All these elements merged to create the unique atmosphere of the 15th annual Student Center Night. Upon walking through the steamed glass doors, one was engulfed immediately within the thick crowd of brightly painted and brilliantly dressed students and entertainers. The keystone of this lavish smor- gasbord of sound, color, and raw energy was the nine bands that provided the rock acid mellow sound which carried the partying into the predawn hours. In addition to this musical ex- travaganza, the Student Program Association provided comedians, jugglers, clowns, belly dancers, hypnotists, and all three endings of the film " Clue. " Student Center Night was in- deed an event not to be missed. Juggling in the Student Center lobby, Charlie Field of the jugglers Associa- tion entertains a group of students. (L Cb A. cQrbk- Spring Break Ten Glorious Days To Be Footloose, Fancy Free Just mention two words to the average Delaware stu- dent and you will see a remarkable change of facial expression. The transformati on is quick and amazing; it is al- most like seeing Jekyll and Hyde in action. The student ' s eyes light up and his her mouth begins to form an ex- tremely incriminating, impish grin. Could this be the secret behind the Mona Lisa ' s smile? Spring Break. Those two words can bring out the beast in the best of us, and they usually do. It is the time to cut loose and to have some fun in the sun. Ten glorious days to be footloose and fancy free, what more could a college stu- dent ask for? Delaware students enjoyed this happy fiesta in various ways. Anything went, whether it was indulging in the illicit atmosphere of Ft. Lauderdale, camping in the calm breezes of Key West, shopping at the incredible straw markets in Freeport, or just spending the time at home with Mom and Dad. For some students, Spring Break meant it was time to worship the great sun king on some sandy shore far away from Newark or to indulge in " Blue Hawaiians " at The But- ton. It was the perfect excuse for the over-worked college student to make a total fool out of himself — and no one cared. Passing out in a closet in a cramped Florida hotel room and entering an erotic banana eating contest with someone he she had just met continued in the Ft. Lauderdale tradition. For other students, a good home cooked meal and Mom doing the laundry during Spring Break seemed like para- dise. It was a great time to catch up on some much need- ed sleep or to finally get around to those five chapters of psychology. Another fun thing to do dur- ing break was to go home with your roommate, at what- ever exit on the jersey turn- pike, and laugh because his her hometown was smaller than yours. Mixing with the yuppies at various night spots in New York City, Philadelphia, or Wilmington were other choices for those students who didn ' t have the money for get-away-from-it-all vaca- tions. Visiting nearby beaches was also a popular alternative. Sitting on the deck of th Rusty Rudder or strolling o the beach in Dewey almo; made you feel as if you wer in Florida — well, maybe if th weather had been fort degrees warmer. Whether it was heading fc that sunny Utopia, using th free time to look for a summe job, or just being a couch pc tato all week, most student agreed that doing their ow thing during Spring Break wa the right thing. -Patty Taloric The International Bazaar in Freeport, Bahamas houses a straw market and wares from various countries and is a popular stop for Spring Break vaca- tioners. (L OhdGs - cj rbb- Catching some rays on a Fort Lauderdale beach, this U of D student hopes to bring a savage tan back to campus. A blue sky, clear water, and a boatload of friends are all these U of D students need for a perfect Spring Break vacation. The quiet beaches and crystal clear waters of the Bahamas attract many UD students who prefer a more relaxed atmosphere. „auderdale Tightens Up Jew Drinking Laws Send Some Students Elsewhere ch year students from all ' er the country flock to sun- Ft. Lauderdale for Spring eak vacation. Some are at- acted by the infamous trip, " where the beach and e bars face each other from posite sides of the highway, thers are attracted by the in- pensive vacation packages it together through their hools. Whatever the reason, I Lauderdale has always been e place to spend Spring eak. However, this trend I ay soon be changing due to 3 enactment of stricter laws lich prohibit drinking on the ;ach. any students changed their nginal vacation plans to Ft. Uderdale after hearing about I? new drinking laws. In fact, l?re was an estimated fifteen | rcent decrease in vacation- [ to Ft. Lauderdale this year i students found alternative I aches that did not impose any drinking laws. Cities such as Daytona Beach, Clearwater, and Key West reported record Spring Break attendance, which may explain the de- crease in vacationers in Ft. Lauderdale. However, Ft. Lauderdale bars put up a good fight against the new drinking laws. Most bars on the strip stayed open prac- tically twenty-four hours a day and offered drink specials around the clock. For example, Penrod ' s and The Button offered 50 t drafts every day between 11:00 a.m. and 3:00 p.m. Others bars ran specials which included free T-shirts along with specially priced drinks at certain hours. Aside from the new drinking laws, there were other changes that made this year ' s Spring Break different from previous ones. For example, police constructed a concrete wall running the length of the strip which acted as a barrier between motorists and pedes- trians. This wall ensured that pedestrians could safely walk up and down the strip at their leisure. Another noticeable change was the beefed-up po- lice force. Police were sta- tioned at every corner making sure that both motorists and pedestrians obeyed each oth- er ' s right of way. Police also patrolled the beaches to enforce the new drinking laws. Although the police presence put a damper on Spring Break- ers ' fun, it made the streets much safer and the beaches less obnoxious, and it also cut down on litter. Although there were many ex- tra inconveniences this year, students still managed to have a good time. " This year I had a more enjoyable time on the beach because people were less rowdy and more into soaking up the sun, " said Pen- ny Nathanson (AS 88). All of this year ' s changes did not al- ter the infamous Spring Break contests. There were still wet T-shirt and wet willy contests at various bars. There were still the roof-top and balcony parties at many hotels. And there was still the sun, the surf, and the sand. However, many people doubt that Ft. Lauderdale will ever regain its previous Spring Break attendance. And if in fact stu- dents decide to migrate else- where for Spring Break, will Ft. Lauderdale become another crowdless beach like Miami? We will have to wait until next year to find out. -Debbie Smith Spring Fever Epidemic Outbreak Leaves Students Itching for Summer It was in the air. Its pres- ence was indelible. Walking to class was no longer a daily grind. In fact, it was enjoyable — well, almost. Sitting through a whole lecture, on the other hand, soon became a major test of endurance. Some people recognized its arrival through the beauty of the budding crocuses. For oth- ers, a definite sign was the first appearance of the Cinzano umbrellas on the porch of Klondike Kate ' s. Robert Frost probably de- scribed it best when he said, " Nature ' s first green is gold, her hardest hue to hold. " No, he wasn ' t describing the big patch of dirt that forms every year at that time in the middle of Harrington beach, or the change in its appearance after one of those famous Dela- ware showers. The time had come to dust off the skateboards, pump some air in the bicycle tires, and break out the " Jams. " That ' s right, spring had sprung, and summer wasn ' t far behind. Neither were final exams, for that matter, but who was counting them? From the blooming trees on Main Street, to the first games of ultimate frisbee on the Mall, spring fever was clearly alive and well in Newark. Delaware students knew it was time to drag out the lawn chairs to favorite sunning spots and work on fading Spring Break tans. Savage tans were definitely in during spring, and narcissism was the rule of thumb. Besides, the rays were free and the tanning salon was getting expensive. Delaware students were even willing to brave the elements for fashion ' s sake once spring fever had struck. It may have been only 55 degrees outside, but if it looked like 80 degrees, who needed a coat? A trot from a student ' s Pencader dorm to Memorial Hall (or any place of equal distance) on a chilly morning usually cleared up this misconception about the weather. But it wasn ' t long before wool coats were aban- doned permanently in favor of Hawaiian shirts and splashed print shorts. Spring was also the time of year for love (or, in some cases, lust) and was the perfect time to hone in on that bedazzling blonde you ' d been ogling in the dining hall all se- mester, or to ask out the Tom Selleck look-alike from your Spanish class. Blowing off classes was down to an art form by the time spring rolled around, and pro- crastination was at its peak Didn ' t Mom always say it wa: important to be out in the sun shine instead of being inside ai day? " It ' s too nice a day to g to the library " soon became ; widespread excuse on campu for not studying, and impor tant issues such as finding th perfect spring formal dress, o organizing a baseball game 01 the lawn of Old College soor took precedence over mino details such as writing term pa pers. Yes, spring fever wa everywhere. Immunity frori the disease was almost non existent, and fighting against i proved an impossible task Most students just caught th bug and enjoyed it. Why not Spring only comes once . year. -Patty Talorio Brought out by the sunshine, this Pencader coed still manages to get some studying done. (L CAtxttA- J rfrk- Todd Rundgren and Ray Charles bring their distinctive styles to the Stone Balloon. Sounds of Newark Artists Lend Musical Variety The local music scene has changed rather dramatically in the past year. A few years ago, the Newark music scene consisted of student bands playing Skid Row, the Student Center, or the bars on Main Street. Occasionally, and only occasionally, could one catch a Philly band through a special show. Although beginning bands can still be seen in such showcases as the Deer Park, 3 Cheers, and the university ' s SPA-run Underground series in the Stu- dent Center, it is also possible to see bigger name entertain- ment in Newark. Popular club bands such as Tommy Conwell ' s Young Rumblers and Beru Revue can be seen at local bars or special Student Program Association shows. In addition, many nationally known acts have been coming to Newark. Last May, SPA pre- sented Santana in the Field House and in April, Modern English. The Stone Balloon has also made an effort to attract such national and diverse acts as Leon Redbone, The Alarm, Lone Justice, )oan jett, Ray Charles, Chaka Khan, Warren Zevon, Cheap Trick, Flock of Seagulls, Southside Johnny, and Al Stewart. The availability of such differ- ent levels of music- production allows students th chance to see acts they liste to on radio and record and t see bands that may rise t stardom one day. For instance four years ago in Bacchus an. two years ago in Carpentei SPA presented the contracl less band from Philly, Th Hooters. Today The Hooter have a gold album on Colurr bia Records, top-ten single; and videos on MTV. The local music scene trul ' provides something for every one. -Mike Quigle, (L C dJ u jQrbk- Crayons and paint seem to have ap- pealed to young and old alike. This youngster adds her brushwork to the Cosmopolitan Club ' s already crowded graffiti board. Community Day Newark Residents Meet UD Students Each year, members of the university and residents of Newark get together to show their community spirit. This annual tradition has be- come known as Community Day and takes place every September. This year, the day long festivi- ties on the Mall included clowns, balloons, and games for the kids, and food and crafts for the adults. In addi- tion, many university organiza- tions took advantage of the opportunity Community Day offered to tell students and residents about their pro- grams. The kids in the crowd were able to play with baby chick- ens brought in by the College of Agriculture, while some of the day ' s older participants had the chance to burn off ex- cess calories at an aerobics class. Other diversions included a concert and the chance to get one ' s face painted in a variety of colors and patterns. Showing her community spirit, Sheri Distefano greets her Newark neigh- bors on Community Day. This overgrown teddy bear roams the Mall in search of a name. CL C kx - irb Harkening back to the Civil Right movement of the 1%0 ' s, anti-apart held demonstrators painted signs tha quoted Martin Luther King, |r : " I hai hoped that the white moderate woul understand. " Divestment Controversy U of D in South Africa The University of Dela- ware campus was marked by visible signs of protest this year, protest against the South African sys- tem of apartheid. As with so many other American universi- ties, the most concrete form of protest was directed to- ward the divestment of uni- versity portfolio holdings in companies which did business in South Africa. All tolled, $47.5 million of the university ' s $200 million portfolio was in- vested in companies which had dealings in South Africa. Student protestors argued that continued investment in South Africa only increased the eco- nomic resources available t the minority white govern ment and urged the board o trustees to sever all economii ties with any corporation do ing business there. The board of trustees however, voted 24-1 on De cember 13 to reject the cal for divestment, ignoring th demands of student protestor: and the faculty senate. Instead, the board agreed tc continue its policy of only in vesting in companies which adhered to the Sullivar Principles, the code of ethica conduct for companies oper- ating in South Africa. " Human Rights For All, " Free Nelsoi Mandela " are the cries of this anti apartheid protestor at a rally behim the Student Center. CL Chxi A. c rbk- This " Get U of D out of South Africa " sign hanging from Kirkbride Hall is one of the many calls for the university to divest its $47.5 million in holdings in companies doing business in South Af- Naomi Tutu-Seavers, daughter of South African Bishop Desmond Tutu, discusses the role of black women in South Africa at Smith Hall. Student Protest in the 80 ' s: Activism vs. Apathy Although today ' s college students are frequently criticized for being less socially conscious than their 60 ' s predecessors, the numerous campus organizations involved in social political protests this year showed that student activism is alive, if not exactly kicking, in the 1980 ' s: • In a display of gay uni- ty, a group of 65 homo- sexuals and homosexual sympathizers marched on Sam ' s Steak House to protest what they felt was the unfair treatment of a lesbian couple by Sam ' s management. • University women sought to express their beliefs by joining with 125,000 Pro-Choice demonstrators in a " March for Women ' s Lives " in Washington, D.C. on March 9, 1986. • Women also gathered in Newark on November 7, 1985 to express their outrage against violence done to women. In their second annual " Take Back the Night, " approximately 120 worn en marched throug Newark to protest the late night conditions tha made it unsafe for them to go out unescorted. • In another form protest, thousands o university undergrad uates signed " A Declara tion of the Rights of Stu dents, " a petition protesting " the ever increasing tuition at the University of Delaware along with several othe issues affecting the stu dent body. " OL (%d£SL strfr - A r n un j law is ah m tfoi J roofed i n e This DO NOT ENTER sign which directs traffic by the Student Center also directs U.S. foreign policy in Central America. Protesting apartheid: " An unjust law is a human law that is not rooted in eternal law and natural law. " -St. Thomas Aquinas Community Day provides the oppor- I unity to protest against the horrors of uuclear war. r Protesting Apartheid While there were a number of differ- ent causes for which students rallied this year, apartheid was the major issue. Over the course of the year, there were numerous anti-apartheid rallies aimed at the divestment of university holdings in companies operat- ing in South Africa. In their quest to make the campus aware of the conditions suffered by blacks under the South African sys- tem of apartheid, about 50 students went so far as to stage a Guerilla Theater which sponsored " protest scenarios " at various spots around campus. These demonstrations included a funeral procession down the Mall to where a mock graveyard had been erected in front of Memorial Hall. The names on the tombstones were of those who had died while in the custody of South African po- lice. Protestors gathered around the casket, which had been draped in the colors of the outlawed African National Congress, as " South African police, " dressed in khaki uni- forms, handcuffed and dragged off dissidents who shouted, " Abolish apartheid, " " UD divest! " Participants in the events also handed out literature to on- lookers, calling for the univer- sity to divest its controversial holdings. According to Jude Hand, one of the organizers of the protest, the purpose for the Guerilla Theater was " to do something political, to try to energize and inform the peo- ple about apartheid and divestment. (L CJLiKttsi- jQrbk- The closure of the South College Avenue bridge caused a change in (he class schedule to accomodate the longer route to campus. Construction workers mix the con- crete that will eventually form the ad- dition to Newark Hall. „ CL (%d£ L strvb- Backhoes were frequent sights on campus this year. Here, workers prepare to do some excavating in front of Mitchell Hall. i Constructive Thinking Bulldozers and backhoes were familiar sights for students this year as work continued on various construction and landscaping projects around campus. The most ambitious of the uni- versity ' s undertakings was the expansion and renovation of the Hugh M. Morris Library, which began in November 1983 and continued throughout the 1986 academic year. Over the course of construc- tion, students watched the transformation of the water- filled pit along South College Avenue into a three-story edifice whose brick exterior seemed more in keeping with the style of the surrounding buildings than did the original library. By the end of March, however, work on the library was no longer visible from the outside as renovation of the original building began. Library staff and resources were trans- ferred to temporary locations in the addition while the contractor moved into the ex- isting library to begin work there. Matching color and texture. Workers face the addition with bricks chosen especially to match the old brick wall along South College Avenue. Using the library during the renovation became a sort of voyage of discovery for fresh- man and seniors alike as they tried to find their bearings in an often confusing maze of debris and direction signs. Library staff tried to ease the transition for students by pro- viding floor plans and an infor- mation table, but that didn ' t prevent some mild anxiety attacks when students arrived at the library the day before a term paper was due only to find that the reference room had been moved to some unknown location in the addi- tion. Fortunately, t his was the last year students had to put up with the headaches caused by the noise and confusion of construction at the library as administrators slated July 1 as the completion date for the renovation project. Other works that continued around campus this year were an addition to Newark Hall, a walkway adjoining Kent Dining Hall, and the resodding of Harrington Beach and the lawn in front of Evans Hall. Name In Lights From Company to California Suite The University of Delaware ' s 1985- 1986 theatre season offered a diverse fare. Theater groups such as E- 52, University Theatre, Harrington Theatre Arts Company, and the Dela- ware Dance Ensemble gave a variety of performances ranging from Company to California Suite, from Days to Come to Dance ' 86. The following pages provide a closer look at a few of the season ' s productions. CL CJLkul - o iA- - Days to Come Cast Hannah Sandra D. Smith Lucy Amy Brickley Cora Rodman Rena M. Maerov Henry Ellicott Juan P. Patino Andrew Rodman Byron Murphy Julie Rodman Karen Ellery Thomas Firth Brian Goldfarb Leo Whaien Barclay Jefferis Sam Wilkie Mark Hubbard Mossie Dowel Thomas Stetina Joe Easter Scott F. Mason Days to Come, by Lillian Hellman, opened the University Theatre ' s season on October 25, 1985 at Mitchell Hall. This rarely pro- duced play was written in 1936 and characterized a time period rife with political, social, and economic upheaval. Set against the backdrop of labor unrest at a brush factory in Callam, Ohio during the Great Depression, the play examined the effect of economic crisis on individuals and the commu- nity. Karen Higgins Hurley directed the production, with costumes by Cheryl Perkins, scenic and lighting design by Peter Vagenas, and technical direc- tion by Allan Fanjoy. Name In Lights We Won ' t Pay! We Won ' t Pay! Cast Antonia Concetta Gasbarro Margherita Heidi Shurock Giovanni Mike Moran Sergeant Caribineri Undertaker Old Man Shaun Irons Luigi Lee Bellows Name In Lights In Dario Fo ' s We Won ' t Pay! We Won ' t Pay!, the Univer- sity Theatre found a play reminiscent of such domestic comedies a Love Lucy and The Honeymooners. The play, an Italian farce, relates the an- tics of two zany Milan housewives and their hus- bands as they try to beat infla- tionary prices in modern day Italy. Ostensibly a situation comedy, Fo ' s play criticizes such social problems as the oppression of the working classes and the in- competence of government and union officials. We Won ' t Pay! We Won ' t Pay!, which was directed by Arnold Aronson, was per- formed at the Hartshorn Theatre from December 6-12, 1985. The technical director for the production was Allan Fanjoy. Costumes and makeup were designed by Angela Seymour, and the scenic and lighting designs were by Rob- ert Little. OL Cf dVL efirfrk- The orient is the setting of Bertolt Brecht ' s ironic parable, The Good Woman of Setzuan, which the University Theatre performed in February 1986 at the Hartshorn Theatre. In this fable, three Chinese gods are sent to earth to dis- pel the widespread rumour that " good is dead. " Through their search for a truly good person, Brecht illustrates the parable of man ' s enforced dual nature: the desire to be go od thwarted by the need to survive. The production was directed by David Ostwald, with scenic design by Calvin Morgan, cos- tumes and makeup by Cheryl Perkins, lighting design by Dan- iel Brandes, and environmental sound tapestry by Robert Moran. — Compiled from University Theatre News Name In Lights The Good Woman of Setzuan Principal Cast Shen Teh Shui Ta Naomi Bailis Yang Sun, an unemployed flier Brian Goldfarb Mrs. Yang Rena M. Maerov Wang, a water seller Scott F. Mason Shu Fu, the barber )ames Simpers Mrs. Mi Tzu, the house owner Patricia Lake First God Thomas Stetina Second God Julie Krug Third God Katherine A. Burke Name In Lights The World We Live In The University Theatre presented The World We Live In by Ka rel and )osef Capek at the Hartshorn Theatre in March 1986. The play, which included a cast of over 45 student actors, dem- onstrated the petty and selfish motivations of mankind by superimposing man ' s motiva- tions onto the creatures of the insect world. In the first act, the Capeks use butterflies to show the petti- ness of love. In the second act, the beetle, the cricket, and the fly are the devices for illustrating the rivalries of fam- ily and existence. Man ' s warlike tendency is paralleled in the third act by the ant world. Bracketing the insect world are a prologue and an epilogue, populated by humans, which emphasize the life cycle and define the moral criticisms josef and Karel Capek had of mankind. The World We Live In was di- rected by University of Dela- ware faculty member Jamie Cunnigham. — from University Theatre News (L CHjxovl e irk- Name In Lights Dance ' 86 The Delaware Dance En- semble, formed in No- vember 1981, provided a creative outlet for the uni- versity ' s many advanced stu- dent dancers, choreographers, and faculty artists. The Ensem- ble ' s latest production, Dance ' 86, was performed at Mitchell Hall May 15-17 and featured choreography, lighting designs, and costume designs devel- oped by university students. Members of the Delaware Dance Ensemble included: An- drea M. Alfieri, Christine Bastian, Jessica M. Blank, Beth Bunting, Catherine Carpenter, Kim Marie Fischer, Brian Highhouse, John Kearns, Jodi Lind, Wendy L. Mathewson, Kathleen McHale, Shirley Merkel, and Lysa C. Prifold. Company Cast Robert Ray Murphy Sarah Elizabeth Wynosky Harry Mike Cartwright Susan Lynne Burns Peter Jeffrey Cichocki Jenny Lauren Clingan David John H. Hulse Amy Gina Cristofaro Paul Anthony Gruszcznski Joanne Mary Patterson Larry Lee M. Ahlstrom Marta Vicki Streckfuss Kathy Carol Galler April Kristin Cole Harrington Theatre Arts Company closed its 1985-1986 season with its production of the Stephen Sondheim musical Company. The play, which was per- formed April 18-26 at Wolf Hall, was directed by Andy Southmayd and was HTAC ' s 52nd production in the 12 years that the all-student company has been in exis- tence. The musical numbers for the production were choreographed by Kathy Flanagan. Matthew Pressley was the Musical Director, and Cathleen O ' Connell was the Stage Manager. Other Harrington Theatre Arts Company productions this year included California Suite and Rope. Name In Lights d OjHOA. ijL. Makeup artist Michele Pepper pre- pares Tony Gruszcznski, who played Paul, for a run through of Company. M MM 3 I 1 m - L ' Lauren Clingan (Jenny) and John H. Hulse (David) perform in Stephen Sondheim ' s Company. Rainy Days Attending the University of Delaware meant coping with Newark ' s wet weather. Most students came well equipped with an arsenal of duck shoes, slickers, and umbrellas, but it wasn ' t al- ways enough to combat the hassles of going to class on a rainy day. Duck shoes were helpful for keeping your feet dry when it came to sidestepping the nu- merous puddles caused by Newark ' s uneven terrain, but they were no match when it came to fording the river of water that flooded the con- struction area between the library an d Memorial Hall. Slickers were good for .two things. One was allowing the front of your hair to get drenched because the hood was too small; the other was providing a sliding board for the rain to roll down onto your thighs, forcing you to sit through class with the ultimate discomfort: wet blue jeans. Umbrellas usually did their job of keeping you dry, but not without a certain amount of danger. There was always the chance that you would get poked in the eye, or you would be forced off the sidewalk into the mud because there wasn ' t enough room for you and everyone else ' s um- brellas. And what about those suppos- edly " waterproof " bookbags that succeeded in ruining your class notes and about $100 worth of books? It seems they were just a part of the many inconveniences of those rainy Newark days. OL CJUt A- c idL. Umbrellas and slickers are crucial to survival during Newark ' s rainy season. These students arrive at Northern Ter- minal well equipped to handle the wet weather. After a wet day of classes, this stu- dent makes her way back to North campus to get out of the rain and dry off. Sidestepping the puddles. These Delaware students make their way to class on yet another rainy day in New- ark. Cars on Campus A Sometimes Inconvenient Convenience 0 CJLthdnA. M - m Spring Fling Belting out the tunes Southside lohn- ny was eventually forced to stop his show because of noise complaints from Newark residents. Follow the bouncing ball. Spectators bounce a ball around the crowd at the Spring Fling concert. Spring Fling ' 86, the outdoor festival spon- sored by SPA, kicked off at noon on Saturday, May 3 with a performance by the reggae band, Medi- tations. The music continued as the local band The Beat Clinic took the stage and rocked the crowd of students which gathered on Frazier Field behind Carpenter Sports Building. Things really heated up when the day ' s main attraction, Southside johnny and the Asbury Jukes, be- - gan their set at 4 p.m. Southside )ohnny, who was scheduled to play for one hour, stayed on stage until 5:20 p.m. when police stopped the show because of numerous complaints from Newark residents about the noise. Other events included a step show by Alpha Phi Al- pha, a hay-bale toss and bean spit contest sponsored by the College of Agricul- ture, and a dunking booth set up by the Freshman Affairs committee and the Alpha Phi sorority. CL (%d£y 7Nr(d UD students jam Frazier Field on a breezy May afternoon to hear the music of Southside lohnny and the As- bury |ukes. Meditations starts off Spring Fling ' 86 with their reggae sound. On Sunday May 25, 1986, an estimated 4.8 million Americans joined hands to fight hunger and homelessness in America by forming a human chain that stretched from New York to Los Angeles. Among the par- ticipants in Hands Across America were many University of Delaware students. Sign-up tables. were set up at the Student Center, and many campus organizations and indi- vidual students answered the call for participants even though the event was held during finals week. When Sunday arrived, over 38,000 Delawareans stood holding hands in the unbroken chain that stretched through Delaware from the Pennsylva- nia state line at Marcus Hook to the Maryland state line at Elkton. The line traveled through Members of Harrington Theatre Arts Company join hands to help tight hun- ger in America. This " Hands Across America sign-up poster, a frequent sight to those who passed through the Student Center lobby in May, bears the signatures of those UD students who took time out from their studies to fight hunger in America. Hands Across America Newark via Chestnut Hill Road and South College Avenue and included students from university organizations such as DUSC and the Harrington Theatre Arts Company. The event, which lasted about 15 minutes, began at 3 p.m. EDT and had participants hold hands while singing We Are The World, Hands Across America, and America, The Beautiful. HandsAcrossAmerica To make a pledge and join the line, call 1-800-USA-9000 Wonl you lend a hand? AWWJJtCTOf mm ()i (%dVL r T - •(L Ch QA, QyiA- ' Relaxing in between acts at Spring Fling ' 86 in May, these UD stu- dents show off their fashion sense. While lounging on the Mall, this coed displays some of 1986 ' s fa- vorite fashions: flat shoes, peddle pushers, sunglasses, and Kenya bags. Fashion Trends What ' s Hot In ' 86? I If the names Reebok, Jams, Guess, or Forenza don ' t mean anything to you, then you ' re unaware of the popular fashion trends on college campuses around the nation this year. The styles for many students at Delaware included bermuda length, splash print lams shorts, bright colored Forenza sweaters, and unlaced Nike, Reebok, or Tretorn sneakers. Old standards such as Oxford cloth shirts, argyle sweaters, and docksides were still seen around campus, and it seemed as if everyone had a jean jack- et, be it Guess or Levis. The most popular size for these clothes seemed to be oversized (baggy to be exact), while paisley was a prominent pattern for blouses and blue jeans. In addition, you needed the proper accessories to com- plete the ensemble: Wayfarer sunglasses to block the pene- trating rays of the sun (and moon), a Swatch watch to let you know you were late for class, and (for the ladies) a Ke- nya bag to carry your books. SENIORS Charlene Abad Nurs ing Craig Ackerman Finance Economics Melissa Maria Abad Psychology Richard L. Abbott Nabil A. Abdulaal Stefanie Acello Economics Political Interior Design Consumer Economics Science Gretchen Adams Chemical Engineering Mary Catherine Adams Paula Kecia Adams History Sociology Psychology Eugene M. Adamusik Marketing Lorraine Marie Adamz Chemical Engineering Larry Adoff Michael Adornetto Paul Edward Aeschleman Allison Ann Agostinello Communications Psychology • Entomology Marketing Plant Pathology Shabool Ahmed Roselle Albert Victoria M. Albion Karen Aileen Aldrich Karen Allen Psychology Physical Therapy Nursing Business Administration Marketing 272 Seniors Kevin S. Allen History Education Mark C. Alley Physical Education Lisette D. Alvarez Operations Management Patricia Alvarez International Relations Robert Thomas Alzamora Chemical Engineering Kim Amorose Elementary Education Andrew B. Anapolle Marketing Kelly J. Anderson Physical Education Michael Anderson Biology James V. Apostolico Criminal justice Michelle L. Apostolou Nutrition Science Roydean Armstrong Plant Science David L. Arenson Electrical Engineering Bradley David Arkwright Michele ). Armstrong Mechanical Engineering English Journalism Patrick Armstrong Agricultural Civil Engineering Michelle Amdt Nursing Libby K. Arnold English journalism Susan Artale Nursing Suzette Asbury Criminal Justice Seniors 273 Richard A. Michael Scott Ashley Donata Atkerson Jeanne Atkins Mary Ellen Attanasio ischenbrenner Physical Education Chemistry Elementary Education Marketing Animal Science Studies Kien Au Bang Nursing Joseph E. Augenbraun Electrical Engineering Theresa Augustine Accounting Philip M. Averett Consumer Economics John Avondolio English loumalism Patricia Azzara Criminal lustice Susan Babcock Thomas A. Bacharach Donna L. Backman Marketing Physical Education Apparel Design Bruce Richard Bacon Psychology Carol A. Baduini Educational Studies Ellen C. Baer Physical Therapy Juris Baidins Electrical Engineering Anne M. Bailey Nursing Jeffrey C. Bailey Civil Engineering 274 Seniors X Karen Bailey Sociology Jeanne M. Bannon Educational Studies Sociology Lisa A. Barker Fashion Merchandising Kristen Bailey Consumer Economics Mary-Page Bailey Economics Finance Susan Baker Dietetics Michael J. Baldo Mechanical Engineering Karen Lea Banta Chemistry Elaine M. Barbella Nutritional Science Richard L. Barbour, Jr. Administrative Management Kathryn M. Barilla Consumer Economics Joan Barlow Visual Communications Karen E. Barrieres Geology Christine A. Barron Chemistry Kenneth D. Barrows Visual Communications Seniors 275 tr Shawn D. Bartley English lournalism George Barutis Consumer Economics Kimberiy Bassett Elementary Teacher Education Rebecca Batson Nursing Sharon Batton Psychology Criminal Justice Cheryl Baum Christopher L. Baumann Walter P. Baumann Classics Psychology Finance Michael S. Baylis Economics Richard John Beach Geography Lisa Gayle Beardwood Plant Science Patricia A. Beattie Nursing Steven C. Beattie Economics David Beaudoin Accounting Finance Sharon Bebey Mechanical Engineering Patricia Beckert Susan Beckett Karen L. Beer Michael Andrew Beer Emily S. Beizer Business Administration Nursing Finance Biology Political Science Seniors Susan C. Belcher Human Resources Peter Belina-Brzozowski Computer Science Lawrence J. Bell Civil Engineering Kelly Beller Business Administration Finance Robert Craig Bensky Finance Carolyn Benzinger Nursing Ted Martin Berg Political Science Paula Berger Physical Therapy Karen B. Berman Physical Education Studies Glenn Lewis Best Accounting Dipi Bhaya Physical Education Donna Bickhardt Accounting Gregg Benedikt English )ournalism Wendy Berger Art Illustration Kathy Bidwell American Studies History Judi C. Bielefeld Communications Lisa Bijansky Sociology Social Welfare William Charles Bijansky Psychology Joseph W. Bilello III Mathematics Sophia V. Bilinsky Finance Seniors 277 Joseph ). Bill Diane Billbrough Bonnie Billick Jennifer Billings Allison Sheila Billingsby Agricultural Engineering Business Nursing Marketing Consumer Economics Technology Kimberfy J. Binder Consumer Economics Peggy J. Blaze Communications Wendy Binenstock Textile and Clothing Merchandising Kathryn Bischoff Textiles and Fashion FJesign Laura Blackmore Accounting jack H. Blake, Jr. International Relations Claire Blessing Political Science Donna Lee Blessing Computer Science George Blewitt Finance Marketing Kristine A. Blomkvest Communications Neal Bloom Seth Michael Bloom Victoria L. Bloom Patricia A. Blue Karyn S. Blum Computer Science Criminal justice Nursing Accounting Sociology 278 Seniors p% Paul John Blust Electrical Engineering Lisa Bolster English William Bly Economics Thomas Charles Boettcher, Jr. Electrical Engineering Eileen Boland Psychology Terry Bolin Agricultural Engineering Technology Mark Bonapace Accounting Michael Book Consumer Economics Beverly Anne Borger Geology Michelle Boris Consumer Economics Karen Borzi Laurie Bosin Susan M. Botwick Gaude Marie Bouchard Ann Bourne Finance Accounting Operations Management Elementary Teacher Elementary and Marketing Education Special Education Lisa C. Bowe Psychology Philip Boyer Art Education Kathleen Boyle Marketing Wendy J. Boyle Business Administration Marketing Chariene M. Bozzo Sociology Seniors 279 4i fct Nicholas ). Brader III Civi l Engineering Ellen E. Brady Mechanical Engineering Mark Branitsky English Thomas ). Braun Accounting William R. Bredt Marketing Terri Lynn Breslin Elementary Teacher Education Robert Dean Bresman Communications Hallie K. Bressler Accounting Charles K. Brice History Rebecca J. Brideau International Relations Economics Donald Bridge Mechanical Engineering Todd Brinkman Communications Diane Brinkofski Nursing i M Maryellen K. Briscoe Interior Design Carol S. Broadbent Psychology Tina Broadbent Elementary Teacher Education Joanne Brockman Biology Christopher ). Broderick Communications Sharon E. Brody Finance William H. Bromley II Biology 280 Seniors Ingrid M. Brommer Elementary and Special Education Eri c Jay Bronstein English Sociology William J. Brothers Computer Science Andrea L Brown Criminal justice Garf E. Brown Geography Wayne Brown Business Administration Caroline Bruckner Political Science Anne Wortham Bryant Textiles and Clothing Merchandising Mark G. Bryant Finance Economics Mary A. Bucci Nursing Tracy Bucek Illustration John P. Buckley Mathematics Mariann Kenville and Greta White dance away their Senioritis at the senior party. Senioritis We have all heard of this common disease that af- flicts most, if not all, seniors during their final semes- ter of college. The symptoms appear sporadically in the early stages of the disease. You find yourself calling friends you haven ' t spoken to since your sophomore year in high school instead of studying for your BU 311 exam. As the disease progresses, the symptoms become more prominent. You become physically ill by merely looking at your accounting textbook. You find it a constant struggle to attend class once a week. You watch leave it to Beaver ' reruns, only moving from the couch when the phone rings. As graduation approaches, the graduating senior is impossible to live with. It is best to leave him alone because all he is trying to do is cope with that ailment known to all as Senioritis. Seniors 281 Paul D. Buckley III Biology Craig M. Buehner English Literature Hoai Bui Nursing Henry F. Bullitt Economics Debra Lynne Burfeind Finance Seth Thomas Burgess Suzanne Burgey Robert Burghardt Dina L. Burt Kimberly Burt Geology Consumer Economics Computer Science Community Family Services Home Economics Nutrition Jerry L. Burton Biology David ). Buttner Chemical Engineering Steven D. But Finance Todd M. But Biology Nathan Byrd International Relations Robert Byrd English Art History Timothy J. Byrne Electrical Engineering Anthony G. Caccese II Accounting Melissa W. Cahn Painting Fine Arts William G. Caldes Political Science Economics 282 Seniors Rose M. Camina Accounting Caroline Campbell Chemistry Richard Campbell English Education Terri L Campbell English Gary Cannon Economics Albert Anthony Cantello, Greg Caprino Jane M. Caputi Dina Lynn Carabin Peter John Carbone Jr. Art History Psychology Dietetics Accounting Economics David Carbonell Ann D. Carey Janine D. Carey Donna R. Carl Marti Carlson Business Administration Political Science Journalism Elementary Special Education Community Family Services Sean Carney Physical Education Studies Amy Caro Recreation Park Administration Stephen Carp Accounting Lisa A. Carpe Biology Catherine S. Carpenter English Seniors 283 Patricia L Can- Sharon D. Can- Dawn Carter Nora Ellen Carter Mark E. Carty Elementary and Political Science Criminal Justice Nursing Mechanical and Special Education Aerospace Engineering Allison A. Cary Communications Susan Cates Biology Cassandra M. Cashell Physical Education Studies Gisele M. Castella Finance Debbie Castens Barbara A. Casulli Civil Engineering Business Administration Geology Eugene Cauley Civil Engineering David Caulfield Geology Terri Cavender Nursing Heather Cederberg Fashion Merchandising Elizabeth A. Chabora Animal Science Thomas Chaby Financial Management Jayne Lyn Challman Physical and Health Education David E. Chambers Finance Anne Chandler English 284 Seniors Shelly M. Chandler Nursing Yu-Chi Chang Accounting Stephen S. Chapman Electrical Engineering Tamara Chapman Young Exceptional Children Thomas |. Chapman Mechanical Engineering Gwendolyn E. Charles Civil Engineering Robert Charles Electrical Engineering Amy Katherine Chase Charles T. Chatterton, Jr. Languages Physical Education Lisa M. Chen Chemistry ■MHj littik Carol Cheng International Relations John P. Chemey International Relations Keith Chesler Marketing Nancy M. Chiusano English lournalism Lynne M. Chmura Accounting tfMgm Susan C. Chrismer David Christiansen Todd J. Christie Susan L Chubb Karen A. Ciarlo Accounting Economics Political Science Nursing Nursing Seniors 285 Elizabeth Cicero Business Administration Alexander Clark Electrical Engineering Karen Ciminello French Larry Cioci Political Science Economics Wendy Ann Citren Economics Beverly A. Clark Home Economics Education Lauren I. Clark Business Administration James C. Clarke Business Finance Harold Clapper Mechanical Engineering Daniel Clayton English i E. Clayton Mariene M. Clayton Paula Joann Clayton Donna ). Geary Karen Marie Geary Finance Economics Nursing Young Exceptional Children Accounting James William Clements Lauren Marie Gements Lauren Clingan Finance Economics Marketing English Arthemon Cockfield Chemistry Deena L Cohen Accounting 286 Seniors Sharon Cohen Business Administration Alan J. Cohn Finance Beth Cole Marketing Elizabeth Coleman Communications Jill Mary Collins Elementary Teacher Education Stephanie Collins Dietetics Carol A.). Collison Nursery Kindergarten Debra M. Colomban Communications Maria Comparoto English Jeannette M. Cona Chemical Engineering ftdfih Susan E. Conforte English David A. Conklin Business Finance Nancy L Connell Criminal Justice Pamela M. Connelly Kathleen M. Connolly Elementary Teacher Finance Deborah A. Connor Bruce W. Conover Mechanical Engineering Business Administration Paul G. Considine Michael T. Constantine Jeffrey D. Conway Electrical Engineering English Finance Seniors 287 Thomas J. Cook Accounting Richard A. Cooper Entomology Susan Cooper Nursing Suzanne Cooper Marketing John Michael Corbet Biology Paula Corbi Textile and Clothing Merchandising Betty Hammond Cornwall English Kenneth F. Corso Finance William T. tortright Physical Therapy Laura Cotta Elementary and Special Education Kara Coughlin Human Resources Lake A. Coulson Economics Kathryn F. Covert Nursing Robert W. Cox, Jr. Communications Susan Cox Nursing Bridget Mills Craig Biology Lisa M. Craig Elementary and Special Education Christopher M. Cresci Accounting Sharon E. Cressman Nursing Colleen P. Crippen Political Science Education 288 Seniors 7y Dallas E. Crites Business Economics Belinda Crosby Visual Communications Michael A. Crowe Computer Science Carol L Crumlish Agricultural Economics Rebecca S. Cruz Young Exceptional Children Charles E. Cullen Business Administration Rebecca Cullen Agricultural Business Cynthia ). Culp Nursing Kristin ]. Cunningham Consumer Economics Jerri A. Cuocci Marketing John M. Curran Economics Janet B. Curry Business Gregory A. Crump Accounting Patricia Cummings Psychology Margaret M. Curtin lournalism Carolyn M. Curtis Fashion Design Lyndsey Curtis Psychology Julia Damato Nursing Michael H.A. Daney Business Administration Julie Davenport Textile and Clothing Merchandising Seniors 289 Senior check out would hardly be complete without the purchase of a 1986 senior t-shirt. The winner of the 1986 DUSC senior slogan contest is " Egad I ' m A Grad " Senior Check Out Senior Check Out occurs in the fall semester of sen- ior year. Seniors are notified through the mail whether they are elegible to graduate. Needless to say, it can be a nerve-wracking time when all of your friends have received their letters and you are faced with an empty mailbox day after day. Once you receive that long awaited letter, you can then schedule an appointment with your academic advisor to review your grades, coursework, and credit hours. If everything checks out, you are given an application for a baccalaureate degree, and can then prepare yourself for your last semester as a Fighting Blue Hen. Keri Davidoff Elementary and Special Education Andrea Davidson Criminal justice Paul Davies English Journalism Leslie Davis Consumer Economics Michael P. Davis Political Science Robert A. Davis Business Administration Franklin Joseph Dawson Biological Sciences Susan Dawson Fashion Merchandising Edward Dean Criminal lustice History Lauren E. Deangelis Nursing Alesia Katharina Decker Textile and Clothing Merchandising Deborah Jean Decker Spanish 290 Seniors Karen Deeck Business Sarah C. Deetz Physical Education Studies Kathleen Degnan Consumer Economics Barbara Delaney Elementary and Special Education Gina Del Giomo Business Administration Robert Del Percio Agricultural Business Dennis Del Rossi Physical Education Studies Jacqueline L Del Tito Finance Christine De Marco Ronald R. De Marco, Jr. Fashion Merchandising Psychology m Lisa Dempsey John V. Dennison Darlene Deo Laura Depfer Dominick J. D ' Eramo Elementary Teacher Marketing Political Science Chemical Engineering Finance Education Economics Jacqueline Dawn De Sesa Marketing Scott Michael Deturk Mechanical Engineering Deborah DeVries International Relations Richard Dewey Mathematics Edward G. De Woody Mathematics Seniors 291 Ngyra K. Dickerson Civil Engineering Vaughn Dickinson Agricultural Business Felicetta M. Dideo Marketing David S. Diefenderfer Mechanical Engineering Elizabeth A. Dietz English Economics Mario Di Falco Chemical Engineering Melissa Dikeman Nursing Lora Di Pasquale Business Administration Elizabeth Di Pietro Accounting Glenda Dixon Young Exceptional Children Kimberiy K. Dixon Physical Education Jill Lauren Dobrowolski John Jackson Dodge Animal Science Geology Mary L Doles Interior Design Jeffrey S. Dombek Fine Arts Yl ff Frances A. Donahue Nursing Joseph C. Donahue Criminal Justice Andrew Charles Donatelli Marketing Kathleen Donegan Psychology Joann M. Donlick Biological Science Education 292 Seniors Patricia Martina Donnelly Michael C. Donohue English Chemistry Thomas Michael Donovan Consumer Economics Matthew M. Dorman Political Science Jacqueline M. Doud Human Resources Barbara Claire Dove Visual Communications Frank J. Dowd English Bridget Downes Nursing Glenn Stephen Downs International Relations Michael O. Doyle History Susan Driscoll Accounting Michelle M. Duffy Chemical Engineering Gwen Dumoch Psychology V MB Francis J. Dunham Nursing Chris E. Dunker Mechanical Engineering Daniel Dunning Computer Science Alice M. Dunphy Nursing Susan H. Dunton Nursing Renee N. Duroni Nursery Kindergarten Education Elizabeth Duvall Chemistry Seniors 293 John G. Dwyer English Journalism Kim Anne Dwyer Business Administration Sharon E. Dyson Nursing Ella j. Eakin Business Administration Howard S. Eck Chemistry Ann Eckhardt Leslie M. Edwards Laura Egee Kim Eggers Marc Eisen Computer Science Entomology Applied Ecology Merchandising Physical Therapy Finance Carol B. Eisenberg Barbara Eklund Laurice Ann Elehwany Elizabeth Patrice Eley Pauline Elkins History Nursing Political Science English Communications English Christopher D. Ellis Chemistry Marketing Daniel Thomas Ellis Business Donna J. Ellis Young Exceptional Children Stefan M. Elterich Economics Karen Elwell Nursing 294 Seniors Nicole A. Emmi Marketing Mary Bess Engel Visual Communications Gregory C. Ensslin Accounting Lisa Epstein Marketing Management Ruth Epstein Elementary Teacher Education Nancy Erb Marketing Susan Eve Ervais Elementary and Special Education Debra Erwin Consumer Economics David T. Escott Chemical Engineering Kathleen Sue Estavanik Elementary and Special Education Katharine R. Evans Geography Marielle Marie Evans journalism Tanya Daphne Evans Sociology Susan L Evers Fashion Merchandising Donna Everson Finance Michelle Lynne I wing Nursing Scott A. Fabian Mathematics Lisa Fachler Nursing Annamaria G. Falcone Physical Therapy Jeffrey W. Faries Agricultural Business Management Seniors 295 Susan Fanner Finance Patricia Famitano Nursing Alison Farrance English Economics Heidi J. Farrell Civil Engineering James A. Farrell Political Science Karen Faulkner Finance Harry F. Faust III Business Administration Judy Feder Nursing Wayne A. Feearm Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering Colleen A. Feeney Ftiysical Therapy James A. Feeney Economics Janie L Feldman Psychology Lori A. Fenimore Communications Jennifer T. Fenton Martin V. Ferraro Communications journalism English Business and Technical Writing James S. Ferriero Economics Donald J. Ferry Diane E. Fetterly Susan Fey Robert Fiala Accounting Art Communications Agricultural Engineering Technology 296 Seniors Carolyn A. Fielitz Fashion Merchandising Richard E. Figurelle, Jr. Criminal justice Penny E. Finch Nursing William Finch, Jr. Engineering + M Michael Fineman Economics James Fink Electrical Engineering Randal Fink Criminal Justice Robert Finkelstein Biology Paula L.fc. Finnan Business Operations Douglas Finney Civil Enginering Larry J. Finney Criminal Justice Kevin J. Fiori History Bryan L Fischberg Electrical Engineering Elizabeth Ann Fish Physical Education William V. Fisher Marke ting Lisa Marie Frthen Elementary Teacher Education Julie Fineman Physical Therapy Kim K. Finlay Finance Scott Firment History Elaine Hthian Psychology Seniors 297 Emily S. Fithian International Relations Spanish Sheri L. Fitz Nursing Caroline M. Fitzgerald Medical Technology Geraldine Fitzgerald Business Management Mary Kate Fhzpatrick Nursing Kathleen J. Flanagan Accounting Sherry S. Flax Ecology Alan Flenner Mechanical Engineering Scott A. Flinn Accounting William Flyge Business Administration Elizabeth Keating Flynn Christina Maria Fooskas Art History Education John Foran Accounting Elizabeth Forbes Business Administration John R. Foreman Electrical Engineering Ckii Deborah Forte Community and Family Services Management Jeffrey Fortner Geophysics Guy Carleton Foster Marketing Susan Foster Computer Science William B. Foster, Jr. Chemical Enginering 298 Seniors Margaret Jo Fowler Consumer Economics Julie Anne Frager Marketing Linda Franck Kathleen S. Frankel Patrick Daniel Freebery Biology Marketing Business Management Lorin Freedman Neuroscience Psychology Biology William H. Freeman III Anthropology William L. Freeman Chemistry Robin Frey Nursing Sherri Leigh Frey Accounting Beth Fricke Criminal justice Christine A. Fromm Biology Diane Fry Mechanical Engineering Jeffrey S. Fry Electrical Engineering David M. Fulham Electrical Engineering Peter D. Fumess Biology John Fusella Civil Engineering Lori S. Gabbert Educational Studies rtJil Francis J. Gagliano, Jr. Peter N. Gagliardi Finance Electrical Engineering Seniors 299 Amy Gallagher Accounting John J. Gallagher III Accounting Michele Gallagher Paul Patrick Gallagher Allison Jennifer Galler Medical Technology Business Administration Psychology Paul Gallin Finance Sarah Gait Chemical Engineering David Ganci Music George H. Gangloff, Jr. Criminal Justice Elizabeth A. Garbis Educational Studies John E. Garda Accounting Andrew G. Gardecki Computer Science Grace Gardner Nannette G. Gardner Raymond G. Gardner, Jr. Community and Family French Education Chemical Engineering Teresa Gardner Stephenie T. Gamiewski Elizabeth M. Garofalo Kelli Garrity Engineering Chemical Engineering Dietetics Nursing Jacqueline Gartenberg Dietectics 300 Seniors Concetta Gasbarro Theatre John W. Gasson Computer Science Sarah Cause Nursing Kevin P. Gawason Geology Lone Gawreluk International Relations David P. Gaydos Accounting Laura Gehringer American Studies Christopher Geiger Geology Jennifer A. Geiger Economics Mitchell C. Gelfonri Finance John R. Gerbec Business Administration Deirdre Farrell Gerlock Chemistry The lob lamboree is just one of the many services provided by Career Planning and Placement in Raub Hall. The Job Search The Career Planning and Placement Office provides many programs and workshops to help seniors prepare for their eventual careers. Early in the fall semester, there is a series of special programs to alert the campus community of the ca- reer search process. Job Jamboree, the highlight of these programs, brings together over 75 representa- tives from business, industry, and government to discuss careers in their fields. Workshops such as resume writing, interview prep- aration, and job search strategies are offered throughout the academic year to assist seniors in ob- taining employment. Most important to the graduating senior is the Campus Interview program and the credential service provided by the Career Planning and Placement Of- fice. Interviews take place during the fall and spring se- mesters. Specific information about those organiza- tions coming to campus, and their requirements, are found in weekly calendars posted in Raub Hall. A set of credentials will be maintained for each stu- dent who registers for this service. All or part of these materials may be forwarded by the office to potential employers or to graduate schools at the student ' s request. Seniors 301 Susan Gerstenberg Accounting Ariene Giaccio Visual Communications Albert Gianchetti Marketing Carmen Giannuario Marketing Tamara Johnette Gibbs Psychology Jane Giberson Marketing John M. Gibson Political Science Theresa Ann Giglio Physical and Health Education Craig Gilbert Marketing Lawrence Gillow Criminal justice Stacy Ginsberg Sean Gioffre Elisa Giovannelli Ellen Gitch Susan Glaser Nursery and Kindergarten Criminal justice Communications Education Fashion Merchandising Education Elizabeth K. Click History Leslie Glusman Psychology Donna L. Godfrey Philosophy Elizabeth Goetz Nursing Gina Goida Psychology 302 Seniors V Brenda Goldberg Kenneth A. Goldberg Robin Sue Goldflne Consumer Economics Accounting Family and Community Services Suzanne Goldstein English journalism Charles E. Gosnell, Jr. Visual Communications Jennifer Gossage Political Science History Animal Science Lynda Anne Graff Elementary Teacher Education Susan Golingan Finance Robert G. Golle John B. Gonnella Andrew Good Stephen J. Gorski Patricia A. Gosnay Chemistry Chemistry Civil Engineering Civil Engineering Geology Biology Caroline Graham Marketing Elizabeth Anne Gramigna Ele mentary and Special Education Kirk Grassett Mechanical Engineering Lori Gray Business Tern Lynn Graybill Physical Education Heather Lynn Green Communications Seniors 303 Stuart Greenberg Michael Greenholz Julie Greenwald J. Paul Gregorio Clare Grehofsky Accounting English Literature Fashion Merchandising Criminal justice Mechanical Engineering Geophysics Jane L Grehofsky Operations Management Robert Grey Education Nicholas A. Grieco Finance Jeanette A. Griffin Accounting Anthony Grillo Electrical Engineering Lisa Groenheim Accounting Carol Susan Groff Nursing Timothy J. Grogan Animal Science Michele Grosseibl Com munications Krista Grosser Marketing Douglas Grossman Political Science Helene A. Grossman Consumer Economics Communications Anson R. Grover III Accounting Timothy D. Gruner Electrical Engineering Flavio Guacelli Agricultural Engineering 304 Seniors Donna L. Gucwa Rica V. Gueco Kyle F. Gulbronson Kris Tina Gulczynski Paul M. Gulian Finance Biological Sciences Geography Agricultural Business Management Mechanical Engineering Michele M. Gullo Music Education Gunnar K. Gunnarsson Electrical Engineering Patricia M. Guttroff Criminal justice John ). Gysling Chemical Engineering Mary Carol Haase Accounting Patra Hadgimallis Mar keting Daniel P. Hagewiesche Chemical Enginering Joseph P. Hahn Accounting Tracey Hahn Marketing Paula R. Haines Criminal justice William Haley Business Administration Communications Douglas Otley Hamilton Geology Geography Nancy E. Hammel Political Science Debra Hammond Medical Technology Lori Lynn Hamrick Fashion Merchandising Seniors 305 Patricia M. Hand Communications Paul Ira Handel Mechanical Engineering Scott Hanin Political Science Esther E. Hanke Linguistics M. Theresa E. Hanley Animal Science John Matthew Hanling Monica K. Hanna Bonnie M. Hansell Peter Hansen Steven ). Hansen Physical Therapy Physical Therapy Computer Science Finance Physical Education Studies Holly Hargrove Finance John E. Harper Civil Engineering George Harris Accounting Lee Ann Harrison Nursing Lisa E. Harrison Administrative Management Robert T. Harrison Operations Management Debra A. Hartenstein Young Exceptional Children Tracey A. Harter Criminal Justice Ann K. Hartley Finance Melissa Breher Hartnett American Studies 306 Seniors Guy P. Haselmann Finance William S. Hassiepen Mary Ellen Hasslinger History Accounting Donna Sue Hastings Elementary Education Janet Hastings Marketing Sandra Ellen Haun Accounting Melanie J. Hawkins Communications Psychology Stewart Hawkins Chemistry Eileen Haws Accounting James W. Hayes Finance Valerie Karen Hayes Accounting Morgan P. Hazel Business Administration Christopher P. Healey International Relations Carl Heckert Business Administration Dean Robert Hedelt Economics Vincent James Hedrick, Jr. Philosophy Debra S. Heidtmann Elementary Teacher Education Elizabeth A. Hein Accounting Sharon Heine Marketing Kelly M. Heinike Consumer Economics Seniors 307 Holly Ann Heinz International Relations Sherry Heitzenroder Economics Mary Frances Helgans Accounting Virginia Heller Education Robert Helman Chemistry Chris N. Helsel Elementary Education Carolyn Henderson Kathleen Grace Hennicke Ann Herchenroder Lisa L Herold Geology Marketing Chemistry Textile Design Stacey M. Hertz Consumer Economics Timothy M. Higgins Finance Glenn H. Hessler Computer Science Jocelyn Hibbert Elementary and Special Education Timothy J. Hickey Finance Sheila Higgins Communications Lance Hill Marketing Communications Linda Hilliard Nursing Susan Hiltabiddle Nursing Linda M. Hippie Spanish 308 Seniors Andrea P. Hochman llisa Hochron Gail L. Hotter Brian Hogan Pamela J. Hogan Business Administration Marketing Human Resources Mathematics International Relations French Heather Hogg Sociology Education Niel C. Hoglen Chemistry Bryan C. Hoke, Jr. Biochemical Engineering Katherine Holihan International Relations Donald G. Hollingsworth International Relations Charles A. Holmes Biological Sciences George L. Holstein Agricultural Engineering Michael T. Holt Business Administration Laura Holz Interior Design Donna Holzbaur Accounting Christiana Honsberg Electrical Engineering Joseph P. Hopkins Business Administration Janice Horan Economics Chris Lee Horley Chemical Engineering Nancy Homig Nursing Seniors 309 Jxiwi These three seniors, Thomas 1 Chapman, Robert L. Stevenson, Jr., and Erick J. Weaver, each graduating with a 4.0 cumulative index, are likely candidates to pursue a higher education. Graduate School An alternative to entering the working force is to at- tend graduate school. This is something that 20% of this year ' s graduates are planning to do. Graduate school allows students to specialize in a subject that is important to them, whether it is for their career goals or for their personal satisfaction. Enrolling in graduate school is almost like applying to college all over again. After obtaining the applications from the schools of your choice, you must write your application essays, obtain letters of recommen- dation, take the graduate admission test required by the schools, and then wait for your letters of acceptance. diM John A. Horstman Chemical Engineering Katherine Hosier Biology Kevin W. Houang Chemical Engineering Janet Elizabeth Houston Economics Temple Houston Accounting Donna M. Howley Young Exceptional Children Josephine L. Hudock Business Administration Art History Aimee Hueston American Studies Charles Huff History Gregory Wayne Hughes Keith E. Hughes Geology English Paul D.T. Huibers Chemical Engineering 310 Seniors Jonathan A. Hummel Medical Technology Sharon L. Huntsinger Criminal justice Margaret Hung Textile and Clothing Merchandising Kenneth W. Hunt, Jr. Biological Sciences William Harry Hunt Health and Physical Education Lori A. Huntowski Finance Economics James F. Hurst Economics Laura Hwang Accounting Linda L. Hyde Biology Carol Ann lademarco Communications Jeryl Ayn lannone Linda Jean Ignatowicz Marketing Accounting Kevin P. Igo Accounting Todd Lynn lllingworth English Erin K. Ingraham Art Glisson F. Inguito Business Operations Economics Edward W. Irving Psychology Richard G. Irwin Mechanical Engineering Grace K. Isaacs Biology Kathryn T. Isaacs Animal Sciences Seniors 311 Robert C. Jackson Electrical Engineering Maria ). Jakobowski Finance Linda Ann Jarvis Fashion Merchandising tkttfc Sharon Jackson Anthropology Tracey Jackson Marketing Kimberle Jacobs Psychology Kenneth Jacquin Accounting Carol Jean James Biology Ronald James History Wendy Y. Jamison Sociology Health Services Laura Jansen Elementary Education Annie S. Jassie Fashion Merchandising Jo Ann Jawidzik Economics Marketing Darryl Joel Jayson Economics Amy V. Jennewine Nursing « ff? Thomas Jerakis Political Science History Eliott Allen Johns Finance Anthony A. Johnson Dawn M. Johnson Illustration Design Animal Science Linda Johnson Physical and Health Education 312 Seniors Uf A Sharon E. Johnson William H. Johnson, Jr. Administrative Management Parks Administration and Scott Johnston Marketing Karen Jean Jolly Elementary Education Cynthia Jones Criminal justice Recreation Matthew W. Jones Psychology Rae Ann Joraski Accounting Elizabeth Jordan Nursing John T. Jordan, Jr. Accounting Juliette Jourdan Fashion Merchandising Patricia M. Judge Fashion Merchandising Kathleen A. Jurman Peter John Kachinsky, Jr. Aden Kahn Chemical Engineering Criminal justice Marketing Michael T. Kain Computer and Information Sciences Samuel R. Kalb History Psychology Kathleen M. Kalvinsky Elementary Educatio Jamie A. Kambourian Spanish Katherine A. Kammer Accounting Eve Karen Kanefsky Nursing Seniors 313 Jason Kaplan Computer Science Glenn D. Kaplowitz History Education Deborah E. Karl Accounting Andrew Kasarda English Kenneth R. Kassal Biology Scott Katherine Economics Richard ). Katz Political Science Susan Katz Fashion Merchandising Kimmerly Ann Kauffman Medical Technology Ellen Kawalek Computer Science Laura Anne Keagy Civil Engineering Lisa M. Kendzulak Communications David Keener Computer Science Marian Kellaway Finance Mary Ellen Kelleher William Stephen Kemp Home Economics History Richard F. Kennedy Criminal justice Mariann Kenville Sociology Brenda Kern Apparel Design Cheryl Ann Kernan Elementary Education 314 Seniors lit James Kerr Anthropology Susan Kieman Fashion Merchandising Lisa Ann Ken- Climatology Phillip Leisey Ken- Physics Pamela J. Kestler Fashion Buying and Merchandising Patricia Lynn Keys Nursing Diane S. Kiessling Psychology Tiia Kilkson Medical Technology Daniel Kim Chemical Enginering Elizabeth Mae Kimball English Jeffrey G. Kinstler International Relations Economics Sandra Klein Economics Lisa Gail Kirk Dietetics Meghan A. Kirk Communications Alan Kishbaugh Chemical Engineering Debra Klaczkiewicz Fashion Merchandising James P. Klima III Civil Enginering Barbara Kline Nursing Susan D. Kline Communications Mark C. Klingler EJusiness Seniors 315 Kimberiy Klotz Operations Management Ruth M. Knapp Accounting Finance Dariene M. Knies Fine Art Kimberlie J. Knies Nursing Lisa Knight Mathematics George Richard Knotts Jeanine Knotts Patricia Kohn Lisa Kolman Julie Kolnik Electrical Engineering Marketing Economics Psychology Political Science Economics Nursing Jeannine Marie Komes Sociology Susan Komins Sharlyce Koppenhofer Nursing Sheryl Kort Marketing Mark Koskiniemi Chemical Engineering Susan Kosko International Relations Edward H. Kottcamp Biology Renee Kottenhahn Biology Jacqueline Sue Kowit Psychology Adam Kozin Criminal lusice 316 Seniors Rodney T. Krasley Human Resources John E. Kravitz History Lisa A. Krebs Consumer Economics Ban S. Krein Marketing Robert Kreston Consumer Economics Michael T. Kriner Criminal Justice Paul Krishna, Jr Geology Elizabeth Anne Krumm Nursing James B. Kruzinski Economics Valerie Kubisiak Operations Management Victoria S. Kunz Chemistry Peter J. Kurylak Chemical Engineering Lynn E. Kutch William C. Kuttruff III Michael S. Kuzepski Nursing Criminal justice Computer Science Mary L. Kvetkas Joseph Ladana Chemical Enginering Robert Latter Biology Nancy C. Lagarenne Operations Management Patricia Lamont Consumer Economics Seniors 317 Joel S. Landi Laurence Scott Lanes Lynne Langerman Ann Elizabeth Larkin Vincent La Sorsa Physical Education Finance Elementary Education Animal Science Physical Education Studies Studies Ralph La Testa, Jr. Economics John P. Laursen Criminal justice Mary F. Lavin Marketing James Lawlor History Cheryl Lawrence Operations Management Elisa Anne Laxton History Education Linda Lazarchuk Computer Science Scott Thomas Lazarczyk Chemical Enginering Kathleen R. Leahy Nursing Janet Leanza Accounting Christopher W. Lee Business Administration D. Stacey Lee Sociology Health Care Francis J. Lee III International Relations Jennifer Y. Lee Chemistry Laura B. Lefelar Communications 318 Seniors Barbara Lett Elementary Education Crystal L. Left Medical Technology Terri L Lefkoe Interior Design Michael Lehner Accounting Raymond L Lemanski Finance Terry A. Lemper Carolyn M. Leonard Theresa Leone Todd Leong Dana Lepiane General Agriculture English journalism History Accounting Electrical Engineering Computer Science llyssa Levine Marketing Robert O. Lewers, Jr. Communications Amy Lewis Agricultural Economics Carol A. Lewis Chemistry Christopher R. Lewis Chemical Engineering Cynthia Lewis International Relations Jacqueline L Lewis Consumer Economics Karen Lewis Psychology Lori A. Lewis Art History Art Melanie Lewis English journalism Seniors 319 Melissa D. Lewis Psychology Suzanne Lhulier Sociology Stuart Lichtenstein Finance Barbara Lieberman Nursing Sidney S. Liebesman Political Science Ann Lighty Entomology Applied Ecology Elizabeth A. Lincoln Mathematics Lisa Lind Chemistry Robert B. Lindaw, Jr. Geography Mark H. Linderman Electrical Engineering Jodie Lindgren Psychology Peter Lindholm Chemical Engineering Janice Lindsay Nursing John R. Linehan Plant Science Derrick O. Lingo Marketing Charles E. Linn Political Science James John Linnehan Economics Mindy Lissner English )ournalism Darlene Listman Finance Judy Littman Consumer Economics 320 Seniors Paul ). Ljuba Criminal Justice Frank j. Lock III Electrical Engineering Leslie Lockerman Geology Anne I. Loeliger E)ietetics Julie Logan Criminal Justice Margaret Loggia Special and Elementary Education Michael Loizzi Consumer Economics Ten Ann Lombardi Accounting Nick N.T. Lomis Chemical Engineering Christine M. Loncki Nursing Penny B. London Dietetics Deanne Long English Journalism This proud graduate displays a message that is bound to be well received by any parent. Paying for Your Degree You think you ' re safe when you ' re a senior. That ' s it, no more money to be dished out for books, highlighters, and notebooks - it ' s all over ... or is it? As you fill out your application for graduation, you see that there is a $10 fee required with this application. They tell you that this covers the cost of your diploma and the shipping charges incurred upon its delivery to you. You figure you can swing the $10 and then instantly you ' re hit with another charge. This time it ' s for your cap and gown, and, of course, your color coordinated tassel. There goes another $18. As your wallet shrinks, you make mental plans to get to Happy Hour early while the drinks are still cheap. What about a school ring? That ' s another cool $100 or so. What about a yearbook? Let ' s not forget the $20 service charge that goes to the Career Planning and Placement Office. You have had enough. You want to get out of college and enter the ' real ' world. But don ' t forget about those unpaid student loans that await you. Seniors 321 Jeanette Long Teresa Long Jonathan Lennon Megan S. Lord Lisa Lorelli Sociology Nursing Political Science Textile and Clothing Merchandising Illustration Edmund R. Lorenson Finance Economics Richard B. Loringer Philosophy Peter J. Lotruglio Plant Science Robert E. Lotter Robin V. Lucas Communications Rita Lukowski Marketing Timothy Lund English ]ournalism Christine Lwowski International Relations Guida M. Lynch Nursing Kathryne J. Lyons Accounting M Pamela L. Lyons Elementary and Special Education Dawn M. Lytle Geology Margaret Joy Maccorman Political Science Economics Julie L. MacDonald Consumer Economics Renae M. Mace Mechanical Engineering 322 Seniors Douglas S. Macleod Margaret T. Maegerle Marketing Psychology Rena M. Maerov Theatre Paris Magasiny Communications Theresa L Maggitti Nursing Thomas Joseph Magyarik Maridonna Maher Chemistry Special Education Cecille D. Mahler English Kathleen Mahoney Criminal justice Carolyn Maier Elementary Education Carolyn W. Mair Fashion Merchandising Sohail A. Majid Mathematics Michele C. Malanowicz Communications Robert ). Malek Medial Technology Fariba Maleksalehi Physical Therapy Jennifer Maliken Agricultural Business Denise M. Malin Special and Elementary Education Joann Maliszewski English Mary Kathryn Manganaro Music Education Jill Mangel Visual Communications Seniors 323 . 4 Kathleen Mannion Nursing Carol Peoples Manubay Joseph A. Manzella Beth Maranoff Nursing Electrical Engineering Finance David Marchese Chemical Engineering Timothy A. Marchioni Mechanical Engineering Mark L. Marine Electrical Engineering John L. Marino, Jr. Finance Donna G. Maroon Fashion Merchandising Susan Maros Finance Marketing Dina Maroulis Robert Marra Laura A. Marron Juliet M. Marshall John R. Martin International Relations Business Administration Community and Family Services Plant Science Marketing Kevin Martin M. Faith Martin Vicki Marvel Carolyn Marzo John M. Mascari Chemistry International Relations Business Criminal Justice Civil Engineering 324 Seniors Mario Anthony Jennifer A. Mason John Kevin Masselink Chris Master Masafumi Matsuki Masciantonio Accounting Chemistry Physics History Economics Mathematics Catherine V. Matthews Elaine K. Matthews Nancy M. Matthews William E. Matthews William G. Matthews Individual Family Studies Dietetics Nursing Economics Criminal justice Robert Mattone International Relations Linda Mauchin Geography Lisa Maurer Psychology Philosophy Paul A. Maurer Electrical Engineering Mary Clare May Early Childhood Education Michaela Mayer Civil Engineering Carl A. Mayfielri Civil Engineering Arthur Ross Mayhew English journalism Allison A. Maylath Business Administration Craig F. Maylath Chemical Engineering Seniors 325 o o ' Ann L. Mazur Recreation Park Adminstration A Kelly Ann McBride Physical Therapy Vincent J. McBride Economics Greg McCabe Agricultural Business Management Earl Mc Call Chemistry Anthropology Chris R. McCardell Biology Laura Ann McCarthy Paula Ann McClellan Patrick M. McCoach Martha A. McConnell Finance Medical Technology Accounting Elementary Special Education Sharon McConnell Accounting Sean McCormick Visual Communications Jack McCutchan History Educa tion Caroline H. McDermott Eugenia A. McDonald Animal Science Mathematics Margaret M. McDonough Communications Diane M. McDougall Accounting Debbie McDowell Sociology Psychology Meg McDowell Physical Education Studies Patricia McElderry Mathematics 326 Seniors Susan McFalls Biology James Michael McFarland Psychology Denise J. McGann Business Administration Susan McGinnis International Relations Neil McGovem Economics Diane McGowan Biological Sciences Michele G. McGuinness Barbara Lynn McGuire Joseph T. McHale, Jr. Animal Science Criminal justice Consumer Economics Linda A. McKay Political Science Bernadette McKeon Electrical Engineering Kathleen Mckinley Nursing Colleen A. McLaughlin Gregory K. McLaughlin Kirk McLaughlin Communications Criminal Justice Accounting Sharon McLaughlin Criminal justice Eilleen M. McMahon Anthropology Janet C. McManemin Business Technical Writing Erin McMonagle Nursing David Frank McNeely Computer Science Seniors 327 Melinda Ann McShea Animal Science Edward Mc Williams Art History James H. Meeker Business Administration Roger Brent Megale English Susan Ann Megee Nursing Laura Mehiel Civil Engineering Christopher A. Meli Physics History John A. Mellet, Jr. Accounting Robert B. Meola Finance Marie Merendino Nursing Eric Merlino Criminal (ustice Sociology Heather E. Merritt Nursing Steven Miles Mettenheimer Economics Zaituni M. Mfuru Apparel Design Gary Michel Accounting Andrew Michels Physical Therapy Constance Ann Michener Business Technical Writing Al an Micklin Biology Scott Middleton Consumer Economics Kathryn P. Mielach Dietetics 328 Seniors Joseph ). Miko Electrical Engineering Eileen Mikula Marketing Brian Miller Criminal Justice Cara E. Miller Business Adminstration J.R. Miller Economics Kimberly A. Miller Finance Lisa K. Miller Physical Therapy Anne G. Mills Economics Deborah Minichino Accounting Joseph B. Minissale Finance Karen Sue Minor Medical Technology Robert B. Minor, Jr. Susan Beth Miner John J. Mischler Alexander D. Mitchell IV Journalism Nursery Kindergarten Education Administration Management Journalism Dean Mitchell Business Administration David Mittenthal Accounting Joan Modica Consumer Economics Frank Moffett, Jr. Chemistry Catherine Mary Mohr Marketing Senio rs 329 Davor photographer )ohn Reader poses this senior during a March photo session. Performing just one of many senior duties, this student smiles for her senior portrait. Senior Pictures Swarms of well-dressed young men and women are gathered around the Main Desk in the Student Cen- ter, signifying that senior pictures are in progress. Weeks before, seniors signed up under time slots for their pictures. At the designated time, seniors gath- ered in the yearbook office to pose with an oversized cap and gown, while onlookers watched them smile and say ' Michelob! ' Diane Mohr Brad A. Molotsky Kathie Monagle Nursery Kindergarten Accounting Nursing Education Deborah L. Montgomery Felicia Ann Mooradian Valerie Moore Elementary Special Education Accoustical Engineering Sociology Ruth Lynn Moorman Elementary Teacher Education Deborah Moran Marketing Diane Moran Marketing Deryn Ann Morgan English Brenda L. Morin Computer Science Barbara Morris Fashion Merchandising 330 Seniors Carole A. Morris Nursing Patrick C. Morris Civil Engineering Francis H. Morrow III Business Administration Debra Mosel International Relations Scott Moskowitz Marketing Corinne Mosser Cynthia Lee Moulton Margaretann Mueller Business Administration Sociology Sociology Lynda Muirhead Biology Richard S. Mulholland Criminal )ustice Linda Mullaney Physical Education Susan M. Mullen Fashion Merchandising Diane L. Mulligan International Relations Leslie Caryl Mullinax English Education Clifford Muneses Biology Robert S. Munin Accounting Robert Munion Chemical Engineering Barclay ). Murphy Theatre David F. Murray Mathematics Lori Murray History Seniors 331 Daniel S. Meyers Physical Therapy Bettina Nadler Accounting Michael D. Nagle Chemical Engineering John Michael Nahay Chemical Engineering Mary Nash Psychology Stephen Neeson Civil Engineering Usa K. Neff Sociology Health Care Shelly L. Neiger Marketing Diane C. Nelson Business Administration Zoanne Nelson Business Administration Marianne Nemetz English |ournalism Charles Edward Nesbitt, Jr. Political Science John R. Newcomb Biology Wendy Newell Textile and Fashion Merchandising James Frederick Newill Mechanical Engineering Julia L. Newkirk Food Science Carolyn A. Newswanger Dana Lee Newswanger Economics Biology Troy Edward Newswanger Plant Science John N. Neyman Agricultural Engineering Technology 332 Seniors Curtis P. Nicholson Marketing Pamela Ann Nitsche Nursing Patricia Nittrouer Geology Jill K. Nixon Apparel Design Jill V. Norcross Criminal Justice William F. Northey, Jr. Darin Julius Norwood David Novosel Community and Family Biological Sciences Mathematics Services Denise Nyce Elementary Education Karen Odenweller Mathematics Donna Nugent Chemical Engineering Michelle Frances Nulty Finance Diane L Obetz Chemistry Joan O ' Brien Nursing Elizabeth O ' Callaghan Nursing Cathleen O ' Connell Medical Technology Alex Shawn Odren History Jane K. Oeffner Physical Therapy Susan Ogram Education R. Scott Okupski Mathematics Seniors 333 Christopher J. Olivere Keith A. Olivier Suzanne Olson Erin O ' Neill Karen M. O ' Neill Communications Visual Communications Textile and Clothing Merchandising Engineering Economics Chemistry Kathleen O ' Neill Political Science Elizabeth A. Oosterom Jane Farley Ordovensky Nancy A. Orlowski Mechanical Engineering Economics Nursing Mark Alexander Ostapchenko Agricultural Business Timothy Francis Brendan OToole Kathi L. Otte Brad D. Owen John R. Pachalis O ' Sullivan Mechanical Engineering Nursing Finance Mechanical Engineering Civil Engineering Jeffrey Packard Businees Marlene A. Paich Fashion Young Jeen Paik Chemical Engineering Electrical Engineering Matthew Pajerowski Geology Connie Pangione Fashion Merchandising 334 Seniors Linda Jo Paolozzi Marketing Anne M. Pappidis Psychology Communications Robert ). Paratore Accounting Ian Paregol Political Science Rekha Parekh Chemical Engineering Lauren Parker John Partilla Judith A. Patterson Carol L Paul Nancy A. Paul Finance Marketing Administrative Management Marketing Biology Marketing Biology Dominick Pedalino Rosanne M. Peel Kimberly Penned Patty Perillo Deborah A. Petit Animal Science Business Administration Textile and Clothing Merchandising Psychology International Relations Lori Petrovich Chemical Engineering Kristine Phillips Marketing Mary Beth Picini Business Administration Peter Piecuch Marketing Meg Pierce Visual Communications Seniors 335 Nancy L Pierson Animal Science Michael J. Pietrobono Mechanical Engineering Mona Gayle Pinto Marketing Maria Pippidis Consumer Economics James Piatt Marketing Michele M. Pokoiski Elementary Education William L Polen International Relations Deborah A. Polk Computer Science Elizabeth Pollard Sociology Jeanne Polonkay Biology Mary Beth Polvoorde Liberal Studies Patti Pomfret Biology Terry Pompey Biology Steven R. Poole Mechanical Engineering Thomas C. Potter Electrical Engineering Alicia Powell Donna Lee Powell Randall Powers Carol Prahinski Donna M. Praiss Chemistry Marketing Marketing Business Operations Chemical Engineering 336 Seniors Gail Lee Preston Nursing Susan M. Price Physical Therapy Sandra J. Proctor Internatinal Relations John S. Pujals Biological Sciences Janet Pula Elementary Education Stephen G. Puzio Biology Theresa Pye Consumer Ecomomics Angela V. Quarles Biology Karen Questa Computer Science Hilda Mata Quetel International Relations Ann M. Quigley Economics Kenneth Quirk Civil Engineering Michael Quigley Biology English Joseph Quinn English lournalism Maureen K. Quinn Fashion Merchandising Brenda L. Rabian Chemical Engineering Judith A. Radomski Dietetics Joan Ranierie Marketing Michelle C. Quinn English Sharon Rappoport Finance Seniors 337 Stephen J. Rapposelli Chemistry Terry Rathjen Dietetics Ronda Ray Physical Therapy Joseph Rea Economics Patricia Reardon Consumer Economics Michelle Rebert Nursing Karen Reddersen Nursing Edward J. Redmond History Education John J. Redmond Business Administration Stephanie Rehm Physical Therapy Daria ). Rehrig Consumer Economics Philip M. Reich III Medical Technology Karen Reichle Biology Johanna W. Reiff Pshychology Brain J. Reilly Civil Engineering Christine E. Reilly Nursing Meg Reinhardt Fashion Merchandising Carol Reinhold Electrical Engineering John T. Renaldo Business Administration Jean Requa Finance 338 Seniors Kristina Ressler Elizabeth Reynolds James ). Reynolds, Jr. Jeffrey R. Reynolds Andrea Rhea English Business and Nursing Mechanical Engineering Marketing Textiles and Clothing Technical Writing Merchandising Kevin Peter Rhoads Chemistry Sandra Rhoads Electrical Engineering Clifford Nelson Rhodes Chemistry Joseph Rice Accounting Lynda Rice Psychology Toby Richards Physical Education Health Education Susan Richardson Nursing Brian J. Ries Mark John Ripatrazone Carole A. Rittenmeyer Accounting Criminal Justice Business Administration Paul B. Ritter Economics Norelis M. Rivero Educational Studies Psychology Victoria Rizzio Art Jodi A. Roberts Chemistry Mark Phillip Roberts Marketing Seniors 339 James M. Robertson Political Science Lisa A. Robinson Communications Renae S. Roeseke English Business Technical Writing llene J. Rogut Dietetics Elyse K. Rona Business Andrea Ronaldi Mathematics Jacqueline M. Roome Physical Education Beth Helene Rose Psychology Michael Rosenberg English Ellen Rosenblum Economics Finance Marketing A l Gail Rosencrown Operations Management Lisa G. Rosenfeld Accounting Zary Rosenfeld Marketing Renee L. Roshong Physical Therapy Robin Ross Nursing Lauren Roth Thomas R. Rothschilds Wendi Beth Rothstein Andrea N. Rottenberg Marilou Royer Marketing Mathematics Psychology Criminal Justice Mathematics 340 Seniors Edward Rozanski Physical Education Ronald K. Rubin Consumer Economics Linda Ruddy Computer Science Carol Sue Rudnick Philosophy Psychology John F. Russell Economics Patricia A. Ruth Sharon M. Ruth Consumer Economics French Education Laura Rutzinger Elementary Education Alison M. Ryan Communications Laura Russell International Relations Patricia Lynne Rutter Theatre Elizabeth Anne Ryan Physical Therapy Thrilled to be completed, these students celebrate after gradua- tion. Graduates Don Hollingsworth and Christine Lwowski share a mo- ment at commencement ceremonies. Four excited graduates take time out from the ceremonies to pose for a photographer. Seniors 341 John K. Ryder Mechanical Engineering Robyn J. Ryland Communications Nancy E. Ryskamp Business Administration Tracy Sabatelli Accounting Steve Sacconey Criminal justice Jennifer L. Sailer Psychology Sharon Sane Ige Agricultural Economics Danilo R. Salameda Mechanical Engineering Barbara Salins Biology Brian Sallade Criminal justice Laura L Salminen Political Science diMim Richard Saltsman Jeffrey M. Sail man Sharon L. Salway William C. Sanders Mark Anthony Agriculture Marketing Elementary Education Finance Management Information Service Sandomeno Finance Linda Sandstrom Accounting Joanne Sanker Political Science History Brian Sankey Fine Arts Illustration Perry T. Santacecilia Computer Science 342 Seniors James Santillo Biology Laura Santoriello Nursing Suzanne Rene Satosky Accounting James D. Sauers Electrical Engineering Mary Ann Sauers Nursing Gwendolyn Teresa Karen Saunders Christine Savelli Saunders Communications Marketing Sociology Robert Andrew Sawyer Gwendolyn Sarah Saylor Mathematics Business and Technical Writing Lisa Saypack Debra Schacklinscky David L Schaen Marcy L Schaffer Rick S. Scheetz inistrative Management Accounting Economics Business Administration Geology Marketing Mary Scheier Consumer Economics Patricia Schenck Elementary and Special Education Alan Scher Accounting Claire K. Schiavi Textile and Clothing Merchandising Michael John Schiavone Finance Economics Seniors 343 Janine Marie Schick Marketing Beth Ann Schmal Physical Therapy Ingrid M. Schmidt Agriculture Marketing Renee Schmitt Criminal justice Lisa Schoenleber Textile and Clothing Merchandising Andrea Schreiber Elementary Education Mindy Schrier Nursing Mary L Schroeder Business Administration Patricia Schmitz Psychology Michael Schuller Computer Science Teresa Schultes Psychology Karen ). Schultz Consumer Economics Robert H. Schultz Accounting Meg Schulz Nursing William Schumacher Nursing Catherine Schwartz General Home Economics Fashion Merchandising James E. Schwartz Marketing Jan Schwartz Communications Michael Ian Schwartz English Scot Paul Schwartz Criminal Justice 344 Seniors DH1 Tamson Ellen Schwebel Fashion Merchandising Andrew Scott History Curtis R. Scott English Lisa R. Scott Psychology Brian Scrivens Mechanical Engineering Edward M. Scubelek Medical Technology Elizabeth |. Sculley Nursing John R. Seeburger Marketing Finance Carolyn M. Segal English Lisa A. Segal Marketing Richard Seibert Rebecca Seitzer Patricia Sellner Terry Semanik Michiko Seto Finance Nursing Finance Business Administration Textile and Clothing Merchandising Lisa Marie Sgro Mechanical Engineering Cynthia Shaft o Finance Dan a Shamansky International Relations Economics Sally M. Shamy Psychology Susan Shannon Nursing Seniors 345 Steve Brett Sharkey Electrical Engineering Colleen Sheehan English Journalism Patricia Sharpless Finance Economics Mary E. Shaughnessy Consumer Economics Jacqueline A. Shea Consumer Economics Communications Edward Sheehan Plant Science Harry B. Shelton Accounting Bethanne Shemer Psychology Theresa Shea Fashion Merchandising Jerry Sheridan Accounting Kenneth R. Sheridan Biology Moira Sheridan Marketing Arthur A. Sherman Electrical Engineering Lisa J. Sherman Art Lois A. Sherman Communications Nancy Sherwood Agriculture Plant Science Kristina L. Snick Consumer Economics Andrea M. Shields Communications Lisa Ann Short Education Joe Shott Chemical Engineering 346 Seniors Allen L Shubin Accounting Colleen D. Siley Nursing Lynn H. Simpson Business and Economics Tem ' -Ann Skelly Textile and Clothing Merchandising Nancy Sibley Sociology Francesca Siegenthaler Criminal justice Robert Siegle Civil Engineering Terrie Silcox Biology ktUfe Beth Silkin Nursing Michael H. Simmons Civil Engineering B. Carol Simms Design Maryanne Simonds Consumer Economics Tracey Simpson Marketing Guri Singh Geophysics Carol Singley Nursing Diane Sinott Math Education Joan P. Skibicki Medical Technology Todd Skopic Agriculture Business Management Walter J. Skrinski, Jr. Finance Victor G. Slate Anthropology Seniors 347 Sue Slater Accounting David Sleppin Languages Robin Gail Slivka Communications Stewart Allen Slomowitz Biology Ariene J. Smalls Biology Cynthia Smallwood English Film David R. Smat Electrical Engineering Cameron Smith Computer Science Catherine |. Smith Chemical Engineering Cynthia Ann Smith English journalism Deanna Smith English Douglas Maxwell Smith Theatre Gwendolynne Smith Medical Technology Jeffrey Edward Smith Marketing Joanne M. Smith Finance Kimberly A. Smith Textile and Fashion Merchandising Kimberly Smith Communications Lynn Smith Computer Science Robert Courtney Smith Political Science Economics Robert M. Smith Mechanical Engineering 348 Seniors ijfcrtt Stacey Smith Nursing Timothy Andrew Smith Business Administration David Smythe Economics Karen Smythe Consumer Economics Richard J. Snader English Judith E. Sneden Consumer Economics Charles Snell Geophysics Lisa Snow Edward Stephen Kimberiy Solack Accounting Sobolewski Criminal justice Dietetics Richard Sommer Accounting Finance Elizabeth Sonders International Relations Michael E. Sontowski English History Robert Anthony Sorantino Agriculture Economics Susan E. Sorg Finance Erica Sorrentino English Nancy R. Sottos Mechanical Engineering Joseph M. Spagnardi Business Administration Lora L. Spangler Chemical Engineering Maria Sparacino Finance Seniors 349 mWm ' L DCUMMU VIUFV 1 L f CIMt §4 ! lEiUil ■ [ MI lit (ins ■ wii tii etui «m -B g As part of the promotion for Senior Day, The Class of ' 86 t-shirts were sold to seniors. Making his rounds on Senior Day, President Trabant congratulates two graduating seniors. Hanging out together for one of the last times, these four seniors enjoy the activities of Senior Day. Senior Day May 13, 1986 was Senior Day. Many special events took place on this day, including a reception at Presi- dent Trabant ' s home to honor this year ' s graduates. Richard Spear Marketing Beth A. Speicher Dietetics Miriam A. Spells Nursing jocelyn Spencer Interior Design Megan Marie Spotts Physical Therapy David W. Springer Business and Technical Writing Jennifer ). Sprouls English journalism Halsey Spruance English Dianne M. Stachow Physical Education Studies Elizabeth Stack Marketing Management Deirdre A. Stafford Civil Engineering Susan A. Stafford Nursing 350 Seniors Tracey Stahlman Pamela Start Michele Marie Staud Sarah M. Steben Craig W. Stedman Elementary Education Music Education Performance Mechanical Engineering Biology History Kathleen L. Steele Communications Kathryn Steidle Physical Therapy David Paul Stein Psychology Sarah Steinke Business Administration Juli A. Stellini Fashion Merchandising tkJMd Christopher Scott Fredric Wayne Stetson Robert Stevenson David Stewart Myles Stiefvater Stenger Political Science Electrical Engineering Civil Engineering History Accounting I Hi .v v John H. Still, Jr. Mona Anne Stillman Sandra C. Stixmde Accounting Nursing English Education Martin F. Stluka Psychology Sociology Kenneth Stottzfus Chemistry Seniors 351 Robin A. Stogo ski Economics William B. Stoughton Economics Brian ]. Stover Accounting Michelle Strange English Jeffrey M. Stratmeyer Civil Engineering John P. Straumanis Biology Carolyn Strine Physical Therapy Garth Stubbolo Geography Debbie Stull Nursing Donald L Sudbrink, Jr. Plant Pathology Entomology Carolyn Suggs Ruth Suitor David John Sulyma Patty Sutteriey Robert Sutton Accounting Education International Relations Economics International Relations Russian Finance Economics Elizabeth Swan Nursing Carin Lee Swarthout Geology Robert Halpin Sweeney, Jr. History Beth Alice Swendsen Political Science Rosemary Swider English 352 Seniors Lisa Sysko History Education Peter Szczerba Sociology Kathleen Szeremeta Nursing Michele M. Tabois Nursing Tammy Tabor Mathematics John P. Talarico Marketing Scott C. Talley Mechanical Engineering Tara Talmadge Journalism Courtney Tanella Elementary Education Jeanne N. Tappan Sociology Denise A. Tappen Physical Education Studies Denise Tarantino Elementary Education Barbara Tarlow Communications Joseph M. Tarsavage Chemical Engineering Linda Tateosian Chemistry Education David R. Tatnall Business Administration Douglas Taylor Finance Theresa Taylor Mechanical Engineering Robert F. Teeven Political Science Kelly Tener Textile Clothing Merchandising Seniors 353 Marjorie Tharpe Diane Thena George D. Thies Bonnie Gaye Catherine M. Thomas Electrical Engineering Business Technical Writing History Waller Thomas Nursing Nursing Hilary Ann Thomas Civil Engineering Jean M. Thomas Criminal justice John W. Thomas Finance Economics Mary Louise Thomas Philosophy Ronald J. Thomas Financial Management Debra A. Thompson Textiles Clothing Merchandising Thomas R. Tigani Business Technical Writing Melinda Lee Tilghman Fashion Merchandising Anthony Tillman Chemical Engineering Robert Tilton Chemical Engineering Randi Timmons Elementary Special Education Jennifer Tirrell Nursing Michael Tricia Toale Andrea L. Tolmie Nursing Nursery Kindergarten Education Elise Tomczak Medical Technology 354 Seniors Brian A. Toole Eleanor M. Topham Patricia Donna Catherine Traffas Susan Trainer Communications Animal Science Townsend Communications Medical Technology Nursing Judith M. Treanor Eric Trechak Nursery Kindergarten Educatoin Electrical Engineering Brian E. Trees Mechanical Engineering Antonio I. Tremols International Relations Brenda Louise Trethewey Animal Science Michael A. Trolio Accounting Kimberly Ruth Tull English Film Ellen Troy Finance Nicholas G. Tsaldaris Agricultural Business Management Anne Tucker Sociology Carol Ann Tucker Biology Shari Tunick Angela Turner Elementary Special Education Nursery Kindergarten Education Catherine G. Turzanski Nursing Robert E. Tuzun Chemistry Chemical Engineering Seniors 355 isAtff it Terry J. Udicious Accounting Kimberly A. Uhler Political Science Julia Ellen Linger Animal Science Marty Valania Economics Antonio Valdes Biology Anthropology Peter Gerard VanBemmel Economics Mark VanBruggen Sociology Karen VanGulick Accounting W. Scott Varcoe Accounting Michael Vincent Van Mechanical Aerospace Engineering Jamie D. Vamer Electrical Mechanical Engineering Gary Charles Varney Accounting Lisa Velasco Fashion Merchandising Kelly Verbonitz Administrative Management Patricia Viazanko Computer Science Rita Marie Vidas Agricultural Business Management Sergio Paul Visaggio Marketing Hope Visconti Psychology Sheri B. Viscount Physical Health Education Andrea Vitale Communications 356 Seniors Robin Vrtetta Psychology Lisa Vivaldi Animal Science Susan K. Vodila Criminal Justice James J. Volk Accounting Jennifer Von Stein Finance Jane Wagner Larry G. Wagner, Jr. Community Family Services Journalism Laura Anne Wagner Animal Science Donald B. Wahlig English Andrew Walck Mechanical Engineering Richard J. Waldis, Jr. Debra Walker Vongi Aletha Wallace Karyn Waller Finance Elementary Teacher Education Physical Therapy Accounting Amy Marie Wallig Nursing Jennifer M. Walls English Valerie J. Walsh Elementary Special Education Janet M. Walter Marketing Linda Beth Walton Agricultural Engineering Technology Christine A. Waltsak Educational Studies Seniors 357 Maria Wanenchak Communications Michael Wang Criminal Justice Barbara Patricia Wanner Dietetics Stephanie Wanta Nursing Christopher J. Ward Applied Physics Karen Ward Elementary Teacher Education Tara P. Warren International Relations Sharon L Watkins Chemical Engineering Christopher ). Way Brian Weatheriord History Marketing Diane Weaving Patricia A. Webber Christine A. Wedemeyer Accounting Accounting Accounting Steven J. Weeks Finance Lori B. Weinstein Communications Steven Weinstein Animal Science Harry W. Weis Criminal lustice Adam T. Weisman Finance Stephen D. Weissman Accounting Sallie M. Weller Political Science 358 Seniors Alison A. Wells Communications Wendi L Wells Nursing Tanya Wells-Pierson Political Science Criminal lustice Christopher L West Mechanical Engineering Steve Oliver Whayland Colleen Marie Whelan Edwin White Civil Engineering Political Science Geophysics ' I Greta Lynn White Nursing Marietta Elizabeth Wharton Criminal lustice Thomas White Psychology Beth Ann Whitfield Communications German Katharine ]. Whitman English Sherry Whittier Economics Johan A. Widzgowski Economics Susan Wiedhahn Interior Design Tracy Wiggins Criminal justice Laurie Wilfon Geography D. Page Wilgus Consumer Economics John Wilkins Agricultural Business Management Katharine M. Wilkins Animal Science Seniors 359 Richard D. Wilkins Anne H. Wilkinson John M . Will Daniel W. Willey Claudia Genice Williams Agricultural Economics Physical Education Health Business Administration Criminal Justice Bilogy Agricultural Education Kimberiy A. Williams Dietetics Kathleen M. Wilsbach Biology Christine Wilson Business Administration Patricia Wilson Elementary Teacher Education Sandra E. Wilson Apparel Design i it Jilt Kevin G. Wimmer Animal Science John Wingate Mechanical Engineering John A. Winslow Communications Edward Wirth Business Administration Robert G. Wittig Agricultural Economics Christine Wrtzig Physical Therapy Lisa Wojtowicz Finance Neal M. Wolff Economics Joy Wolk Nutritional Science Elenda Wong Finance 360 Seniors Shirley S. Wong Civil Engineering Jeffrey N. Wood Consumer Economics Joseph G. Wood Political Science Lisa J. Wood Marketing Marie L Woodruff Economics Christine M. Woods Physical Education Studies Richard P. Woodward Plant Science Kimberiey A. Wooldridge English Lisa P. Woolley Marketing Melissa W. Woolley History Joyce A. Woolridge Business Administration John P. Wootten, Jr. Entomology Plant Pathology Distinguished author Alex Haley addresses the Class of 1986. Commencement The first part of this year ' s graduation ceremonies occured on Saturday, May 31st. Convocation by col- lege was established to personalize the graduation ceremony by introducing each graduate to th e fam- ilies, friends, and relatives who attended this special event. The University ' s 137th Commencement Ceremony was held on June 1st at Delaware Stadium. Alumni representing the Classes of 1921 through 1985 led the opening processional. They were greeted with a standing ovation from the crowd. The commencement speaker was Alex Haley, author of Roots. Mr. Haley ' s message to the Class of 1986 was . . . " to go out and, in your ways, whatever you select to do, do all that you know how, in every way that you know how, to continue and make it yet a better day. " Seniors 361 Craig F. Wormack Electrical Engineering Cheryl A. Wormser Elementary Education John A. Wozniak III Tamara M. Wubbenhorst Joanne K. Wuensch History French Education Psychology Deborah A. Wyble Elementary Special Education Kathleen M. Yaeger Medical Technology Elroy Antonio Yancey Electrical Engineering jenny L. Yearick Nursing Nancy Zaiser Mechanical Engineering Martha Caroline Yarbrough Biology Anita L. Young Computer and Information Sciences Maura Young Educational Studies Robert Young Finance Economics Rhonda F. Yarias Economics Stephen C. Young Consumer Economics Frank J. Zaremba, Jr. Civil Engineering James D. Zawicki Marketing Juli E. Zeffert Political Science Rebecca Zendt Physical Therapy 362 Seniors Michael F. Zeto Accounting William M. Zimlinghaus Holly Zrinseak Computer Science Accounting Jaren Marie Zurio Dietetics CONGRATULATIONS Class of 1986 from The Blue Hen Yearbook Seniors 363 Caught up in the excitement of graduation, these students let loose at the Senior Party. Gathering together the night be- fore commemcement, this group enjoys the company of good friends. Senior Party Toasting to graduation are Maureen McConnell, Donna Holzbaur, Marion Knott, and Deanne Long. Anticipating graduation, these senior girls are all smiles. On Saturday, May 31st, seniors had their last chance to party with the Class of 1986. For $1.00 in advance and $2.00 at the door, seniors could purchase a ticket for the senior party, which was held in the Student Center. There was plenty of music, bever- ages, and people flocking the corri- dors of the Student Center. The dance floor was packed with peo- ple grooving to the tunes supplied by Gemini Entertainment. All who attended the Senior Party enjoyed themselves and were glad to see old friends as well as meet some new ones. . J!U|JflBB. l .ftt .H l IWi • kl 1 Rl Mi L wfs mjM 11m ri ii :o I - ' ' S H Presenting a diploma to this graduate, Waving to his friends and family is Dean Couldner of the College of Arts Lon Wagner, and Sciences offers a handshake of congratulations. The Class of 1986 and spectators the Delaware Field House at the Spirited and equipped with balloon, 137th Commencement Ceremony these graduates share their joy with the crowd. Commencement Posing for photographers, members of the Class of 1986 join with Presi- dent Trabant and Alex Haley. Addressing his peers, DUSC President Bob Teeven speaks at the Com- mencement ceremony. Congratulations, John! Love from your parents, Mr. Mrs. J.R. CHERNEY Congratulations, Jen! Best wishes for a happy, successful future. Love, Mom Dad Congratulations, Mama! You made it! Your loving daughter, Madeleine Mfuru Congratulations, Craig and Allison, Mom Dad Dawn M. Lytle — Congratulations on a job well done. Mom Dad Congratulations Best of Luck, Mike Loizzi! Love always from Mom, Dad family Congratulations, Paul! With our love and every wish for success, Mr. Mrs. Anthony Ljuba m i g To God be the glory! Melanie, Your Family and Friends Thanks to all who helped me through these last 5 years! Theresa Hanley Congratulations and God bless Tim! Love, Mom, Dad, Kevin, Dan, Patti, Mike, Linda Robert jfr S w MM Congratulations Success, Skip! Proudly Lovingly, your parents, Chas. 77 Helen Gosnell BL B 1 mJm ' M Well done Al! We ' re proud of you! Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. Thos. Gianchetti Congratulations, Karen! We are proud of you! Your loving parents, Bob and Rosa Maria Faulkner Lg 1 h» | Congratulations, Kevin Michael Conover! We love you very much, Mom and Dad Congratulations Best Wishes to Lynne Chmura from Mom Dad Congratulations, Karen Sue Blum, with love and pride, Mom, Dad, Dawn and Andy Thanks for the joy, Becky. Philippians 1:3 Mr. Mrs. Pleasant Batson Good Luck in ' 87 ' 88 Carolyn! Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. j.C. White Congrats, Annie! Love, Mom Dad Ruty [ I Best of Luck, Mark! Love your Mom Dad Martinelli Congratulations, Debbie, Diane, Francine Sue The Keanes Best wishes to Lynne and the great Blue Hen Marching Band from the Carpo family Congratulations, Latonya! For your outstanding achievement, your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. James Ashford Congratulations, Karen! We are proud of you! Mr. Mrs. Lowell Schultz Congratulations, Scott! I ' m proud of you, your loving father, Mr. R. Okupski Congratulations, Guida! We are proud of you. Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. William O. Lynch Congratulations, Mariann! Love you, Ann Richard Kenville Bryan — The world is yours — GO FOR IT! We love you, Mom and Dad Congratulations, Todd Christie! We love you, Dad, Mom, Dawn, Chris Mary Pat Congratulations, Lisa Wood! Love Ya, Big Al Ellen T. with pride, we wish you continued success. Congratulations, Mom Harry A Job Well Done! Congratulations Nancy! Love, Mom Dad, Doug Rob Congratulations, Kimberly Ann Smith, I ' m very proud of you! Love, Mom Congrats, Claire! Mom, Dad ' 50 ' 61 M Vinny ' 75 Guy ' 80 Bill ' 79 Tony ' 82 Mike ' 83 Congratulations, Kenny and Suzie! With our love, Ken B.J. Ryder Congratulations, Suzie Ken! Love, Chuck Jenny Asbury Congratulations and Good Luck in new world of opportunities, Love Mom Dad Sherry Sue: May your future be as bright as your smile! We love you, Mom Dad Congratulations, Bill! We ' re proud of you, Mr. Mrs. William Finch Congratulations, Allison! We ' re so proud of you! Mom and Dad Cary 368 Patrons ■■ ' " ■ ' " ratulations, Rich on a job well done. Good luck in earning your wings. Love, Mom Dad, Steve and Dave Our love to you on graduation day. Your parents are always behind you, Fred Gloria Goldfine Congratulations, Kelly! We love you, Mom, Dad and Kristi Congratulations to the sweetest and best teacher I know! I love you, Donna! Alan " Kris-Tis " you grew the wings, now fly. Love, Mom Dad, Deb, Lauri Comic books, Days of Night and Chemical Engineering, how do they fit together? Mom and Dad (Lindholm) Congratulations, Lauren! The best is yet to come, Love, Mom Dad Parker Bethanne, you are the greatest . . . Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. Sheldon Shemer Congratulations, Joanne! We all love you, Mom, Dad, Sue Bob Congratulations, Beth! Very proud of you, your loving family, Mom, Dad, Roger Amy Congratulations, Neal! We love you forever, Mom, Dad, Beth and Steve Woltf Congratulations, Keri! We are so proud of our baby. Love, Mom Dad Maria Comparoto - your the greatest! Love, Mom, Dad, Bubba Congratulations, Adam! With love, Barbara Bob Weisman, Karen, Gary, David Sasha E.T. (Eric Trechak) Reach for the stars. We are so proud of you. Love, Mom, Dad, Philip Brad Congratulations, David! We ' re proud of you. Love, Dad, Mom, Matt, Donna Nice Going, Annie! Love from Max, Dax, Ka, Tudie, Seepster and Reg Congratulations, llisa! We are very proud of you! Love, Mom, Dad, Cara Richard Boo, keep loving the challenge! Love, the Big Cheese and Grand " D " Congratulations, Barbara Ann Casulli! Love, Mom, Dad, Laura, Eddie Tommy Dear Jill, we ' re proud of you all your accomplishments. Love, Your parents, Mr. Mrs. John Citrano Dear Mitch - Whoopie! We are so proud! A happy, healthy, successful future. Love, Mom, Dad, Andrew, Sharon, Dana Congratulations, Lynda! We ' re proud of you! Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. Joseph Graff Dearest llyssa, Congrats and Best Wishes! With much love and pride , Mom, Dad Eric Congratulations, Eileen! Love, Mom Dad, Dona, Jim Johnny too. Congratulations, Maryellen! Love Best Wishes, Mom, Dad, Sheila, Geraldine, Brendan Jessie Congratulations, Tara! Your proud parents, Ralph Betty Warren Love Congratulations, Karen, from your proud family! Dad, Mom, Kathy, Kim Kelly John - It ' s more than what you ' ve done that makes up proud — it ' s what you are. Love, Mom, Dad, Jean Jim Gasson Congratulations, Dana! Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. Lance Newswanger Congratulations, Troy! Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. Lance Newswanger Congratulations, Doug! Good luck in your future life with Ellyn We ' re proud of you, Dan. Congratulations! Mom Dad, Mr. Mrs. W.F. Harley Vince Hedrick, you deserve every accolade. Love, Mom Dad Congratulations, Ricky! Love, Mom -Betty Barbour Patrons 369 Al, Thanks for being my best friend. I ' ll love you always! Donna Ruth Congratulations, Wendy! Love, Mom, Dad, Craig Jennifer Berger. Shirley, Goodness Murphy - Private Investigators " We follow you all the days of your life " Karin, one more to go! Love, Mom Dad (Angersbach) Congratulations, Dianne! Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. Edward Stachow. Dear Rob, well-done — Keep daring, planning, thinking, achieving. Love, Mom Dad The W. Smiths. Congratulations, Salwa. You made it! Sharing your joy with love. YOUR FAMILY Congratulations, Tamson, Love, Mom, Dad, Todd and Lauren Congratulations Nancy on your fine accomplishment! Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. J.H. Ryskamp. Congratulations, Darla. Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. Morgan V. Rehrig. To Scott M. Much success and happiness. We are very proud of you. Love, Mom, Dad and Stacy. Congratulations Mark. You are a terrific son, Jack and Donna Marine. Congratulations, Lisa! Your loving parents, Bruce Grace Kirk, and Tom, Pam, Donna Linda. Great Job Patti Hand! We love you, Mom Dad Congratulations Scott (the Accountant) ZBT Brothers — Best of success, with love Mom Dad. Congratulations, Tom! With much love, Rochelle and Beryl Chaby. Well done, Mike! Mom, Joe, Mom-mom and Pop-pop. Congratulations, Beth! We ' re very proud of you! Mr. Mrs. DeHaven Speicher Congratulations Michael Trolio! Love, Mom, Dad, Lisa David. Congratulations, Mark Koskiniemi! We ' re proud of you! Love, Mom, Dad, Julie, Michele. ILsaJ Now you can go for the money, Maria. Mr. Mrs. " J " . Kathryn, we love you and we are so proud of your accomplishment, Mom, Dad, Liz — Congratulations. Congratulations on your 1986 Graduation, Elizabeth. Proudly, your loving Mother, Pat Lynch Congratulations, Sharon! Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. James L. Farmer, Sr. Best of luck, Bill! Lendire, Barry, Donna Beau. To Ellen Baer: Congratulations and love from your mother. DGH (HONDO) Congratulations to the greatest guy in the world!!! Love ya, GWIT Terri-Ann Skelly: We know how hard you have worked but nothing worthwhile ever comes easy — all our love best wishes always from a very proud Mom Dad. Congratulations, Sheryl! With all our love, Mom, Dad and Roberta Scott . . . You did it! Best is ahead. Sher . . . Nice work, GPA. Love ya both! Pops Oltie. Congratulations, Michelle! We are all proud of you! Mr. Mrs. Ronald S. Boris Family. Congratulations Best Wishes, Joyce! Your Mother Father, Mr. Mrs. Edward O. Woolridge. " M Love Success Maria — Mom Dad, Leo Connie Wanenchak. Mazel Tov, Lisa and the Class of 86. The Segal Tockers. We are so proud of you, Nancy Connell! Love, Mom Dad. 370 Patrons m Kath, We are so proud! g| Congratulations, Lisa! Much Love and Success, Mom, Dad and Michele Congratulations, Joe! Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. John Quinn Congratulations, Donna! You made it! Love your proud parents, Mr. Mrs. Ty Maroon Sandy, Next month you get your enclosure card to fill and return! Love, Mom Dad In honor of Nancy ' s Graduation. Congratulations Best Wishes! Love, Arlene, Al Craig Hammel Good Luck, Lisa Vivaldi, our number one granddaughter. Love Nana and PopPop Blythe Congratulations, Lisa! We ' re so proud of you, Love, Mom, Dad Sharon Vivaldi Congratulations, Rob! We ' re proud of you, Mr. Mrs. Edward Stogoski Jim W. Hayes — Congratulations! (One semester early) I ' m still proud of you. Love ya, Mary Congratulations Mario DiFalco — We ' re proud of you! Mom, Dad, Risa, Frank Gina Congratulations, Debbie! To a job well done Mom Dad Congratulations, Chris! Best of luck in all your future endeavors. Love, your family Congratulations to Stuart and the Class of 86. The Lichtenstein Family Yishar Ko-ach Doc Stewart, May-Achacha Scott . . . Oh, Narley! Cupcake, We supplied the dough, but you did all the baking! Love, Mom Dad Clark Congratulations Hallie Bressler! We are filled with pride and love. Mom, Dad, and Libby John and the Hoopsters are NUMBER ONE to us! Love and good luck, The Hetricks We are so proud of you, Craig! Congratulations! Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. Jerome V. Long Jr. % Congratulations, Laura! Love, Dad, Mom, Jim, and Grandma HTAC — Those whom you reject always get better offers . . . We ' re proud of you, Susan! Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. Paul Kline Congratulations, Jo Ann! We love you, Mr. and Mrs. John Jawidzik Here ' s to you Annie, with our love and best wishes for your future. Mom and Dad Love and best wishes to an outstanding graduate, Lynn Smith, from her family Way to go, Robin! Congratulations Good Luck! Love, your parents, Elaine Burt Ross Congratulations, llene! We wish you the best always! Love, Mom, Dad, Debbie (Rogut) lJH Renae, Well done! Best wishes in the future! You can depend on our help! Love, Mom Dad Congratulations, Janie! Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. Nicholas Feldman Congratulations, Patti! With all our love, Dad, Mom Anthony mk Congratulations, Carl H.! Love, Colleen S. ' Congratulations to our Homecoming Queen — Kristin Shannon — We ' re proud of you! Mom, Dad, Tooph John Good luck at Delaware, Todd, your Mom, Pat Newman Congratulations, Jim Meeker! Your loving parents. Super grades in your freshman year to a super girl " MaryLee " Your loving parents Mr. Mrs. Adrian Folcher Best wishes to Pam Connelly and all the Super Bowl gang, Love ya, Mom and Dad Congratulations, Debbie! Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. Joseph E. Minichino «Hm Patrons 371 Congratulations, Jack Pachalis, on a job well done! Love, Mom, Dad, and June. Congratulations, Rob! Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. Robert Lindaw To Laura " Life is a series of new beginnings " Congratulations! Love, Mom Congratulations Jamie! A job well done. Love, the Kambourian Family Congratulations, Debbie! Love, Mom Dad, Mr. Mrs. Henry G. Heidtmann, Jr. Way to go, Debbie! Love, Henry, Cynthia Chester Heidtmann Congratulations Jackie DeSesa, We made it! We hope your future holds much joy. Love Mom Dad. Congratulations, Jeff Conway. We knew you could do it! Love, Mom Dad Congratulations, Bill and best of luck. Love, Mom Dad, Mr. Mrs. William Flyge Congratulations, Ted. From your happy loving Mom Dad, Dr. Mrs. Edward Kottcamp Congratulations, Charles! Best of luck in the future! Dr. and Mrs. Mott Linn Congratulations, Dean! Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. Thomas Mitchell Congratulations, Bob! Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. Robert W. Marra Congratulations, Bob! Your sister, Lisa Congratulations, Andrea! We ' re very proud of you. Love, Mom, Dad, and Wendy Congratulations, Terry! Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. William Rathjen Beth Alice! We salute you with pride, joy, and mostly love! M.M., J.M., C.G., Buddies Myles Stiefvater — Thank God! Your parents Colleen Siley WE SURE ARE PROUD OF YOU! All our love, Mom, Dad, Rob G G. Congratulations, Patricia! You ' re now a real person. Love, Mr. Mrs. Schenck Congratulations, Hope — you did it! And we are all so proud of you. Your Mom, Marolynne Visconti and the entire clan. 1 9 • ■ £ Congratulations, Marietta! Your loving family Calenia, Lionel Lionetta Wharton wishes you much success in life. Expression of happiness form Grandmother Bethenia Mona Anne Stillman, You ' ve made a dream come true! Love and hugs, Mom, Dad Jack. f 4 We love you, Rob Congratulations! Mom, Mike Lisa John Lisa Sorantino Congratulations, Nancy! Mom Dad, Mr. Mrs. Gene Orlowski, Mike Steven Congratulations, Sue! With love, your parents, Mr. and Mrs. W.S. Richardson Congratulations, Joann Maliszewski! Best wishes from Mom and Dad Congratulations, Michael! Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. Bernard Bank Russell, we knew you could do it! Love, Dad, Mom Joe. Proud of you, Lee! Love, Mom (Ms. Chris Ahlstrom) Congratulations, Janet! We ' re very proud of you! Love, Mom, George Jennifer Congratulations, Andrea! Lo ve from parents, Dr. Mrs. E. Schreiber Bro Sisters Congratulations, Steve! From the Schreiber Family Congratulations, Kathleen! Love, Mother Dad, Marre, Mag, Kris Donegan John Horstman — We are very proud of your accomplishments — Congratulations! Love, Mom Dad Good luck to the best! Buckwheat, Shel, Knuckle, " The Boys " , M.B. John. Love always, Al Congratulations, Kate! We love you. Your parents, Mr. Mrs. George Kalvinsky Congratulations, Pat! Do we get to use the car now? Your parents, Mr. Mrs. Freebery Jon Hirsch - Remember it is written in the wind, Dad, Marion, Gillian Congratulations, Kelly! We love you, Mom, Tracy Hampden Congratulations, Mindy Schrier! Love, Mom and Dad 372 Patrons IN Congratulations, Success, Best of Luck, Kevin! Love, Your parents, Gawason Ken Liz Carofalo, Your hard work and accomplishments make your family proud. Love, Mom and Dad. Congratulations, Alice Mary D.! We love you, Dad and Mom To Joe Bill: Best Wishes to you for future successes! Love, Mom, Sam and Jennifer Toni, your last year! Make it terrific! Love, Mom, Dad, Robin Good luck to all the AEI1 brothers! from the Weissmans Congratulations Sue Golingan! Happiness Always, Dad, Mom Carol uze: We hope the most you wish for is the least you ever get. Proudly, M, D, H. Congratulations, Mike! Mom Dad (Wright) Pride, Love -The Powells, Schroeder brothers, sisters, Uncle Bill, Grandparents Congratulations, Dave Schaen! We are proud of you, from your family -Mom, Monty sisters. Any time you say Jeff Hall -We ' re ready for a graduate!! Love ya, Mom Dad Kim — Have fun. Love, Marti John Keith Kevin •wum Congratulations, Tricia! Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. C. David Sharpless Congratulations, Michelle Ewing! We ' re proud of you and wish you all the best! Love, Mom Dad Kim Finlay — We ' re all very proud of you! Mom, Dad, Kerry, Kathie Karen Congratulations, Chris! We ' re proud of you! Love, Mom, Bea and Michele! Hello Theresa, We hope your experiences as a freshman are rewarding, enhancing your future education. Love, Mom Dad Endt ifBH k Congratulations ' Harry Jr., Andrew, Jeffrey, Michelle, Mother Dad J Hail to the Delaware Swim Team for its pursuit of Excellence. The Clarks Congratulations, Kathy! From all the Yaeger Family Life is what you make it! You have all the necessary tools plus all our love. Mr. Mrs. RL. Hayes " " V Congratulations, Brian! Tom Joyce Miller With loving admiration from your parents and family — Kenneth W. Hunt, Jr. Congratulations, W.B.F., Jr. We love you, Mr. Mrs. William Foster, Sr. Super job Jill — in 4 yrs. too! We ' re very proud of you. Love ya, Mom Dad, Mr. Mrs. Dobrowolski Ji Congratulations, Rob! Love from your parents, Mr. Mrs. Robert Cox Sue — May the days before you be as sweet as those gone by — Love, Dad Congratulations, Rick! You did it! Love, Mom, Dad, Toby Congratulations, Tami, you made it! Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. Calvin Carrier Wendy Pew — We ' re proud of you Wendy. Love, Mom, Dad, Jane and Jay Congratulations, Anne! Nice going 7! Love, Mom and Dad Much happiness, we love you Kathleen! Bob Isabel Wilsbach Love and Congratulations to Sherry from Tucker, Sabrina, Basil and the rest of us! David (Ernie) - Whatta Finish! We ' re talking " M-l-R-A-C-L-E " Luv ya! Mom and Dad Mike Schwartz, our hearts leap up when we behold you! Congratulations and love from your family To a wonderful daughter! All the best, Marcy. Love, Mr. Mrs. Martin Schaffer Good luck Marcy! I love you! Your sister, Jennifer Schaffer You did it! Congratulations, Mark! Love, Mom, Dad, Paul, Joseph Nicole Congratulations, Judy Ann! We ' re proud of you! Love, Mom Dad Patterson Patrons 373 Congratulations, Debbie, on a job well done. Love and best wishes, Mr. Mrs. C. McDowell. Ron, We loved you as an Explorer and now as a Blue Hen — Good Luck, Mom, Dad, Nancy, Caroline, and Chris. Way to go Adam Love you, Mom, Dad, Scott, Marc, Donna, and Kurt. Mazel Tov Eve, We knew you could do it. Love, your proud parents, Carole Barry Kanefsky. Congratulations, Clisson! What a terrific achievement. Your parents, Dr. Mrs. G.B. Inguito. Congratulations Stacey! You always make us proud! Love, Mom, Dad, Kerry Amy. Congratulations, Matt Hanling! Love, Mom, Dad, and Steve. Lori Hamrick is a winner! Congratulations and future success! Love, Mom Dad. You ' ve done it, Gina — God bless ya! I love you and I ' m so proud. Love, Mom. Congratulations, Emily! Your loving family, Mrs. William S. Fithian and children. Jaime! You came through with flying colors! Congratulations from your proud family. Congratulations, Jayne! May you always be a winner. Your Mom Dad, Art Ruth Challman. Chris, you shot for the stars and made it, do the same with your life! Love, Mom, Dad, Joe, Kathy, Nancy Anne Broderick. Congratulations Mike Book! We love you are proud of you. Love, Mom, Dad, Lisa, and Pam. Congratulations, Jack! Your parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack H. Blake, Sr. Hope you make it Dee! Love, Mom Dad (Thayer) tJ Heather — We are so proud of you and all you have accomplished. One year to go! Love, Mom Dad Spreen. Congratulations Kenneth and his friends, Class of 1986. Mr. Mrs. Philip O. Sheridan. Congratulations Laura! Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. Frank Rutzinger. Good luck old boy, welcome to the real world! Your proud and loving parents, Mom and Pop Munin. We knew you could do it Eileen. Congratulations! Mr. Mrs. Wm. A. McMahon. Whew!! From the parents of Temple Houston. Congratulations, Alan on another successful milestone. From your proud parents, Mom and Dad Cohn. Wishing my brother, Alan, much success and happiness. Stephen Cohn. Congratulations, Sue. Mike and Kitty Chrismer. Congratulations, Kim Williams. We ' re very proud of you. Mom Dad. Congratulations, Alan! We love you, Stacey Sandy Scher. Roger Megale, serious student, 3.0! Congratulations from your proud parents and brothers. Best of luck, Lisa Kolman! Love, Mom, Dad and David. Congratulations, Bill! We ' re proud of you, Mom, Dad, Jim, Elizabeth Victoria Kemp. Some parents are proud of their children at different stages of their lives, Michele has made us proud all her life. Love, Mom, Dad, Glenn Grosseibl — Go for it! " Reach for the stars " Congratulations, Don! We ' re very proud of you, Mr. Mrs. Richard A. Ferry, Jr. ' 374 Patrons Deb: So proud of you, Congratulations! Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. Bruno Colomban. Congratulations and Good Luck to Nurse Susan Chubb! Love from your proud parents and Mark Congratulations Peter, We are proud of you, Mom and Dad Carbone Congratulations, Christine and David! Love Kay and Eugene Barron Congratulations, Kim! We ' re proud of you! Mom Dad Congratulations, Donna! Your the greatest! Mr. Mrs. Ben Powell Congratulations, Jeffrey. With all our love, Marilynn Martin Kinstler, Marcy Lisa. Congratulations, Judy Feder! Your loving parents. We are proud of you, Kathy! Be happy! Love, your parents, Peg Frank Estavanik NMC Hooray, Richie!!! You ' re a great brother and friend! I love you, Hillary. To our son Richard Spear: We love you and are very proud. Love, Mom and Dad. Congratulations, Micha, very proud of your achievements. Love, Mom, Ken, Eri, Yo Gran mom Gran pop Congratulations Aunt Patty — Love, Nicole, Bridget and Lindsay Jeff Packard, college graduate! What a marvelous sound that has! Cheers, Jeff! Love, Mom Dad. Congratulations, Barbara — We are very proud of you, Love, Mom Dad (Barbara Jim McGuire) f g Congratulations Darlene!! We ' re proud of you. All our love, Mom, Dad, Douglas, David. Congratulations, Peaj! God Bless you. With much love, Mom and Dad. Congratulations, Sherry! Your loving parents brother, Mr. Mrs. John Heitzenroder Kevin. Amy Jo, you did a great job! God Bless you always. Love, Mother and Daddy " Jake " We ' re proud of you. Love, Mom, " Dad " , Cathy, Fran, Donna, Maureen, Jane, Amy, Jessica Eric fi fl Congratulations, Carol! We love you! Mom, Dad, Joseph, Stacey Christopher Congratulations, Carmen! Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. Mel Giannuario Congratulations, Mark! Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. Costante Bonapace We are proud of you, Matthew! Always try to be happy and enjoy whatever you do. Mom and Dad, et al. Penny, you are our pride and joy, Congratulations. Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. Harvey London. Congratulations, Valerie, We are proud of you, your parents, Mr. Mrs. Samuel Moore The last but not least of eight, Halleluiah — Congratulations, Judy! Mr. Mrs. F.V. Radomski Congratulations, Bob! Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. Richard Young. Congratulations, Harry! Love, from your very proud parents, Mr. Mrs. Kurt Weis Love and Congratulations, Chris! Your proud parents, Bill and Helen Witzig H Congratulations, Renee! We love you, Mom and Dad Roshong DGH — You were a great asset to the U of D Track Team. Congratulations on a job well done. I ' m so proud of you!!! Love ya, GWIT Congratulations Fran Donahue! First Nurse! Love, Dad and Rita Patrons 375 Congratulations Gretchen Adams! Your parents are proud of you, Best wishes. Allison, we are so very proud of you, Love, Mom and Dad Agostinello Allison B. Be the best that you can be. The best is yet to come. Love, Mom Dad Congratulations, Neal Bloom! All our love and best wishes for the future. Mom and Dad. Congratulations, Gene! Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. Thomas Salagaj Congratulations, George! Your loving grandparents, Mr. Mrs. Harry Gangloff Congratulations and best wishes, George! From Dad, Mom and Sue Congratulations to our graduate, Catherine Ann! Love from all of us, The Schwartzs We are very proud of you, Amy! With lots of love, Mr. Mrs. Lyle R. Wallig Congratulations, Karen! We are so proud of you -Mom Dad Karen — We ' re so happy for you -your sisters, Andrea, Linda, Debra Grandpa Congratulations, Bill! Your Mom Dad, Mr. Mrs. W.L. Cortright All the best, Jeff! Love, Mom Dad, Barbara Bill Reynolds Congratulations, Donny Hollingsworth! We ' re proud of you! Love, Mom, Dad, Wendy, Bobby, Rick Dina. Congratulations to a wonderful daughter, Elizabeth Chabora, Love, Mom Dad Craig, Another step honorably completed through the long walk of life. Congratulations with pride, your loving family (Ackermans) Congratulations and Good luck, Joe! Love from Mom, Dad and All the family Congratulations, Michael! Your loving parents, Mr. Mrs. Edward J. Kuzepski Congratulations, Dana Lynn Shamansky! From your loving admirers. We are so proud of you, Jaren. Love and best wishes, Mom and Dad Zurlo. 376 Patrons BEST WISHES AND CONGRATULATIONS to the from CLASS OF 1986 DAVOR PHOTO INC YOUR OFFICIAL YEARBOOK PHOTOGRAPHER 654 Street Road Box 190 Bensalem, Pa. 19020 (215) 638-2490 Advertisements 377 How( R and i New 3rd John estaurar Motor L oute 896 I-95 ark, Delaware 19 A son ' s it odge 7 13 Congratulations on your accomplishments PAPASTAVROS ASSOCIATES, P.A. 325 East Main Street Newark, Delaware 19711 737-5990 JEW " ■■■k . HOWARD „ JounsonS (302) 368-8521 24 Hour Restaurant Daily Specials Cocktail Lounge Happy Hour — Piano Bar English Darts Banquet Facilities Meeting Rooms Weekend Rates Family Plan Executive Section 301 398-3838 1 800 446-WINE STATE LINE LIQUORS, INC 1610 Elkton Road Elkton, MD. 21921 Jack and Ethel Murray (302)368-4318 (302)368-2234 RHODES Pharmacy Medical Equipment, Inc. 36 E. Main Street Newark, Delaware 19711 Albert Grant. |r. R. PH lune B. Grant, R.N. ' 007 s Coucga A»t S96 S op» r ■ Newar . OE 1302) 731-9644 366-0397 Unisex Hair Design THE HAIRITAGE 175 E. Delaware Ave. Newark, DE 19711 1 Southern t 1 States J (302) 368-1646 National 5 % 10 to 3$ Stores Inc. 66 East Main St. Newark, De 19711 Seed, Fertilizer, Pet Food and Supplies, Complete line of Horse Care Products, Lawn and Garden Equipment and Sup- plies, Fencing and Farm Supplies Southern States — Newark 800 Ogletown Road Newark, DE 19711 Store Hours M-F 8-6 Sat: 8-4 Sun: 11-5 Phone 738-0330 Phone: (302) 368-2558 THOMAS D. COX, D.D.S. General Family Dentistry Office Hours 96 E. Main St. By Appointment Newark, DE. 19711 IRON HILL INN formerly Home ' s 1120 S. COLLEGE AVE. Newark, DE. 19713 PHONE: I ()()2) SbH-H7l5 Margie Pease I (800) 44I-75M Manager 378 Advertisements E.F. HIGGIN £ CO. INC 302 834-5111 CONGRATULATIONS GOOD LUCK THANK YOU PARK SHOP PACKAGE STORE PARK " N " SHOP YOUR FRIENDLY SHOPPING CENTER ELKTON ROAD NEWARK, DEL. HEADLINES Newark ' s Finest Salon Men • Women • Children 368-7417 176 E. Main St. Haircutting Perms Hilighting Coloring Manicures Waxings Abbott ' s Shoe Repair 92 Main St. Newark 368-8813 Hours: Mon., Tues., Thurs., Sat. 9-5:30 Wed. and Fri. Til 9 " Complete Shoe Repair Service " Dickson-Witmer Assoc, P.A. Diana Dickson-Witmer, M.D. Dennis R. Witmer, M.D. General Surgery Peripheral Vascular Surgery G.I. Endoscopy Newark, DE 19711 1504 N. Broom St. Wilm., DE 19806 429-8991 (302)652-3361 3[VA ( 215 ' 7273350 (800)368-2133 10% Discount for Cash Purchases AUDIO VISUAL ARTS INC. 817 TATNALL ST. WILMINGTON, DE 19801 The place to shop (or quality art, drafting photographic supplies m? . YEARS ' , 959-l9SV CONGRATULATIONS to the CLASS OF 1986 ompliments of Morton Thiokol Inc. Elkton Division MORTON THIOKOL ELKTON DIVISION P.O. Box 241 Elkton, MD 21921 AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER Advertisements 379 The Big Move Moving out is a time dreaded by most seniors. It is a time to sort through the treasures and junk accumulated over four years at the University of Dela- ware. The first pile to sort through is old textbooks. These are the books that you felt guilty about selling back, so you saved, reassuring yourself that someday when you were in the ' real world ' you would need them for reference. Also in the pile of dusty textbooks are those other books that you paid $40.00 for but could not sell back because the Uni- versity decided to purchase the new edition for the next year. Then you have to go through all of the other odds and ends you have picked up during your four year stay in Newark. As you look at each object, you remember the story be- hind each item. The memories come flowing back as if they had happened only yesterday, not four years ago as a wide- eyed freshman in Brown Hall. Next comes the dreaded cleaning of your apartment or room. Dishes that have been accumulating throughout final exams await washing, as do the piles of laundry strewn about your bedroom. In addition, you can ' t forget to pay all those overdue bills- phone, electric, and, worst of all, the 20 parking tickets you ' ve avoided for the past four years. When all the preparation is finally through, the actual move must be undertaken. Unless you have a little help from friends, this can be the most difficult part of the move. Inevitably, there will be at least six fl ights of stairs you must climb while transporting your life ' s possessions. If that ' s not bad enough, the day you decide to move will be the hottest day of the month. If you are successful in remov- ing all your belongings from your home, the challenge of fitting them into your car must then be tackled. Once your car is packed you must fight the traffic leaving from all ends of campus. Forget about leaving campus for awhile. You ' ve worked hard. It ' s time to head for the Deer Park to have a beer with some friends! Packing the car, these three friends move out of the Towers. Moving out of Pencader F, Mark McDonaegh makes the trip from his room to his car. 380 Moving Out Moving Out 381 The arrival of Spring brings blos- soms to the trees lining South Central campus. As I put the finishing touches on the final pages of this book I feel relief, excitement, and even a bit of sadness. It is hard to believe this huge project that was undertaken over a year ago is finally completed. Being editor of this production has truly been one of the most rewarding experiences of my college ca- reer. I can only hope that The Blue Hen 1986 brings as many beautiful memories to those who open it as I know it will for me. Without the assistance of a number of people this book would have never become a reality. My sincere thanks go to Marilyn Harper and Tim Brooks for their support, advice, and encouragement throughout the year. Our organization has benefited tremendously from their involvement and concern. Thanks go to Shirley Becker, Alice McCommons, Domenick Sicilia, Freda Foote, Harris Ross, Carolyn Stone, and Joan Napolski for their assistance in making our everyday operations a little bit easier and much more pleasant. Our appreciation to Niel Weidman, Abe Orlick, and everyone from Davor for their outstanding service, quality photography, and personal interest in the production of our yearbook. From ICP, thanks go to Jim Garrett in customer service for his technical assistance. My special thanks go to Laura Cehringer for her continued help and voice of experience; to Robert Helman for his unyielding dedication and photographic talent; and to Valerie Hayes for her commitment and positive attitude. To the editors and officers who gave part of themselves for this book - Debbie, Chris, Cathy, Barri, Raeleen, Christian, Julie, Rose, Nancy, Chris, and Jill - CONGRATULATIONS! Your hard work and dedica- tion are evident in the quality of this book. Finally, I would like to thank my family and friends for putting up with me during the past year and for giving me their support along the way. And, yes, it was all worth it! Thank vou. $±XU1JU H ' CfM Patricia A. Csakany Executive Editor Thanks 383 Photography Staff Robert Helman - Editor Vicki Cooper Christiana Honsberg Fred Stetson Contributing Photographers University of Delaware Photo Services Lloyd Fox Karen Mancinelli Contributing Writers David Ballard )oanna Barnes Joseph Basile Garf Brown Craig Buehner )anine Carey Mike Escott )aime Ferriero Jim Hayes John Jordin Todd Leong Mike Marvel Megan McGuire Sheryl McVitty Jeff Myers Chris Pickering Mike Quigley Lesley Reid Cynthia Sadoff Ann Marie Sastry Patty Talorico Ci Malt tL,; Volume LXXV of the Uni- versity of Delaware ' s Blue Hen Yearbook was printed by Inter-Collegiate Press in their Shawnee Mission, Kan- sas plant. The book has a 9 " x 12 " trim size, has 384 pages, and a press run of 1500 copies. The 1986 Blue Hen cover is student designed. The cov- er material is Kivar 9 Navy with Llama grain, is t n- bossed and gold top stamped. The book ' s body and caption copy was printed in 10 and 8 point Optimist type. Headline styles varied throughout the sections of the book. The paper stock was 80 pound white enamel. All 48 pages of four color were printed on 100 pound, var- nished paper. The book features 32 pages of spot color. All color photographs were taken by University of Dela- ware students and printed by Davor Photo, Inc. in Bensalem, Pennsylvania. Black and white candid photographs were taken by University of Delaware stu- dents, while group photo- graphs and senior portraits were taken by Davor Photo. The 1986 edition of the Blue Hen Yearbook was printed for the enjoyment of the University of Dela- ware Community. We hope it helps you get V, A Closer Look " at the Univer- sity of Delaware. 384 Colophon - 9gfc StAfo, Executive Editor Patricia A. Csakany Managing Editor Debbie Smith Photography Editor Robert Helman Business Managers Valerie K. Hayes Christine Lwowski Academics Editor Catherine Barnes Features Editor Julia A. McGough Housing Editor Raeleen Rutolo Sports Editor Christian Lastoskie Organizations Editor Nancy Madden Greeks Editor Rose Lynch Seniors Editors Jill Collins Christine Waltsak Advertising Coordinator Barri G. Weill Publicity Lisa Palladino


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