Indiana University of Pennsylvania - Oak Yearbook / INSTANO Yearbook (Indiana, PA)

 - Class of 1986

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Indiana University of Pennsylvania - Oak Yearbook / INSTANO Yearbook (Indiana, PA) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1986 volume:

Special Collections University Library Indiana University of Pennsylvania Indiana, Pa. 15705-1096 ■ARCHIVES i Indiana University Of Pennsylvania Indiana, Pennsylvania 15705 The Oak, Volume LVIII F r A New Image he year 1985-86 found lUP expanding, reno- - vating, changing, improving. New buildings, new programs and a twentieth anniversary were all part of the fall and spring semesters. For all of these reasons, the 1986 Oak staff selected " Reaching for a New Image " as the theme for this yearbook. We hope that we captured the memories of this ever-chang- ing university for the present and for the future. CYNTHIA CARMICKLE Editor-in-Chief ED BOITO Business Manager Lesley Hoi ton Bill Musante Becky Light Dana Smith Alicia Irwin Karen Witzner Literary Editor Photography Editor Activities Editor Academics Editor Sports Editor Organizations Editor Barbra Smergalski Greeks Editor Laurie Buck Linda Ciocca Angle Fought Debbie Bishof Michele Knoch Debbie Hackman Seniors Editor Assist. Sports Editor Assist. Organizations Editor Assist. Greeks Editor Assist. Greeks Editor Editorial Assistant I CONTENTS ACTIVITIES I LIFESTYLES I ACADEMICS » SPORTS ORGANIZATIONS GREEKS SENIORS 18 50 72 94 146 178 206 „ spite a TypiSfflmy day at lUP, loofball lans filled Miller Stadium on homecoming weekend and watched the Big Indians beat Claiion, 42-7. Right: Sally B. Johnson Hall, lUP ' s newest building, gets its first snow lall. Below: The entrance to the all new HUB glows in the night. Far upper right: This glass enclosed walkway connects the HUB with the recreation center. Far below right: A fresh coat of maroon paint brightens up an older light. p ConnickJe JL i any alumni o£ lUP returned to the campus this year, they may have been surprised by changes that have occurred. The Student Union, now called the HUB (S. Trevor Hadley Union Building) had finally been completed. The modern facility has several study areas, a multi-purpose room, an lUP mem- orabilia shop and an attached recreation center. The Co-op Bookstore, the bank, the information desk and Roy Rogers also remained in the build- ing along with student offices. Also completed this year w as Sally B. Johnson Hall, which opened for classes in the 1 986 Spring semester. The building houses the safety management and nursing departments and a portion of lUP ' s computer facilities. - Cynthia Carmickle Reaching For A New Image Above: l ' t e happiness is apparent as three Big Indi ans congratulate each other on a great play. Righ, Associate Director ol Athletics Ruth Podbielski takes ' in a sollball game. Far above right: Who says study- ing and sun don ' t mix? Far below right: The steps of Leonard Hall are crowded with students on a bright fall day. •!7dge ere at lUP, both sports and academics were reaching for a new image. The 1986 Big Indian football team thrilled fans with an 8-2-1 record. They captured the PSAC Western title for the first time since 1 965. The women ' s cross country team also brought honors to lUPas they captured third place at the NCAA Division II National meet; making every team member an All American. Other lUP teams improved as coaches and ath- letes worked hard to improve their records. lUP grew academically as well. In the fall, lUP celebrated 20 years as a university. lUP was chosen as one of the 221 colleges and universities to appear in " The Best Buys in Col- lege Education " , a New York Times publication by Edward B. Fiske. lUP has approximately 12,000 undergraduate students and ranks fifth in the state in under- graduate enrollment. Whether academics or sports, lUP is always striving for improvement. ' nthia Carmickl Re,i nq For A New L«. W A New Image Lelt: Football lata show Iheir lUP spinl. Far below Ml Rain or shine. lUP spinl always shows. Below » . The lUP Marching Band conlnbules a great deal to lUP spirit. Behw: The lUP mascot scoots around with a cheerleader at the homecoming parade Far behw: Friends make lUP worthwhile. XI lUP Sweatshirt. Maroon and Slate. __ _ Cheerleaders. All of these items bring to mind lUP spirit. lUP students show their spirit in many ways. Cheering at a basketball game. Sitting in the rain watching a football game. Wearing an lUP T-shirt. Bragging about how great weekends are at lUP to friends back home. It comes in many forms but no matter how a student shows it, that maroon and slate spirit always comes shining through -Cynthia Carmickle I Maclnlrra Ret ching For A New Image S ithla Cart he year 1986 began with a new style o£ trends different from the past ten years. Prep, " Madonna look, " Punk and Ramho look have slowly died out within time, but one can see a few original survivors on the lUP cam- pus. The attitudes created by the new fads in- clude independence and " do what you want " outlook upon life. The " spruced-up " look is in style for both gen- ders. More men are wearing solid-color pleated pants, striped shirts with a collar clip and thin ties. The hair style for men is conservatively short, particularly along the sides. The " Miami Vice " show had an outstanding impact on the dress code for nnen. Don Johnson created the " Ratso Chic " look which is the two-day-old beard, T-shirt or Rounded Neck shirt, jacket and dress pants. For the ladies, the shin-length knit skirts, soft-flowered blazer, and satiny blouses create a " fresh " look. Another stylish outfit is the shaker sweater with flowered black pants or stir-up pants. The style of blouses include graphic I prints, stripes, dots and paisley prints. The pas- tel shades, such as soft pinks, yellows and blues are a new clean image rather than the fluorescent colors of last year. A popular item of jewel- ry is the broach, which is worn with al- most any combina- tion of blouses or sweaters. Other trends thai have " stepped " into lUP include Reebok, the athletic sneaker, which is designed for Far tipper tetl: The Trends shop at the Indiana Mall specializes in following trends among children. Upper teZ The latest in aerobic and court shoes, the " Reebok " from Canada. Far center lell: Male students at lUP are becoming more concerned with lashion. Lell: The new dnnlcmg favorite, especially among the ladies, is a White Mountain Cooler, " about $1.50 at uptown bars. Above top: Pastels and flowers are this year s fashion trend. j4i)ove: Students wear a variety of the new styles to classes. Cynthia Carmiclile tennis, aerobics and running. Also, on Friday and Saturday nights there is an " unexplainable force " which draws many lUP students to the pubs of downtown Indiana. At these popular spots is a favorite beverage . . . the " White Moun- tain Cooler. " -Debbie Hackman ing For A New Image 1 1 Right: This Oak Grove entrance remembers one on lUP ' s past names. Below: This window sticker spells it out for people who aren ' t sure what lUP is. Fa below: This banner says it all at the homecoming parade. Far top right: lUP appears everywhere, even on ha ts. Far center right: Turn right to get to lUP. Far below right: Indiana State Normal School remains today outside the Oak Grove. i« Bill Mussnle ftljjfO I CamucUa T B he Indiana State Normal School opened its doors in 1875 and enrolled 225 students. John Sutton Hall, now registered as a national landmark, was the only building jpn campus and served all functions. The experi- mental spring semester was considered a suc- cess, and the school began to grow and develop. In 1927 Indiana State Teachers College emerged. With it came a new grading system, which used quality points and students needed to maintain a " C " average to stay in school. As the university grew, buildings were added to the campus and more niajors were added to the college. Also, in 1959 the school began a graduate studies program with an enrollment of 74 students. The school ' s name changed again in 1960 to Indiana State College which showed the expan- sion and movement to a multi-purpose college. Also during this time Dr. Willis Pratt, presi- dent, initiated a campus expansion plan which would add 30 new buildings to campus within the nfixt ten years. In 1962, the Punxsutawney branch campus was founded and the Kittanning campus follwed in 1963. Then, in 1964, work began by Indiana administration and Sen. Al- bert R. Pechan to promote Indiana State College to a university. On January 25, 1 965 Sen. Pechan introduced Senate Bill 1; " An act providing for the estab- lishment and operation of the Western Pennsyl- vania State University, Indiana, Pennsylvania. " The bill was then referred to the Committee on Education, which visited the campus in the win- ter of 1 965 along with the Commission on High- er Education. The groups decided that the school should receive university status. On Nov. 16, 1 965, House bill 1 023 passed the House of Representatives, and the Senate Bill 1 passed two weeks later. On December 16, 1965, the bill was signed into law and " Indiana Uni- versity of Pennsylvania " began. Today, lUP has more than 12.800 students who come from every county in the Common- wealth of Pennsylvania, several other states and txnore than 40 foreign countries. The university has seven colleges and two schools. Within the 40 departments of the Uni- versity, students can study more than 100 majors. P From the beginning of the Normal School to the road of becoming a University, Indiana has flourished and met the challenges it faced and with confidence advances toward the future. Barbra Smergalski R achiitg For A New Image 13 P r 5JKEy: Right:lheTe were birthday cakes and banners to celebrate lUP ' s birthday. Below center: Dr. John D. Welly and Sen. Patrick J. Slapleton begin their procession around the Oak Grove. Below left: This student took time out of his busy day to enjoy a Iree coke. Crnlhls CannlrUe Far at)Ove: Four lUP students enjoy lUP ' s birthday re- Ireshments. Because of lain, dll of the refreshment stands had to moved under cover. Above: Bright heb- um-fiiled maroon and slate balloons were found around campus during the lUP birthday week. UP celebrated its 20th anniversary of receiving university status with activi- ties running November 3-8. During the week of celebration, students, fac- ulty and alumni participated in various events to honor the hard work and dedication that re- sulted in Indiana State College becoming Indi- ana University of Pennsylvania. The week ' s events began on Sunday with a 20th anniversary dinner recognizing trustees and faculty that were involved with lUP 20 years ago. Among the guests were the families of Dr. Willis E. Pratt, Sen. Albert R. Pechan and Rep. William Buchanan. Tuesday ' s activities featured a student cele- bration from 1 1:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Through- out the day, refreshment booths were located in various areas throughout campus. At 6 p.m., a banquet was held for student orga- nization leaders, and at 8 p.m., a student air- band contest in Fisher Auditorium ended the day ' s events. " The purpose of the day was not to disrupt what we are here for but to make students aware, " said Barbara Ender, chairperson of the related events sub-committee. On Friday the week ' s activities came to a close as Dr. John D. Welty officially became the new president of lUP. At 2 p.m., the investiture convocation began. Honored guests and speakers included past university presidents, the presi- dent of the council of trustees, chairman of the University Senate and the president of the Stu- dent Government Association. Michele Knoch R«achmg For A New Image 15 Right: An lUP majorette does her routine during the band show. Center righl.The triple " I " sculp- ture puts a modern touch in Iront of the Tri-Halls. Below: Outside the library, a student takes time to do some reading. Below right: Sorority sisters chant through the homecoming parade. Far be low right: $3.49 could be the best price in town. 1 9 6 S Page: Right: Football fans cheer on the Big Indians. Center: The 1965 Phi Mus take a bus hip. Below right: A standard football kneel is shown in this picture. Below center right: 10 cents a slice would go over big in 1986. Far below right: What traditions freshman used to go through! • io iHchmg For A New Image ow and then. lUP has changed a great deal since it first received university status in 1 965. The students have changed too. Today it ' s hard to distinguish between most freshmen and upperclassmen. The days of the freshman " beanie " and name cards are long gone. So are the days of a lOc slice of pizza and " cat eye " glasses. Today ' s students pay a dollar for a slice of pizza and sport " wayfarers. " Few students would want to go back to 1 965 but it ' s interest- ing to see how things changed. - Cynthia Carmickle All pictures on this page were taken from the 1965 Oak. edJ Tor d New Image 1 7 18 Activities hat would university life be like without activities? It would be hard to imagine life at lUP without movies, concerts, plays, speakers or parties. Activities brighten up the worst of times. It ' s amazing what a funny movie or good show can do to make life seem a little easier. lUP ' s activities run the gambit — from Homecom- ing to the Block Party, and everything in between. No matter what a students interests might be, there ' s sure to be something for him or her at lUP. Activities Editor BECKY LIGHT FIND OUT what mdkes the Activity Board tick .... Page 34-35. REMEMBER- ING THE events of home- coming .... Page 20-21. ACTIVITIES Above: Students dance the night away at Steady Mi ck ' s non-alcholic nightclub in the HUB. Activities 19 HOMECOMING FESTIVITIES BRING FAIRY TALES TO LIFE Old friendships are renewed, memories relived and new addresses and telephone numbers exchanged. These are just a few of the features of a Homecoming celebra- tion at lUP. A Homecoming Carnival on the lawn next to Stapleton Library kicked off the Homecoming festivities. Student organiza- tions set up boothes and foodstands to raise money and to promote themselves. Despite steady drizzle and showers, the annual Homecoming Parade continued as scheduled. This year ' s Greek float theme being fairy tales. Delta Zeta sorority and 20 This page ■ Top Lett: One float portrays the story of Snow White. Top Right: Sigma Tau Gamma and Alpha Gamma Delta ' s float entry was Humpty Dumpty. Middle: Shriners ap- peared on horseback in the parade. Bottom: Even Ronald McDonald made a special ap- pearance in the parade. Next page - Top Lett: One of the attractions at the Homecoming Carnival was this funnel caks booth. Top Right: Dr. Mrs. Welty wave to the crowd during the parade. Middle: Despite the rainy weather the crowd was caught up in the spirit of celebration. Bottom Lett: The Pirate Parrot helps lUP celebrate Homecoming. Bottom Center: The winning float entry: Delta Zeta and Kappa Sigma ' s Cinderella. Bottom Right: Shriners entertain the crowd with their antics in midget cars. Kappa Sigma fraternity captured top hon- ors with their Cinderella entry. Shriners, local high school bands and other Indiana County organizations helped to make the parade shine festive through the dismal day. The Homecoming King and Queen ceremony also brightened the day. Kathy Opalisky from Shiremanstown and Dana Caruso from Yardley reigned as this year ' s gueen and king. Kathy reflected, " I was thrilled with the honor, but I think my dad was even more excited than I was. " Dana said, " I was excited, thrilled be- cause it was an honor. There ' s only one king a year and I was him. " Kittanning ' s king and queen were Brenda Kaschalk from Mineral Point and Michael F. Monach from Levittown. Joe Bernarding from Pittsburgh and Sally Fer- ree from Wernersville were Punxataw- ney ' s king and queen. The highlight of the weekend was lUP ' s football victory against Clarion. The game secured lUP ' s Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference Western Divi- sion title and bolstered the Indian ' s hopes for state conference play. But the true meaning of Homecoming is the reunion of old classmates, and the pas- sage of time that brings about new experi- ences and changes. It is the gathering together of generation after generation of lUP ' s alumni to share their love and re- spect for their school. - Angie Fought i- 2% lUP MARCHING BAND . . . The 1985 lUP Marching Band, under the direction of Charles E. Casavant, is " a source of entertainment and pride for the university. " Dr. Casavant joined the lUP staff in 1976 and changed the face of the lUP Marching Band to one with a very diversified array of musical selections and a variety of shov s. They never perform the same show for the same audience. Their shows are made up of a different combination of over 12 musical selections. These include " Somewhere Over the Rainbow " which has a trumpet solo by Tom Deckavac and " We Are the World " with three solos: Jenny Good and Jenny Pepple, both on French horn; and George Wozniak on trumpet. Other songs include " Amazing Grace, " Chicago ' s " You ' re the Inspira- tion, " Tchiakovsky ' s " Sleeping Beauty, " " God Save the Queen, " and " Kafka " by the Manhatten Transfer. Each half-time show consists, on the av- erage, of three songs with the finale from " Saint-Saens Organ Symphony " as the opener. Before football games they perform a 30-minute show that is called their " Big Show. " During this they play about nine songs. This show included " Toccata " by Emerson, Lake and Palmer with a drum solo written by two band members. Bob McConnel and Tom Ray. Other percus- sion composers are Terry Bieler and Paul Rennick. The band also performed at festivals during many weekends of the football sea- son. These festivals have taken the band to Maryland and New Jersey. They have also done festivals in Pennsylvania such as those in Bradford, Baldwin and Mt. Lebanon. Putting together all these shows and getting the 200-member band together for performances takes a lot of work. There are a number of people who help Dr. Casavant get the band ready for their many performances. These include Dan Ebeling, executive drum major, and two assistant drum majors, Brad Genevro and Jeff Steiner. Two graduate assistants also help get the band together, Gary Ziek and Bob Carmella. Ziek also arranges songs for the shows along with Chris McDonald and Roy Mitchell. There is also a commanding officer, Tim Stienhauer, who is essentially the manag- er and makes sure everyone does their job. Assistant officers are Louise Marino and Jeff Steiner. Other instructors and section leaders for each division of the band also contrib- ute to the organization of getting the band ready for their numerous performances. -Maryann Kolenchak 22 Activities " A SOURCE OF ENTERTAINMENT AND PRIDE TO THE UNIVERSITY. " i z. ■ v This Page: Top Leil: The lUP drum line. Top Right: Three of the lUP trumpet players per- form their part m the half-time show. Middle: The lUP band marches in the Homecoming Parade. Bottom Lett: lUP trumpet player lames Clements stands at attention. Bottom Right: Assistant Drum Maior, lelf Sterner. Other Page: Top Left: Woodwind players give it their all Top Right: A relaxing moment off the field. Middle: An lUP drummer enioys a well deserved break. Bottom: " May 1 have this dance? " Activities 23 66 THE FOX " The powerful play " The Fox " was per- formed this fall by the Theater-By-The- Grove. " The Fox " , a drama by Allan Miller based on the novel by D.H. Lawrence, is set in England in 1918. Two young wom- en in the play, Jill Banford, played by Jenni Sanders, and Nellie March, played by Deb Wisniewski, have developed a close relationship while living on a farm. Jill is a frail, feminine character who centers her life around housework and shopping, while Nellie does all the work on the farm mcluding the repair work and hunting. Life has been difficult for the women. Top lell: Henry enjoys tea with Nellie and Jill. Top right: Nellie keeps Henry at bay. Middle Henry and Nellie argue at the woodpile. Bol torn: Henry Greinfel, played by Matt Giehl waits for the lox. They have sold their heifer, their chickens aren ' t laying eggs and a fox has been steahng the chickens. Then, Henry Greinfel, played by Matt Giehl, enters their lives. He is a strong young man who is on leave from the Ca- nadian Army for a week. The girls decide to take him m, and he immediately begins to make changes in their lives. He catches pheasants for the girls to eat, fixes their barn and catches the fox. However, the plot develops as Henry begins to manipulate Nellie and eventual- ly convinces her to marry him. The final scene is emotion packed. As Henry, who is obsessed with the farm and hunting, picks a rifle and begins to point it at the girls and eventually shoots Jill. Nel- lie IS overcome with shock, and Henry comforts her by telling her the plans of their life together. The play was directed by Malcom Bowes of the lUP theater department, and the set was designed by Nadine Gra- bania, an lUP graduate student. The au- thentic-looking set was constructed from scratch by lUP students. " After the show, members of the audi- ence would touch the walls to see if they were real, " Cheri Meiser, stage manager, said. This year " The Fox " was the theater department ' s entry for the American Col- lege Theater Festival. - Barbra Smergalski 24 Activities " THE ROBBER BRIDEGROOM " fMI HUN Some down-home, rip-rodring country fun was presented in TheaterBy-The- Grove ' s musical production of " The Rob- ber Bridegroom. " The country flavor was obvious from the moment one entered the theater which was transformed into a barnyard, com- plete with hay and other country fixin ' s. Even the band wore blue jeans and flan- nel shirts and played on a make-shift hayloft. The show, which took place in and around Rodney, Mississippi in the early 18CXD ' s, centered around the activities of the two main characters, Jamie Lockhart and Rosamund Musgrove. After Jamie saves Clemment Musgrove ' s life, Clem- ment takes Jamie home to meet his daugh- ter, Rosamund. Although Jamie might seem like a nice young man with good intentions, he only wants to marry Rosa- mund to become part of the wealthy Mus- grove family. The plot thickens as Salome, Rosa- mund ' s wicked and jealous stepmother, sends Rosamund into the dangerous woods. Here Rosamund meets up with a robber who steals her new clothes. After another meeting in the woods, Rosamund spends the night with the mysterious rob- ber and they fall in love. Unfortunately, Rosamund doesn ' t know that the robber is Jamie m disguise and Jamie, alias the robber doesn ' t realize that the girl is Rosamund, and . . . Well, things do get a bit confusing, but of course ev- eryone lives happily ever after. The audience, who were encouraged to wear blue jeans and other country clothes, were a part of the scenery and almost became a part of the show as cast members spoke and sang to them. The cast did a superb job of communicating their country flair and boundless energy to the audience. From the evil Salome to her somewhat meek but comical husband Clemment, from the dashing Lockhart to the seeming- ly innocent Rosamund, all the parts were played beautifully. There were also added features such as a man who dragged his brother ' s talking head around in a trunk, a wise but ignored talking raven, and a sim- ple-minded boy named Goat whose method of speaking explains his name. " The Robber Bridegroom " gave the au- dience an opportunity to become lost in some country fun, and all who experi- enced the show left with a little country flavor in their hearts and a country tune in their heads. -Dana Smith Top lelt: Rosamund arw . Salome argue over Rosamund ' s new dress. Tpp right: Rosamund shows her new dress to her friends as Clem- ment and Salome fight in the background. Middle: As townspeople look on Salome plots to kill Rosamund. Bottom: Salome dances up a storm as she decides on Rosamund ' s fate. " The Dining Room " The Theater- By- The Grove ' s production of " The Dining Room " takes an entertain- ing look at 18 dming rooms of upper mid- dle class families across the United States. The play, written by A.R. Gurney Jr., was set in an elegantly furnished dining room and took place during the last 50 years from sunrise to sunset. Each scene gave an amusing and sometimes touching view into the lives of different families dur- ing various time periods. The six actors played an average of eight different parts throughout the play. These students were Barb Blackley, Chuck Conway, Angelica Bellomo, Ty- rone Dixon, Karen Seergae and Bob Carbonetti. The show began with a tape of about 60 excerpts from TV and radio broadcasts from the time period of the play. Some of these were " The Cosby Show, " " I Love Lucy, " Martin Luther King and " Dragnet. " Bob Carbonetti, one of the actors said the play was a good experience for him and, " It was a lot of work, but it was fun work. " -Maryann Kolenchak 26 Activities Top Left: " The Din ing Room ' provides insight into this family ' s life Top Right: A family celebra- tion IS portrayed in one scene Bottom: Another family ' s life is shown throu gh " The Dining Room. " it YENTL 95 Outstanding performances by every cast member made Theater-By-The- Grove ' s " Yentl " a very special production. Each character was convincingly por- trayed and brought the setting of late 19th century Polish villages to life. " Yentl " , not to be confused with the musical made popular by Barbra Strei- sand, is the story of a Jewish girl who abandons her female identity to study reli- gion and get an education, an opportunity denied to women in 19th century Poland. After the death of her father, Yentl, skill- fully portrayed by Debra Wisniewski, takes on the male identity of Anshul and goes off with the other scholars to study. She befriends the scholar Avigdor and eventually falls in love with him. Things then become complicated as Hadass, the woman who Avigdor was suppoed to mar- ry, falls in love with Anshul Yentl. Matthew Giehl brought warmth and feeling to the character of Avigdor and the youthful confusion of Hadass was brought to life by Donna Lubrano. Wis- niewski sailed smoothly through the com- plex character of Yentl Anshul, from a head-strong, independent young woman to a renzied boy lost in his own charade. The play, directed by Dr. Donald Eisen, was enhanced with the scenic and light- ing desigh of Mark Zetterberg. Other cast menbers included David R. Tabish as Yentl ' s father, ]eni Sanders as Rivka the matchmaker and Bill Martinak, Eric Wolf, Kevin Renshaw, D. Andrew Manuel, Keith Edwards, Richard Nowell, Noele Battick, David Kinkead and Andrew Bak- er as various townspeople and scholars. -Dana Smith Lett: Cast members of " Yentl " gather on- stage. Right: Yentl Anshul. played by Debra Wisniewski, receives advice. Activities 27 " HANSEL AND GRETEL " iMi MaMliii lMia lUP Music Theater presented " Hansel and Gretel " , an opera version of the chil- dren ' s story, Nov. 14-16 in Fisher Auditorium. This was first production specifically for children that the department has per- formed. The performances had to be adapted to the younger audiences by in- serting dialogue while keeping the music score intact, said Dr. Herbert Wildeboor. " We hope this will be the beginning of annual productions to children of West- ern Pennsylvania, " he said. A small cast and no chorus allowed for easy travel to the different school districts. There were two five-member casts which Top Leil: Wendy Rodgers as the Wicked Witch and her famed Gingerbread House. Top Right: Hansel and Gretel are held by the Wicked Witch. Middle: Hansel and Gretel argue with their mother. Bottom. ' Chris Sciullo as the father. included: Kathy Ciampa as Hansel, Alyce Grimm and Karen Hartman as Gretel, Beth Hinkle and Julie Kemper as the mother, Chris Sciullo and Michael Horowitz as the father and Craig Cramer and Wendy Rogers as the witch. " I had so much fun doing this musical for the kids. They loved it and they really got into it. They laughed and screamed the whole way through the play, " cast member, Julie Kemper said. Even though the opera applied mostly to children it was enjoyed very much by all ages. It gave the adults in the audience a chance to go back and enjoy part of their childhoods all over again. According to Wildeboor, the scenery and costumes were professionally done for the lUP Music Theater in the studios cf Roy King and Associates, West Islip, N.Y. The production staff for the productions included: Roy King, stage director; Hugh Johnson, music director; Herbert Wilde- boor, producer; Bill Stabnau, stage man- ager and Kristie Dearing, accompanist. The proceeds from the show went to the music scholarship fund. Partial funding for the show came from the concessions committee of the Student Cooperative Association. -Lesley Holton 28 Activities " SOUTH PACIFIC " Wi iR 1 Kl f A r ' y F- H i - " lUt m B H r If Vwl ' " Ib H I nHi ■ - i i HH lUP ' s Music Theater Department pre- sented Rodgers and Hammerstein ' s " South Pacific " on Jan. 30, 31 and Feb. 1 in Fisher Auditorium. The cast of 45 was headed by Alice Grimm as Nellie Forbush, Robert McCon- nell as Emile de Becque, Jim Furlong as Lieutenant Cable and Barbara Stahl as Bloody Mary. The realistic, lavish scenery which took the audience effectively to a South Pacific island was provided by Roy King and Associates. They are a New York based company of consultants who tour the country provid- ing in addition to scenery, costumes and professional technical assistance for oper- atic and dramatic productions. Dr. Hugh Johnson of the lUP Music De- partment conducted the orchestra, which included 30 students. Dr. Herbert Wildeboor also of the lUP Music Department was the producer for the production. This was his last produc- tion before retiring, after 20 years with lUP ' s music depjartment. " This production was very special to me because of the number of people that worked on it. It was the most elaborate and best produced production we ' ve done, " Wildeboor said. " More profession- als were involved in this than any other production. We have wanted this type of production for 20 years. Now that we ' ve done it, great things are ahead for the Music Theater Department. " All of the people involved with the pro- duction put a lot of time and effort into it. which was evident after seeing " South Pacific. " It took place during World War II while American sailors and Marines took over an island in the South Pacific. Emile de Becque, a wealthy, middle- aged planter, moved to the island from France before the outbreak of the war. He falls in love with Ensign Nellie Forbush, an American nurse, and asks her to marry him. Nellie calls off the marriage when she learns of his previous marriage and his two children. Emile then decides to help Lt. Cable spy on a Japanese-held island nearby. Ca- ble is killed but Emile survives and returns to find Nellie caring for his two children. Cast members performed the songs in the musical expertly, such songs as: " I ' m Gonna Wash That Man Right Out-A-My Hair, " sung by Nellie and the nurses; " Bali-Hai, " by Bloody Mary; " Some En- chanted Evening, " by Emile. " It was a great feeling to end with such high achievement, " said Wildeboor about his last lUP production. - Lesley Holton Top Leit: The sailors enioy a momeni ol relax- ation and fun on the beach. Top Right: Nellie sings " I ' m Gonna Wash That Man Right Out A-My Hair. " Middle: Nellie and Ll. Cable have lunch at Emile ' s plantation. Bollom: Emile and Nellie share a romantic evening. MISS lUP - JENNIFER BRADLEY Jennifer Bradley, last year ' s Miss lUP first runner-up, became the 1986 Miss lUP on February 22, in Fisher Auditorium. Bradley, a mathematics education ma- jor from McMurray, graduated in May. She was a member of the Math Club, and she received three scholarships. Bradley has been a varsity cheerleader since her freshman year. " I dreamed of winning something like this my entire life, " Bradley said. Bradley sang " Mammy " in the talent portion of the contest. She will continue singing and dancing by participating in summer stock. Bradley advanced to the Miss Pennsyl- vania contest in Altoona. " I ' m looking forward to working my hardest for the state pageant, " she said. Top Lett: Miss lUP contestants perform for the audience. Top Right: The evening gown con- test allowed judges to score the women on poise. Bottom: Jennifer Bradley — 1986 Miss lUP. 30 Activities " I ' d like to thank my two terrific directors. Sue and Pete (Alexander). " Pete Alexander, director of the lUP Co- op Store, told the crowd of about 750 that he would resign as pageant executive di- rector in June. " This may be the last year for Miss lUP if no one comes forward to take my place, " Alexander said. Junior marketing major Michel Wood was first runner-up. Wood, from Home, minors in music and she is co-captain of the lUP majorettes. Wood performed her own arrangement of Khachaturian ' s " Toccata " on the piano. The talent competition accounted for half of the judges ' scores. The seven min- ute interview held Saturday afternoon, the evening gown and swimsuit competitions accounted for the other half. Second runner-up, Kimberly Craft, sang " Don ' t Cry Out Loud. " Craft from Greensburg has participated in the lUP Singers and is a member of the Sigma Kappa Sorority. ■The seven other participants were soph- omore Kassie Slavin of McMurray, junior Bonnie Bendel of New Florence, senior Cheryl Cam of Middletown, seniors Lisa Boyle and Barb Tomedolskey of Pitts- burgh, junior Christine Papik of Valencia and sophomore Desiree Henning of Mechanicsburg. The show opened featuring the 10 con- testants in a dance to " Spies Like Us, " which was followed by the presentation of Miss lUP 1985, Yvette Walp. The entertainment for the evening in- cluded two dances performed by lUP ' s Concert Dance Club. Mr. lUP, Jeffrey Brooks, Walp, Chet Welsh, Ron Penny well and Greg Varner sang two Manhattan Transfer selections, " Trickle, Trickle " and " The Boy From New York City. " Walp sang " Don ' t Cry for Me Argenti- na " from " Evita. " Brooks also performed a solo. He sang " Somewhere Over the Rainbow. " Gary Bird and the lUP Jazzmen provid- ed the music for several of the talent selections. -Lesley Holton MISS BLACK lUP - ANGELA BURTON dr Miss Black lUP ot 1986, Angela Burton, was crowned April 5 in the HUB. She is a 20- year-old from Williamsport, Pa. majoring in food services and restau- rant management. Burton also won the talent compietition reciting a speech titled, " Art of Living, " and singing " Amazing Grace. " Lisa Jones of Pittsburgh was named first runner-up. Pamela Wrease of Chester was named second runner-up. The Miss Congeniality Award went to Lisa Renee Carter. The contestants competed in three cate- gories-evening wear, talent and swim- wear. They were judged for talent, speech, pioise, enthusiasm, communica- tion skills and confidence. Mr. lUP, Jeffrey Brooks, performed a Freddie Jackson number. Good Morning Heartache. " Because of technical prob- lems he performed the song acappella and received a standing ovation. Reggie Vass and Lorraine Brown sang the duet, " If You Don ' t Know Me By Now. " Another solo, " It ' s So Hard To Say Goodbye To Yesterday, " was performed by Walter McCready. Mr. Arthur P. Woods hosted the event. The other competitors were: Elaine Lyn- ette Carey of Homestead; Sandra Mi- chelle Scriven of Philadelphia and Dar- lene Denise Strong of Pittsburgh. Miss Black lUP was sponsored by Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity Inc. and the Black Culture Center. Burton won a $100 scholarship, a tro- phy and a dozen roses. -Lesley Holton Top Leit: Pamela Wreasesecond runner-up. Top Middle: Lisa Jones-first runner-up. Top Right: 1986 Miss Black lUP- Angela Burton. Bottom: Miss Black lUP contestants. MR. lUP - JEFFREY BROOKS Fifteen contestants tried for Mr. lUP VI, only one received it, but the road leading to the finish was an exciting one. The excitement began with the 15 con- testants dancing their best to " I ' m So Ex- cited " by the Pointer Sisters. In the next competition, the 15 contes- tants presented themselves in swimwear which had the capacity crowd of primarily females cheering and screaming. The main event was the entertainment, and the crowd was definitely given a qual- ity show. The acts spanned from singing to dancing and even a comedy routine. The first contestant, Jeffrey Brooks, sponsored by Ladies and Gentlemen Qualified, received a standing ovation af- ter his rendition of " Somewhere Over the Rainbow. " A dance routine by Chris Lang, spon- sored by Alpha Sigma Tau, to " Jungle Love " had the female crowd screaming as he rolled across the stage. Other dancers included Darrin Wheeler, sponsored by lUP Sports Medicine and Health Physical Education Department and Dan Woodr- ing, sponsored by the lUP Cheerleaders. Additional singers were: Jim Gardell, Kappa Delta; John Womer, Delta Gamma; and Walter McCready, Phi Delta Theta. A comedy routine was also performed by Roger Peebles, sponsored by Whitmyre Hall. The next competition was the evening wear. Each of the men picked their own outfit which were by American Tuxedos. After a performance by comedian Chuck Conway and a few selections from Concert Dance, the five semi-finalists were named. They included: Jeffrey Brooks, Walter McCready, Chris Lang, Darrin Wheeler and Derek Lassiter. The crowd then received an interesting performance by Mr. lUP V, Mark Strate- gos, on his ukulele. After a brief question and answer peri- od, Darrin Wheeler was named Mr. Con- geniality of the pageant. Finally, the long awaited moment came as Jeffrey Brooks was announced as Mr. lUP VI. His first runner up was Darrin Wheeler. According to Beth Roberts, chairman MR. lUP VI, the program took a lot of hard work and received a lot of campus support. " It was great this year because more than Greeks sponsored people in the pag- eant, " Roberts said. " The guys were also very enthusiastic, were good sports and seemed to have a good time with it. " Roberts said that approximately $2,500 was raised at the pageant. One hundred dollars of that amount will go to Alpha Gamma Delta Founders Memorial Fund and the remaining amount will be donat- ed to the Juvenile Diabetes Foundation. - Barbra Smergalski 32 Activities Top Lett: The new Mr. lUP, Jeffrey Brooks. Top Right: lUP men strut their stuff. Bottom: Chris Lang demonstrates his " Jungle Love. " MATCHES MADE IN HEAVEN? - V- . Q. " What would you do if you ' re date ' s zipper was down in a restaurant? " A. " Reach under the table and pull it up myself. " Q. " If you were a piece of clothing, what would you be? " A. " A T-shirt. " These questions and more were an- swered by contestants in the Dating Game sponsored by the Activities Board in No- vember. Debbie Greathouse, Scott Bla- sey, Darryl Davis, Lisa Crkvenac, Janet Kirchner, Bill Halloran, Mike Sample and Linda DeFazio all participated in the event. Georgia Gibson, coordinator of the game, said the contestants were chosen based on their applications and inter- views. " We picked the people who would ask good questions and put on good shows, " she said. The event was run just like the televi- sion version of the Dating Game, but fea- tured free dinners at Bruno ' s as prizes. One contestant, Janet Kirchner, said the game was fun, but the answers to the questions might have been too sexist. " The answers were a little sexist — they didn ' t show too much imagination, " she said. Debbie Greathouse ' s reaction was a lit- tle different. " I got a free dinner out of it. anyway, " she said, " and I don ' t think I ' d ever do it again because I think I embar- rassed myself. " - Angle Fought Top Left: Three contestants contemplate their answer to yet another question. Top Right: One prospective date explains his answer to the question. Middle: Questions asked by contestants helped decide whom the winner would he. Bottom: Two lucky winners em- brace: another happy match is made. Activities 33 ACTIVITIES BOARD: THE BOARD How many oi your weekends here at lUP were spent doing nothing? Not too many . . . You probably went to the $1 movies in Pratt Auditorium, come- dians or groups in Fisher Auditorium, TGIF ' s in the H.U.B. or Steady Mick ' s. For all these exciting activities we have the Activities Board (AB) to thank. AB is the student organization that sponsors the majority of the recreational, social and educational programs on the lUP campus. The purpose of AB is to pro- vide students, faculty and staff with a large variety of entertainment suited to all interests. The functions of AB are unique to only them. They offer the opportunity for stu- dents to join to help m any of the seven areas in AB. They are; film and video headed by Bill Halloran, recreation headed by Georgia Gibson, special programs headed by Debbie Greathouse, public relations me- dia headed by Bruce Thiel, public rela- tions graphics headed by Kim Greenfield, hospitality headed by Laurie Sullivan and contemporary music headed by Kenny Escher. The chairman of the AB for 1985-86 was Janet Kirchner. She was a senior market- ing major. She got involved with AB her sophomore year. " I liked if because we got to see all the movies free and I got to meet so many people, " Kirchner said. Kirchner is in charge of all aspects of AB. She oversees all decisions made by the other seven chairmen. These seven each have specific jobs which they are responsible for. Film and video chairman is in charge of choosing and ordering the movies. Recreation chairman is responsible for activities including mini-trips such as con- cert trips to Pittsburgh; the dating game; and buses for Thanksgiving, Christmas and spring breaks. The special programs chairman is in charge of presenting major speakers such as the comedians Andy Andrews and Tom Deluca. Public relations media chairman is re- sponsible for publicizing AB events through local and campus media such as The Penn, WIUP-TV, Rock 103 and the bulletin. The public relations graphics chairman is in charge of creating posters, flyers, banners, handbills and event programs to advertise all AB events. The hospitality chairman is responsible for all the room accomodations, menu planning and meal preparation for all AB guests such as the Sharks and Tina Fabrique. The contemporary music chairman is in charge of the music for all concerts and TGIF ' s. Each of these chairmen has a committee which works under them. Every detail about the event must be covered. The chairmen must attend weekly meetings as well as general membership meetings. All of this probably sounds like a lot of work. Why do these students bother? " It makes it all worthwhile when every- thing goes just right, " Kirchner said. " When we have a good turn out and peo- ple had fun, then we ' ve accomplished something. " These are not the only goals which AB attempts to attain. They have internal goals for all the members. They may give you an idea of what AB considers impor- tant for them to achieve. 1 - Get more members involved. 2 - Have fun 3 - Work closely with committee members 4 - Get feedback from students about the events 5 - Have a knowledge of school policies 6 - Be creative 7 - Generate long range plans 8 - Collaborate with members and nonmembers 9 - Achieve true communi- cation and feedback 1 - Get a cohesive advertising campaign As you can tell AB takes a great deal of pride and seriousness in making their or- ganization professional and useful. They have been reaching for this image for a long time. AB received their name in 1973 when they signed a new constitution. Before 1973 AB was called Student Union Board. Even in the 1960 ' s they planned numer- ous activities such as a Dionne Warwick concert in 1967, a Peter, Paul and Mary concert, the Spanky and Our Gang con- cert, opera trips to Pittsburgh, weekly re- cord hops and University weekend (our spring weekend) which involved a stu - dent-faculty Softball game, a co-ed relay sack race, the three-legged race and a pie eating contest. As you can see, the events have changed along with the times but the main goal has always been there — to bring entertainment to the students, facul- ty and community. For this we thank AB. Their many hours of work and preparations give us at lUP many hours of enjoyment. -Lesley Holton 34 Activities This Page: Is it Cyndi Lauper or is it Airband? Next Page: Top Lett: AB member hard at work. Top Right: Students give it their all in the Airband concert. Middle £e .- These men bring new meaning to the word " drag. " Mid- dle Right: Party-goers had an enjoyable time at the AB Halloween party. Bottom Left: The AB Dating Game provided entertainment for audience and participants alike. THAT ENTERTAINS YOU. Activities 35 FAIR EXHIBITS STUDENT ACTIVITIES Top Lett: The Activities Fair is an excellent source of information on the many groups at lUP. Top Right: The Activities Fair draws a large crowd. Middle: Balloons give a festive air to the Activities Fair. Bottom: Students hard at work. Page 37: Top Left: Crowd enjoys dancing at Steady Mick ' s. Top Right: Nick Danger and his band are just one of the live attractions at Steady Mick ' s. MiddIe: " V have a strawberry daiquiri. " Bottom.- Steady Mick himself drops in for an evening of fun. Organizations ranging from the Judo Club to the Newman Center were present at the Fall 1985 Activities Fair. Sponsored by Student Development Programs, groups throughout campus were offered a chance to " be seen " by lUP students. There was no charge for participat ing in the fair; and the fair ' s sponsor supplied tables, chairs, table- cloths and helium-filled balloons. The organizations were asked to make their boothes " unigue " and " attractive " to draw students to the fair and to the indi- vidual organizations. More than 60 organizations participated in the October 31st event which was held in the multi-purpose room in the HUB. There were baked goods for sale, comput- er demonstrations, crafts and a magician, who was sponsored by the Activities Board. Kim Husenits, the Activities Fair Coor- dinator, said, " There was a lot of versatility as far as the activities the student organiza- tions offered. There were a lot of unique things. It (the fair) turned out nice. " - Cynthia Carmickle VC ,TN TieS FA P 36 Activities NIGHTCLUB OFFERS ALTERNATIVE Steady Mick ' s, lUP ' s non-alcoholic nightclub, opened last spring to offer stu- dents a bar-like atmosphere without the alcohol. BACCHUS, Boost Alcohol Conscious- ness Concerning the Health of University Students, sponsors the nightclub, which is located in the Hadley Union Building. Kelly Heryla, lUP ' s Coordinator of Chemical Health Programs and advisor to BACCHUS, said the " classy nightclub " offers non-alcoholic drinks such as da- quiris, pina coladas, and beer. Music is provided by disc jockeys and live bands. He also said attendance averages 200 stu- dents and when live bands perform, about 400-600 students come to listen and dance. Heryla said that Steady Mick ' s is " so- phisticated and not like a high school dance. " Mike O ' Connor, a Phi Sigma Kappa brother, who bartended at Steady Mick ' s one of the nights that the Phi Sigs ran the club, said he thought everyone had a real- ly good time and that it was " just like gomg to a dance club. " Although BACCHUS has only 25 mem- bers on the lUP campus, including stu- dent president Tim Vojtasko, it is involved with many other organizations. These in- clude fraternities, sororities, the Activities Board, RHA, and CAS. They work togeth- er with BACCHUS in cooperative pro- grams and get together and sponsor events. One such event is the haunted house sponsored with the Phi Delta Theta fraternity. The Phi Delts donated their house for two weeks to BACCHUS for the event. BACCHUS has been on the lUP cam- pus for a few years, but it had almost fallen apart until the Spring of 1985, when Steady Mick ' s opened, according to Her- yla. It is a national organization with about 300 chapters on college campuses. According to Heryla, BACCHUS is a " peer-based movement to help people begin making responsible decisions about alcohol use. " He said he feels this is highly affective in helping to control alcohol use on college campuses. Heryla added that the group and night- club have been well accepted by students and organizations on the campus. The group surveyed people that came to Steady Mick ' s and 99% of the students said they would return. According to Heryla, there have been no major problems with the nightclub. lUP ' s BACCHUS group has been nation- ally recognized by other colleges and asked to help organize groups on other campuses, such as Ohio State. - Maryann Kolenchak CREATURES HAUNT INDIANA It was a clear, chilly night. The lull moon cast a silvery shadow over the small town. A gentle breeze rustled the leaves laying on the ground and those few still hanging on the trees. At 10:00 p.m. they began to come out. They came from all directions. Clowns, witches, vampires, bums, punk rockers, devils, babies and nerds made the yearly Halloween festivities. Halloween celebrations originated with the ancient Druids. On the eve of All Saints Day, Nov. 1 , the Druids believed that the spirits of the dead roamed around, and they lit bonfires to drive them away. Even after Nov. 1 became a Christian feast day honoring all saints, the peasants main- tained old pagan beliefs and customs that had grown up about Halloween. It be- came a night of mystery and fun making, with many picturesgue superstitions. The people came to believe that they could foretell the future on that night by doing such things as jumping over lighted candles. Walking along the streets of Indiana this Halloween one would have seen many smiling pumpkin faces illuminated with candles. Ghosts, goblins, and scarecrows peeked out the windows of many houses and dorms along with black cats and witches. Halloween is one of the most celebrated holidays at lUP. It gives people a chance to disguise themselves and act as silly as they want to because no one will know who they are. Students begin brainstorm- ing for costume ideas weeks in advance. After deciding on a disguise, they search attics, closets and shopping malls for the necessary attire. Goodwill Industries is a popular place for lUP costume seekers. Many a Halloween costume has been put together from purchases at Goodwill. Once again when the " spooky night " arrived students donned their wigs, rub- ber noses, hats, black capes and false faces and headed uptown to the Hallow- een parties at Wolfendale ' s, Caleco ' s, Culpepper ' s and Al Patti ' s, All the bars had a full house ranging from babies to vampires. Halloween doesn ' t just last for one night at lUP though, it continues on into the weekend. From Oct. 31 to Nov. 2 one could see pirates, witches and hobos mak- ing their way to private Halloween parties around campus. A non-alcoholic Hallow- een party was held at Steady Mick ' s where prizes were given for the best costumes. At the first sign of daylight on Nov. 3, the vampires sink back into their graves, the ghosts fade into nonexistence, the candles in the pumpkins are extin- guished, and the Halloween decorations are put away. The wigs, rubber noses, fake vampire blood, and masks are packed away until they are needed the next Halloween to complete another scary disguise. - Holly Stoner Activities This page- Top Left: Tiie Devil ' s cohorts stop in for some socializing at the HUB. Top Right: lUP Halloweeners show their stuff al the HUB. Bot- torn.- Someone partied a bi t too much. Next page- Top Left: Some creatures that were seen on the streets of Indiana. Top Right: One student ' s solu- tion to carrying her I-card. Middle: Three Greek Gods caught on their way to a party. Bottom Left: " We ' re off to see the wizard. " Bottom Right: " Have a Happy Halloween or else ' " «S5 WINTER It ' s a peaceful, serene morning and you ' re in a deep sleep, dreaming of your sweetheart. You ' re rudely awakened by the sickening buzz of your alarm. Drag- ging yourself out of bed, you walk to the shower in a confused state. Upon your return, you flip on the radio to start your day with a little music. You ' re finally be- ginning to come to life on this dreary win- ter day. What ' s that? A list of cancellations coming up m just a few minutes? No, it can ' t be. It was clear last night, wasn ' t it? We weren ' t supposed to get any more . . . Snow? Slowly, you walk toward the win- dow, almost afraid of what you ' ll see. It looks as if at least six more inches of the white stuff. Now, depending on what type of per- son you are, your reaction to the snow could be anything from joy to despair. Shouts of enthusiasm are heard from the mouths of skiers, as they decide to blow off classes and hit the slopes at the Univer- sity ski lodge. Cries of disbelief sound from the students with 8:00 classes, for they know that soon they ' ll be crunching through the snow on the unplowed side- walks. Commuters cringe as they face yet another morning of shoveling out the car, the driveway and the sidewalk. Pull out the boots, mittens, scarves, ear- muffs and umbrellas as you prepare to enter the " winter wonderland " that jack Frost so graciously has left for us once again. (Speaking of umbrellas, do you re- member when you used to roll in the snow, never caring about how wet you were? Imagine the looks that you would have received from your parents if you had asked for an umbrella so you wouldn ' t get wet?) Although you ' re warm now, al- most to the point of being hot, as soon as you step outside you ' ll realize that you should have put on that extra sweater. On your way to class, you ' ll probably cross as least one street in order to walk on a sidewalk that has mysteriously disap- peared under a blanket of snow. More than likely, you ' ll slip about three times in the Oak Grove. Perhaps you ' ll step in a mound of snow and engulf your entire leg. Or maybe, just maybe, you ' ll find a clear path and think you ' ve escaped the snow traps. Not so. A gentle wind dumps a huge clump of snow right smack on the top of your head. What a fun way to start your day. Snow provides a great excuse for day- dreaming during class, if you ' re lucky enough to sit near a window. From this spot, you should have more than ample opportunity to watch the activities in the snow. You discover that trying to refrain from laughing as you watch a person slip or fall is quite difficult. A bunch of guys bomb each other with snowballs, while the girls do everything in their power to get as far away as possible. Later that evening, after you ' ve cau- tiously walked back to your room, and have shed all those extra clothes, you pre- pare to study. Your desk is clear, you ' re all dry and you ' re all set to begin your all- nighter for your 8:00 exam. That is, of course, until your neighbors decide that it ' s time for a marathon snowball battle. At first, you ' re able to discipline yourself to stay out of it, but then you realize that you have all night to study, right? A little bit of fun can ' t hurti It ' ll only take a few minutes. Of course, while you ' re out there, it only seems like a few minutes. In reality, it ' s a few hours. When you return, you change clothes (again) and sit down at your desk. You start to think about how you became so tired. Maybe it was all that walking in the snow ... A little bit of rest is all you need. Take a nap, and hope that you can get up in time to study. There doesn ' t seem to be a great deal of profs that will accept your feeble excuse of, " Well, re- member when you were in school and there was a big snowball battle and ... " - Barbara Conroy ■K) Activities ESCAPADES SOs m M. -r f lTi ' ' k4r ■t - ' V ' Previous Page: Top left: The ski lodge ' s tow rope came in handy for skiers. Top Right: Theta Zi ' s took advantage of the snow this winter to create a new look for their entrance. This Page: Top Lett: The snowfalls turned the campus into a winter wonderland. Top Right: Many people experienced car troubles such as dead batteries and snowed-in cars. Middle Lett: Snowmobiling was a popular sport this winter. Middle Right: The heavy snowfalls caused much damage in the area, including this t)ent-over tree. Bottom Left: These two students decided to ski tp classes because of the snow. Bottom Right: Students took advan- tage of the snow and spent many enjoyable hours on the slopes. SPRING Ah, spring. The air is fresh and crisp, the flowers and trees are in bloom and the white chill of winter iS ' tucked away for another year. While mother nature took care of the weather, lUP students were doing their own things to say goodbye to the winter blahs and welcome in the spring. At lUP, students seem to have a knack for skipping right over spring and jump- ing into summer. At the first sign of warm- er weather, winter clothes are shed and exchanged for jean jackets and an occa- sional pair of Jams. While some students must adapt slowly to the shock of beautiful weather, others are filling lUP ' s " beach- es " in hopes of an early tan. Once this spring (or summer) fever hits the campus, priorities are re-established. Being the tannest on the floor seemingly becomes more important than studying for those finals. Of course some students try to study under the sun. But their good intentions are usually clouded by Copper- tone and baby oil. No matter what seaon lUP decides comes after winter, the campus definitely comes alive with the warm weather. The Oak Grove is once again filled with squir- rels and the infamous Bagel Wagon reap- pears. Students can be found congregat- ing outside of the library and Leonard Hall and practicing their favorite sports of frisbee and hackeysack. Spring is also the time of year for intra- murals. Such dignified athletic clubs as Dead Meat and Dirty Dealers along with fraternities and sororities participated in volleyball, pool, waterpolo, Softball, wal- leyball, tennis and table tennis. Once the weather cooperates, students can also be found at Mack Park or using the facilities at Yellow Creek. Thoughts of the Ski Lodge are traded for sailing, row- ing and canoeing. One last thing that cannot be forgotten is romance. Spring brings thoughts of walks hand-in-hand, cozy picnics for two, and various other indoor activities. As the lUP population comes out of winter hibr- nation, they remember that there are oth- er people out there, and finding Mr. or Miss Right becomes a main goal. Whether you fancy sunbathing or sail- ing. Jams or jeans, spring is definitely the season at lUP. -Dana Smith m 42 Activities ESCAPADES 01 ' ' Previous Page: Top Lett: Spring has come to lUP. Top Right: Shafer Beach in lull swing. Middle: Good music and a nice view is all this student needs. Bottom: Warm weather allows lor extra practice lime outside. This Page: Top Left: These lour gentlemen discarded winter clothes for shorts and lams. Top Right: " Oops, 1 dropped the ball. " Middle Left: Is this stu- dent studying or enjoying a good mystery? Middle Right: This student prefers relaxing in the shade. Bottom: Bathuig Beauties are out in lull force. 43 " NOISES OFF " A bit of Broadway came to lUP on Oc- tober 3 as the show " Noises Ofi " made a one-night appearance in Fisher Auditorium. The three act comedy, billed across campus as " uproariously funny " , gave a backstage view of what it takes to put a show together. In the opening act, the cast was franti- cally rehearsing for opening night. Lines were forgotten, cues were missed and the Top lelt: Poppy corrects Gary and Dotty on their acting. Top right: Dotty hands over a plate of sardines to Gary as Brooke gazes off into space. Middle: Lloyd tries to straighten out the casts latest mistake. Bottom: Brooke loses her dress and her modesty. props didn ' t work. As the mistakes were made, a voice from the back of the auditorium echoed corrections. Midway through the act, Noel Harrison, the show ' s star, made his way down to the stage. Harrison played Lloyd Dallas, the show ' s director. He tried to calmly correct the cast, [Patricia Kilgarriff, John Rensenhouse, Lydia Laurans, Mary Portser, Hugh A. Rose, Carolyn Porter, Berry Cooper, Moultrie Patten], who co- micaly blundered through the final dress rehearsal. The second act switched the scene to the backstage of the show. The inter-actor romances, once sweet, had soured, and jealousy and revenge had set in. The ac- tors backstage sabotaged the actors on stage in as many ways as they could. The third act took the scene back to a " regular " performance. The audience witnessed all the backstage handy work they saw in Act II and what it did to the actors on stage. The laughter seldom stopped as the actors fought their way through broken props, forgotten lines, and jealous glares from their fellow players. " Noises Off " gave those who saw it a new perspective on what goes into a pro- duction, and perhaps they ' ll think twice about what is going on behind the scenes the next time they see a show. - Cynthia Carmickle 44 Activities " A CHRISTMAS CAROL " pL I H 1 1 -4 t V H The Indiana Arts Council and lUP Artist Series presented The Nebraska Theatre Caravan in Charles Dickens ' " A Christ- mas Carol " on Dec. 11, 1985. Fisher Auditorium glowed with the Christmas spirit as students, faculty and townspeople enjoyed the performance of Patrick McCarthy as Ebenezer Scrooge. The feeling of Christmas was height- ened by the carol, " God Rest Ye Merry Gentlemen " which opened the play. Scrooge was led through his past, pre- :. ' nt and future Christmases by ghosts of each. As the legendary story goes, the three succeeded in showing Scrooge the meaning of Christmas. The costumes, designed by Tom Crisp and Kathryn Wilson, of all the cast were intriguing and eye-catching especially those of the three ghosts. This added to the audience ' s enjoyment of the produc- tion which they showed with their enthusi- astic applause. The scenery, designed by James Oth- use, was realistic looking. The music di- rector was Terry Alford. The play was di- rected by Carl Beck and choreographed by Joanne Cady. By the end of the presentation the audi- ence was filled with the Christmas feelings usually only experienced by children. - Lesley Holton Top left: Cast opens the show with " God Rest Ye Merry Gentlemen. " Top right: The two animated dolls were a delightful touch to the authentic-looking sets. Middle: The Ghost of Christmas Past takes Scrooge on a journey through his past. Bottom: Ebenezer Scrooge at his favorite activity- work. Aclivities 45 AN ADDED TOUCH WKK ' F " yW ' K B Hl l M lUP was host to a number of guest speakers, dance companies, rock con- certs and broadway shows during the year. Alexander Haig, Cory Hart, May- nard Ferguson and the Jeffrey II Dancers were just a few of the celebreties that ap- peared on campus this year. Most of the shows are sponsored by the Activities Board and the Indiana Artist Se- ries, and all are open to the general public with I-card holders receiving discounts on tickets. Along with the college-oriented activities these shows, lectures and con- certs give that added touch that makes college life a unique experience. -Becky Light This page:Top Left: Corey Hart rocks the stage in Fisher Auditorium. Top Right: M-TV Basement Tapes win- ners-The Sharks. Bottom Left: The Sharks ' lead singer sings to a full house. Bottom Right: Tom Deluca hypnotist comedian entertains his audience. Next Page: Top Left: For- mer Secreatry of State Alexander Haig speaks at Fisher Auditorium. Top Right: Maynard Ferguson shows lUP the meaning of Jazz. Mid- dle: The Murray Louis Dance Com- pany. Bottom Left: Tom Deluca is up to his old tricks. Bottom Right: The Joffrey II Dancers. 46 Activities TAILGATING . . . There are two activities college students absolutely love: partying and football. And so why not combine these two activi- ties into one? Someone did and formed one of the best-known college traditions - tailgaiting. lUP tailgates support the reputation lUP has earned of " knowing how to party. " Friends gather in the parking lot amidst cars, trucks and campers to exchange the latest news and gossip and to discuss the up-coming game. Some people bring grills and have cookouts. And of course there is the inevitable alcohol. Kegs, bot- This page ■ Top Right: Students enjoy their keg before the game. Top Lett: Even the dogs enjoy a good tailgate party. Middle: A group of friends enjoy a drink or two. Bottom: A good time is had by all at the tailgate. Next page - Top Lett: Cars come in handy as rest- ing spots. Top Right: Some people come equipped for a real sit-down feast. Middle: Smile guys! Bottom Leit: Despite the rain a crowd can be found having lun. Bottom Right: " Hi everybodyl " ties and cans litter the parking lot. " It ' s a big outdoor party, " said Dawn House- holder, senior accounting major. " It ' s a good chance to get together with friends you wouldn ' t otherwise get to see throughout the semester. " Before the game begins the crowd grabs a last drink or hotdog before enter- ing the stadium for the first half. At half time partiers return to grab a cold beer to cool off if the day is hot, or something to warm the blood in cold weather. After the game the parking lot turns into a large arena of celebration as the Indians win yet another game in their impressive season. Supporting the lUP football team is only a part of the tailgating spirit. An atmo- sphere of fun and partying pervades the festivities. According to Ellen Hozak, a ju- nior chemistry major, " Tailgates are a great time. They ' re a great way to meet people. " On special occasions such as Home- coming tailgates carry even more mean- ing. Alumni return to meet with old friends they haven ' t seen in years, meet new students and see what their alma ma- ter is like after years of being away. Tail- gates provide an informal care-free atmo- sphere in which to rediscover lUP. -Becky Light k PSJf ft 49 ' »km % AN lUP TRADITION? .. any ways o£ Hie exist at lUP. There ' s oii- I I gamnus lile with its freedom from rules and its broken iurnances. Dorm life has its many new friends and loud noises in the middle of the night. The lUP students vary, there are adult stu- dents, commuter students, foreign exchange stu- dents and branch campus students, just to name a few. The town of Indiana offers all lUP ' s students a m f _ _ _ vices. And if one can ' t find what he ' s looking for in Indiana, Pittsburgh is only a short " roadtrip " away. Lifestyles Editor CYNTHIA CARMICKLE " A UCC " ? Find out what it is and how it effects the average college student Page 58-59 A LOOK BACK at those events that oc- curred during the Fall ' 85 and Spring ' 86 se- mesters in Retro- spect Page 64 LIFESTYLES Above: Uptown on Philadelphia Street glows bright- ly as the sky grows dark. Lifestyles 51 Below: Off-campus housing allows for pets in some cases. Right: Generics help make ends meet. Far right: Dirty dishes have a way of piling up. F 3r lower right: Vacumming keeps the apartment clean. DIPPING iv AIXPIUPOSE L SNACK CRACKERS QUICiT OATS JCED TEA MIX " " mil m Lfiei fuimi« Off Campus Brings Freedom? It ' s 7 a.m., late January. As you peer out the corner of the shade you hope for that split second th at " mother na- ture " was on your side last night and she melted all the snow and raised the tempera- ture to above freezing. You never thought about the weather last spring when you and your friends checked out this apartment on Philadelphia Street. All you could think of were no " caf " food, extra space and especially— NO RULES. The possibilities were end- less . . . parties, privacy and even eating breakfast in your P.J. ' s. Well, the possibilities were endless alright . . . and so are the responsibilities. The responsibilities clutter your mind as you force your- self into the shower so you can make it to your first class. " Why is it that every time I want milk for my cereal there ' s none to be found. When am I going to get to the store? Oh we ' re out of bread too! " One of your four room- mates walks into the kitchen as you finish mumbling. " What are you talking about? " , she says. " Nothing " , you mutter. " Who ' s in the bathroom now? " you ask as you stand by the door listening to the shower run. " Why does she always lock the door? All I want to do is brush my teeth. I guess I ' ll just be late for my 8 o ' clock class. " Finally, you ' re off. You wonder for about the fifth time today why you moved out of the dorms. You were so close to your classes, you never had to wait to get in the bathroom and if you got sick of your roommates you just went to visit someone down the hall. Well, as the day goes on you begin to feel better. You head home with a new out- look on apartment life. It ' s your night to make sup- per so you decide to make your mom ' s famous tuna cas- serole recipe. " This is gross, " one says. " Yuck, " another contrib- utes as she chokes. The other two just sit and stare. After everyone manages to find something in the frig for supper you are all sitting around the living room study- ing and watching T.V. at the same time (since, of course, you all can ' t agree). Now, you think to yourself, this is what living on your own IS all about. Sitting around doing what ever you want with friends. Then one of your room- mates says, " What are we go- ing to do about the broken furnace and the clog in the bathroom sink? " as the other three stare at you as if it was all your fault that the sink is clogged and the furnace is broken. " I told you, I called the last three times. I refuse to call the landlord and tell him something else is broken, " you shout back as you button the top button on your winter coat. This may not be the best time to take a stand on this issue you think to yourself. But maybe this time they ' ll break down and one of them will take the responsibility. It wouldn ' t be so bad if you didn ' t have to be the one who always figures out the phone bill, makes sure the bills are paid on time, works out the cooking schedule and makes sure there are enough groceries in the apartment. Well, you think to yourself after everyone has gone to bed, " I guess apartment life isn ' t all that bad. We do get to have parties and eat whatev- er we want whenever we want. So we argue over who does the dishes and who is going to run to the store. " Believe me, it ' s all worth it when this place becomes yours. No matter how much of the paint if peeling off the walls and how old the appli- ances are, it ' s still yours. Off-campus living is some- thing everyone should expe- rience. The responsibilities accompany the benefits but you learn how to handle them and that ' s all part of the fun. - Lesley Holton 52 Lilestyles Some called it the little brown house. To others, it was Walden of Doonesbury fame, where one could pursue the elusive life of pure hedonism. We called it " The Shack. " Upon finding the Shack ear- ly in ' 82, we knew the Shack would rob us of our academic souls, not to mention irrepaira- ble cellular brain damage. During this colinizational peri- od, we developed mto our own subculture, taking under our wing people cast out by society; once befriended, a cold Old Milwaukee awaited them by the hearth. During this early phase of Shack life, sleep was of prime importance. One o ' clock classes were just too early to be dealt with. This lust for sleep, some outside observers noted, was due to our long and pains- taking study habits. Not so. Rather, it was the effects of Donkey Kong, Frogger and other controlled substances which kept the Shacksters alive and kickin ' well after dawn. Music gave the Shack its spirit and meaning. One could hear anything from Bach to Zappa during the course of our infamous parties. Plastic party- goers who reguested Madon- na or Prince were physically removed, taken to the yard and repeatedly flogged. Van Halen albums were crucified on the walls. Phi! Collins and Bruce Springsteen were burned in effigy. Shack gradu- ates (they do exist) were often quoted as saying music gave them the power to party on, amidst the most trying of times. Then there was " The God, " whose daily output of video garbage satisfied our cravings for non-intellectual stimuli. Wars over " The God " were frequent and bloody. Steeler games which coincided with the World Series caused more than one skirmish during the course of the afternoon. The same held true with General Hospital and the Hillbillies. Whether we were busy or not, due respect and homage were given to " The God " on a daily basis. Alas, graduation is upon me and my days at the Shack are over. Others will follow in our footsteps, hopefully in the same style and manner in which we existed. The Shack, as an institution will not be the same without us, nor we with- out it. But as one former Shack member said upon leaving, " The true test of an institutiori is how it deals with change. " For the benefit of future Shack members, I pray the spirit of the Shack endures. -Ed Boito Fowlgeeze, George. The An- als. Dec. 9, 1983. Lileslyles 53 54 Lifestyles Dorna Life Has Ups And Dovrns The time: 2 a.m., late Sep- tember, 1985. The place: An lUP resi- dence hall (choose your favorite). As you finally begin to drift off to sleep after a long night of studying, BOOM! You are awakened by the first note on volume 10 of your next-door neighbor ' s stereo. You resign yourself to the fact that it ' s go- ing to be another long night, and as you try to calm your nerves from the initial shock, you lose yourself in memories of a few weeks ago when you first entered the DORMITO- RY ZONE . . . Yes, it ' s day one of fresh- men orientation. You ' ve just arrived and are waiting to move into the dorm. You ' re a little tense, but also very ex- cited over the thought of meeting so many new peo- ple. Your first get together with the other residents on your floor is that night ' s " mandatory " hall meeting. " This is great, " you say to your roommate, who is hav- ing trouble concealing her boredom. After a yawn, she tells you that her sister lived in this dorm and it really isn ' t so great after all. But, being an optimistic freshman, you tell her otherwise. " Just think, " you tell her, " we ' ll meet so many great people and do things togeth- er and form friendships that will last a lifetime. " Your roommmate laughs and tells you that she would rather choose her own friends than be forced to share a bathroom with 50 oth- er girls that she had to meet through some mandatory hall meeting. You can tell it ' s go- ing to be an interesting year, but you smile and try to make the best of it. Two weeks later, classes have begun and so has study- ing. Unfortunately, when you want to study, the floor wants to party, and being the socia- ble type, you don ' t mind sac- rificing your studies for just one night. One night turns into two, and before you know it, the weeks have gone by and you haven ' t accom- plished a thing. Enter hall meeting number two, and the establishment of " quiet hours " which are usu- ally around 1 1 p.m. when the floor is just getting its second wind. " Why don ' t you just pack an overnight bag and crash in the library for the night? " your roomie asks. Not a bad idea, but you know it wouldn ' t work. In- stead, you and your room- mate decide to console your- selves with thoughts on where to live next year. " If we lived in a house, " she says, " we wouldn ' t have to listen to other people ' s rules. " We could eat what we want to, when we want to and have our own private bathroom. " " But what about all the people we ' re meeting? " you ask her. " And we don ' t have to cook, or clean our own bathroom. We ' re right in the center of the action on cam- pus. If we move to an apart- ment, we ' ll be pretty far away, and we ' ll have to walk in the cold to our classes, and we ' ll have to go grocery shopping, and to the laun- dromat, and ... " Back in the present, it ' s now 3 a.m. " How could I pos- sibly have wanted to stay in the dorms? " you ask yourself, over the stereo. Although dorms aren ' t for everyone, some people actu- ally do like them. There are actually juniors and seniors who still live there, and, be- lieve it or not, some students even come back to the dorms after living off-campus for a year. These students usually find that the responsibility of run- ning an apartment or house are too great, and they de- cide to go back to the dorms where they have fewer things to worry about. But out of all the students who live in the dorms, about 50% are freshmen or trans- fers. They are guaranteed housing, while other students must participate in a random selection process. Students shouldn ' t be discouraged if they end up in the last group to be placed in a residence hall because there is usually enough housing for every- one who desires it. Obviously, the choice of dorms vs. off-campus hous- ing is a personal preference. Even if off-campus housing wins out over life in the " dor- mitory zone, " college life just wouldn ' t be complete with- out dorm life. Just think, there is no challenge to break any rules when you live in your own place! -Dana Smith Angle Fought Lileslyles 55 Commuter Students More Than Elements No parking signs, walking in the rain, dodging pedestrians, icy roads, parking permits . . . These terms are familair to the 8,000 commuter students of lUP. A commuter student in- cludes all individuals who do not live within the boundaries of the campus. These individ- uals resort to other means of transportation, such as walk- ing, cars, bicycles and motor- cycles. Of these 8,000 stu- dents, 2,400 individuals need parking permits for on-campus parking. Finding a place to park a ve- hicle can be a very frustrating experience, especially at 7:45 a.m. when the commuter is rushing to an 8:00 class. There are several parking areas on campus: Memorial Field House Stadium, Student Union, Pratt Drive, Shafer Hall, Stonewall, Esch and Stright lots. Every now and then, one will see a bright orange park- ing boot connected to the back wheel of a vehicle or those " dreaded " slips of yel- low paper stuck behind a windsheild wiper. But, accord- ing to Eugene Thomas, traffic officer for campus police, " This year parking has been better than the past years. " -Debbie Hackman Top hit: A double threat to lUP com muters. snow and no parking. Top right: Carpooling can malce com- muting easier. Center lelt: Spinning wheels are a problem in snow-cov- ered parking lots. Center right: Ram or shine, the commuter gets to class. Above: There ' s no parking problems lor these vehicles. 56 Lileslyles Adult Students Adjust There is an increase in the number of adult students at- tending lUP. Approximately 1,045 adult students are at- tending lUP and more than 1 00 students are living on cam- pus. These students are seek- ing to further their knowledge for a better career. The Adult Student League, a campus recognized organi- zation for the " non-traditional aged students " , began in 1982 on the lUP campus. This orga- nization offers support by pro- viding a liason between adult students and the lUP adminis- tration. Also, they provide a friendly social environment with others that share a com- mon bond. This association provides information about: child care, typewriters, com- puter terminals, copy ma- chines, telephones and television. " Some adult students have a hard time adjusting to college life. Many problems deal with having a 18 19 year old as a roommate, " said Doug Had- bavny, president of the Adult Student League. The league is trying to pass a proposal for a resident hall floor in Whitmyre Hall for older students, -Debbie Hackman Top lett: Many ddull students are also commuters. Top nghl: Some students catch up on notes before class. Above: Adult students do the same things all other students do, includmq handmg out programs. Lifestyles 57 " UCC ' s Strike BURGER KING It ' s 11:30 p.m., you ' re sit- ting on your bed trying to catch up on the three weeks of Geography reading you let slide by since your last test. You know you shouldn ' t have let yourself get behind, and now you ' re determined to memorize three conti- nents, their countries, their capitals and major industries before tomorrow ' s mid-term. You keep telling yourself, " I ' m not doing anything until I ' m finished studying. " Then it hits, a growl comes from the depths of your stom- ach. You begin to hear a small voice chant, " FEED ME! FEED ME! " You are about to become a victim of a UCC or an " Wiidentified Cbllegiate Qaving. " You rush to the refrigera- tor; milk, bread, eggs, left- over meatloaf, apples, cheese and a bottle of kethcup. You slam it shut, the UCC has placed a major limitation on you — nothing in the refrig- erator, pantry, vending ma- chine or care package from your grandmother will satisfy you. A UCC makes you hungry for the only foods you don ' t have in your house, apartment or dorm room. Your eyes are beginning to glaze over, you can ' t decide just what you ' re hungry for but you know you ' ll have to leave your studying to go get it. You reach into your wallet and pull out a five dollar bill. You give your roommate an evil smile, you put on your coat and head outside on your munchie mission. As you ' re walking through the dark, visions of sugar plums and pizzas dancing in your head, you decide you ' ll do the best thing possible in Students . . . this situation, make a " Sheetz Run. " You walk five blocks. You see the red and yellow lights blazing in the darkness. Your pace quickens, you ' re at the door .clutching your five dol- lar bill you rush inside. Now your UCC takes over, you grab three packs of Tas- tykakes, a bag of Combos, a 32 oz. Coke, two hot dogs.a Klondike bar and a super- sized Snickers bar. You go to the check-out counter. The clerk gives you a dirty look, the kind of look your mother used to give you when she caught you eating Oreos before dinner. The register tallies up $4.98. It was close, you hand the clerk your money and happily leave with your bag. When you return to your apartment, you spill your treasure onto your bed (ex- cept for the Klondike bar which you ate on the way home). You get another dirty look, this time from your roommate as you begin your feast. In fifteen minutes flat your pig-out is over. Your bed looks like the ground under the bleachers after a football game, wrappers are thrown everywhere. You belch con- tently, your roommate turns pale with disgust. It ' s now 12:27 am, maybe you should get back to your Geography. Licking the chocolate off your fingers, you prop your book on your bulging stomach and chubby knees. What life! You think of all you ' ve eaten and say to you roommate, " If Pizza House is still delivering, do you wanna split a pepperoni, mushroom and onion pizza? " -Cynthia Carmickle Friend- ships Form lUP ' s two branch campuses are located in Punxsutawney and Kittanning. Both are with- in 30 miles of Indiana. The branch campuses offer (general education classes in- tended for those students plan- ning to complete their studies at the main campus. The Punx- sutawney branch campus of- fers an associate degree in Criminology, which is not of- fered at the main campus, and one in Business as well. The Armstrong County (Kittan- ning) campus offers graduate level courses and a certifica- tion in the field of real estate under the school of contmuing education. The number one reason for students attending the branch campuses is the social world. With the Armstrong county campus enrolling 450 students and 250 in Punxsutwaney, stu- dents make closer friends and peer groups are easily formed. " I feel one of the strong points of the branch campuses is that they are much smaller, " Mark Anthony, assistant to the director, said. " The students get to know their instructors and each other a lot better. " Another way students bene- fit from the branch campuses is by participating in extracurric- ular activities. The Armstrong county cam- pus has its own student gov- ernment association, which plans activities such as dances, parties and movies. Both cam- puses have s tudent union facil- ities which offer students pool tables and pmg pong tables. Punxsutawney ' s campus has two outdoor tennis courts, an outdoor basketball court and a Softball field. Students partici- ' pate in intramural teams on both campuses. Students live in the resi- dence halls, one for males and one for females, which are lo- cated on both campuses. Stu- I I q 60 Liiestyles dents are also free to live off ipus in rooming houses 111 J apartments if they so desire. The branch campus stu- dents definitely bring the benefits of the branch campus- es to the main campus. The friendship bonds formed there help them through their future years at lUP ' s main campus. -Lesley Holton All photos compliments of the Kittanning and Punxsutawney canrxpuses. Lileslyles 61 ]im Maclnlyre Mdi.Intyre Uptown Grows Uptown. This word brings to mind many images to different people. To some students it ' s tfie place with the small speci- ality shops, stationary stores and Brody ' s. To others, it ' s the bars: Caleco ' s, Wolfendale ' s, Al Patti ' s, Nap Patti ' s, Culpep- per ' s and the Phone Booth. In the past two years, many changes have occured up- town. Businesses have shut down: Troutman ' s, End Result, Waxler ' s and Mathew ' s. Busi- nesses have opened up too, like McCroy ' s and the Atrium. The Atrium is perhaps the most unique building uptown. Formeriy the G.C. Murphy building, it was renovated by O.K. Associates of Lancaster. A full ceiling sky-light is the building ' s most outstanding feature. Various speciality shops operate in the Atrium: including Baubles and Beads, Kis Photography, the Stone Rose and Issac ' s, an exotic sandwich shop. Whether it ' s shopping, eat- ing, or drinking, uptown or " downtown " Indiana has a lot to offer lUP students. -Cynthia Carmickle Iim Mdclnlyre TO THIS Cynthid Carmickle 62 Lilestyles Top hit: Caleco ' s entrance stands neon. Below center: Uptown is a out of the darkness. Top right: These great place to shop. Above: This sign happy students have a good time up- announces the opening of town. Center: Issac ' s sign glows McCrory ' s. Iim Maclnlyre Above: The Atrium ' s skylight gives a bright atmosphere to the interior of the building. Lifestyles 63 Retrospect . . . September September was a month of tragedies world-wide. The devastating earthquakes which hit Mexico buried about 8,000 people under the rubble of the demolished build- ings in Mexico City. Earlier in the month another catastrophe occurred in England. The chartered British Airtouring Boeing 737 burst into flames killing 54 people. This crash made 1985 the worst single year in aviation. Nationally the country panicked as AIDs became more of a household word than ever. More children were being kept from schools as the controversy over how AIDS is transmitted continued. These children ac- quired the disease through blood transfusions. Locally at lUP, students returned back to school facing the threat of a strike. Strikes were abundant locally and in the county high schools. lUP students came back to a new student union, the Hadley Union Build- ing (HUB). This building included a com- plete recreation center with a dance studio and racquetball courts. lUP also hosted for- mer secretary of state, Gen. Alexander Haig, and the Dancetellers in September. As always, September was the big month for television show premiers. Not to much surprise, viewers were faced with many pro- grams cloning last year ' s smash, " The Cosby Show. " CBS started " Charlie and Compa- ny " with Flip Wilson. NBC aired " 227. " ABC premiered " Here ' s the Mayor " and the most blatant photocopy, " Growing Pains " with Alan Thicke. One premiere all the networks turned down was the airing of the contracep- tion advertisements. This " premiere " was taken over soley by the cable television stations. -Lesley Holton October October, as always, was a special month for all lUP students and graduates. This Oc- tober was no different. Homecoming was celebrated the week- end of the 18-20. The carnival, parade and football game (against Clarion) were damp- ened by rain. But the rain didn ' t keep the crowds away. Dedicated fans attended the game. Alumni from all over enjoyed the weekend festivities as they reminisced with friends, old and new. The festivities of homecoming weren ' t all that were celebrated this month . . . APS- CUF, students and parents celebrated after the proffessors accepted the contract on the 16 and 17 of the month, averting a strike. The new salary package called for restoration of 5 percent increase and a 4 percent increase 64 Retrospect across the board for all the faculty. They also received many non -salary improve- ments: an increase in medical coverage, life insurance increase, increase in accidental death insurance and others. Students at lUP " celebrated " the appear- ance of Canadian rocker, Corey Hart, in Fisher Auditorium on the 22nd. Some stu- dents who were really thrilled about Hart, camped outside of Pratt auditorium the night before the tickets went on sale. Other " hunks " , female lUP students went wild over were the contestants at the MR. lUP contest on the 28th. Jeff Brooks, the win- ner, sang an arrangement of " Somewhere Over the Rainbow. " All the contestants made the women scream when they danced to " I ' m So Excited. " But no one made them scream louder than Chris Lang when he danced to " Jungle Love. " lUP continued to celebrate as October winded down on Halloween. As usual, the campus was lit up from everything from tramps to vampires. Students enjoyed this opportunity to be as weird and strange as they wanted to be. In state-wide news, Anthony Mandia, 44, and his family were celebrating on the 18th after Mandia received the first Penn State heart, an artificial heart from the Hershey Medical Center. Doctors said that Mandia would have died within 72 hours if he did not receive the artificial heart. Nationally, the space shuttle, the Chal lenger, was set off into space on the 31st with the largest crew ever. The eight members, five Americans, two West Germans and a Dutchman spent a week on round-the-clock research. The highjacking of the Achille Lauro in Italy on the 7th brought terror to the month. Palestineian. gunmen, headed by Moham- " med Abu el Abbas, took over the ship de- manding that Israel free 50 Palestinian pris- oners. The body of Leon Klinghoffer, 66, was washed ashore after being shot by one of the four terrorists on board the Achille Lauro. Winding up the month was one of the year ' s most exciting sports events. The World Series of 1985 turned out to be even Above: lUP students hold a rally to protest the possi- ble faculty strike. Suramer Highli g ht . . ■ It has been called the Woodstock of the 80s. In an effort to help the starving peo- ple of Africa, more than 60 artists gath- ered to perform on July 13, 1985. It was an effort that raised approximately $40 mil- lion dollars. Live Aid was broadcast simultaneously from John F. Kennedy Stadium, in Phila- delphia, and Wembley Stadium, in Lon- don. The 13-hour concert was carried by ABC and reached over 100 countries. The event included stars from the 60s, 70s and 80s. Madonna, U2, Duran Duran, Sting and David Bowie were just a few of the performers who contributed their tal- ents to the day. Jack Nicholson served as master of ceremonies; Tina Turner and Mick Jagger sang a hot duet; and Phil Collins flew across the Atlantic to perform at both the Philadelphia and London con- certs. Reuniting for the concert were Crosby, Stills, Nash and Young and Led Zeppelin. Other performances included folk singer Joan Baez, Bob Dylan and Pe- ter, Paul and Mary. Bob Geldof, leader of the Boomtown Rats and organizer of the Live Aid con- cert, received a nomination for the Nobel Peace Prize for getting the show together. His involvement in famine relief began when he organized British acts for the song " Do They Know It ' s Christmas? " During the Live Aid Concert, the world was informed about the problems in Afri- ca, and what they could do to solve them. The success of Live Aid has prompted other efforts to help famine relief and oth- er world problems. -Maryann Kolenchak more exciting than usual. The Kansas City Royals staged the greatest comeback it! World Series history. They lost their iirsi two games of the seven game series at home and came back to win it ill -Lesley Holton November ' UP celebrated its twentieth year as a uni- : sity during the week of November 4. Vari- ous activities recognized both students and faculty members. The week ended with the presidential investiture ceremonies for Dr. John D. Welty on November 8. lUP presi- dents of the past, as well as trustee members and numerous other guests attended the cer- emonies in Fisher Auditorium. November was the month for Parents Day on the second. The highlight of the day was the Big Indian ' s 33-0 victory over Shippens- burg; this win gave them the PSAC West title. The first weekend in November was not the best for five lUP fraternities. The Pennsyl- vania Liquor Control Board raided five fra- ternities, bringing citations against nine indi- viduals for underage drinking. November 3 was the date for the fifth an- nual Anchor Splash sponsored by Delta Ganma. Phi Delta Theta and Alpha Sigma Tau were the winning fraternity and sorority. Proceeds benefited Aid to the Blind. On November 1 1 , lUP ' s military personal and various administrators paid tribute to the nation ' s veterans on Veteran ' s Day. After a parade on Philadelphia Street, there were ceremonies between Keith and Leonard Halls at the Vietnam Veteran ' s Memorial. Other lUP happenings in November in- cluded Theatre-By-The-Grove ' s production of " The Robber Bridegroom; " and an ap- pearance by Marie Ragghianti (who told of the corruption in Tennessee ' s state govern- ment in a book and movie) as part of the Ideas and Issues Series. On the sports scene, lUP ' s women ' s cross country team captured the PSAC confer- ence meet, the NCAA Northeast Regional Title, and placed third in the NCAA Division II Championship meet. The end of the foot- ball season was not as bright, after capturing the PSAC West, the Big Indians fell to Bloomsburg 31-9 in the state Championship game. Nationally, Americans celebrated Thanks- giving and began their Christmas shopping on November 29 or " Black Friday " as many merchants preferred to call it. Internationally, over 50 persons died as a result of a Palestinian hijacking of an Egyp- tian jetliner. Egyptian commandos stormed the plane in what was called one of the bloodiest conclusions to a hijacking in history. - Cynthia Carnnickle Top: Alexander Haiq at lUP. Lelt: The lUP Big Indians ended ttieir season in a loss to Bloomsburg after winning the PSAC West. Retrospect December December saw the Fall 1986 semester come to a close, and new ideas about regis- tration for classes begin. Telephone registra- tion may be the wave of the future for lUP students, by using touch-tone telephones registration may take place in the comfort of a dorm room or apartment. The plan could be implemented before 1988. In other administrative news, the lUP Council of Trustees approved an increase m the cost of housing for on-campus students for the 1986-87 fiscal year. The costs will rise from $545 a semester for a double to $582, and $818 to $875 for a smgle. In area news during December, the sale of the Pittsburgh Pirates to a group of local Pittsburgh businesses for $22 million was unanimously accepted by the major league baseball owners. In Indiana, police and fire departments investigated several car torching incidents in the borough. Numerous cars were damaged throughout the month, including the com- plete destruction of an lUP student ' s car in the parking lot of Lenninger Hall. On a more positive note, Christmas is the biggest event of December, if not the whole year. Traditions continued everywhere in- cluding at lUP when members of the lUP and Indiana communities gathered in front of John Sutton Hall on December 5 for the Annual Tree Lighting Ceremony. Carols were sung, and hot chocolate, wassail and donuts were served in the Blue Room after the ceremony. Also in the holiday spirit, students at lUP Top: Students gathered m the Oak Grove in recognition of Human Rights Day, December 10. Right: This student takes part in the Christmas Madrigal Feast. held a candlelight vigil on December 10 m recognition of National Human Rights Day. The event which began in the middle of the Oak Grove was sponsored by CAS, Students For a Better World and Amnesty International. On the national and international scene, tragedy struck on December 1 2 when a DC- 8 airliner crashed over Newfoundland. The plane was carrying American soldiers who were going home for Christmas. 248 soldiers were killed. Two days after Christmas, terrorists opened fire on airports m Rome and Vienna killing 18 people, including two Americans. -Cynthia Carmickle 66 Retrospect January While lUP students spent ha ll ol Janudry on break, the news throughout the state and nation never stopped. January 1 saw the traditional resolutions, bowl games and hangovers. A game of par ticular interest to many Pennsylvanians was the Orange Bowl as Penn State met the Oklahoma Sooners. The " meeting " was not the best for the Nittany Lions as they lost 25- 10. Another cause of unhappiness for some Pennsylvanians in January was the Liquor Control Board ' s latest curbs on Happy Hours. The new laws said that Happy Hours can last no more than two hours and must come to a close by midnite. The new legisla- tion also abolished " two for one drinks " and " beat the clock " specials. The Kodak Corporation was reprimanded on the national level as a federal court ruling upheld the earlier decision that Kodak stole trade secrets from Polaroid when they devel- oped their instamatic camera. The court called for a recall of the cameras and proper refunds to consumers. A new federal holiday was celebrated for the first time this year — The Reverend Martin Luther King Jr. ' s birthday was recognized as a holiday on Monday, January 20. Upon returning to lUP on January 13, stu- dents found some changes had occurred. Four of lUP ' s colleges held arena drop add. George Chaump left his head football coaching position and was replaced by Frank Cignetti, lUP ' s athletic director. Sally B. Johnson Hall was opened for its first classes. Depending on who they were rooting for, some lUP football fans enjoyed the Super Bowl, as the Chicago Bears fxjunded the New England Patriots 46-10. January ended on a sad note as the space shuttle Challenger exploded approximately 60 seconds after liftoff. The $1.2 billion spacecraft was destroyed and all seven crew members were killed. They were Christa McAuliffe, Francis Scobee, Michael Smith, Judith Resnick, Ronald McNair, Ellison Oni- zuka, and Gregory Jarvis. -Cynthia Carmickle Top and lell: Snow pelted lUP making (or lots ol snow- men and shovelmg. Retrospect 67 February February started out with an unusual pre- diction from Punxsutawney Phil, the famed groundhog, he did not see his shadow. This meant an early spring, a prediction he has given only seven times in 99 years. On February 4, Governor Thornburgh an- nounced his budget proposal for the 1 986-87 fiscal year. Major concerns arose from insti- tutions m the State System of Higher Educa- tion, of which lUP is a part, because the proposal gave the program a 3% increase — far short of the 9.9% SSHE requested. On February 12 and 13, the Indiana Chapter of the Red Cross held a two-day blood drive at lUP for the first time in 20 years. Organizations were encouraged to participate and four trophies were awarded in four different categories. Other lUP February happenings included Jennifer Bradley being crowned as Miss lUP; Theatre-By-The-Grove ' s production of " The bining Room; " a lecture in Fisher Auditori- um by Atlanta Mayor Andrew Young; and the beginning of the Student Cooperative Associations budget hearings. In national news, Tylenol capsules were once again the target of cyanide poisoning; this time in Yonkers, N.Y. As a result Johnson Johnson decided to discontinue the cap- sules and instead produce " caplet " pills of the medication. In the entertainment world, British pop star Phil Collins captured the Grammy for album of the year with his " No Jacket Required " release. Collins was also named pop male artist while " We Are the World " won the Grammy for song of the year. -Cynthia Carmickle Top: A two day blood drive was held at lUP lor the first time in 20 years. Above: The Black Cultural Center sponsored the " Let the Feeling Flow " fashion show in February. 68 Retrospect March March was a month of celebrations, dedi- cations, and most importantly spring break (March 8-16) at lUP. Junior Nancy Knox had reason to cele- brate following the SAMS (Students Against Multiple Sclerosis) lip synch contest. Knox, sponsored by Kappa Delta, won the competi- tion by earning enough votes with her Ma- donna " Dress You Up " lip synch perfor- mance. All proceeds went to Multiple Sclerosis (MS). The lUP gymnasts celebrated capturing the PSAC title for the third straight year. They then went on to win the NCAA Division II Southeast Regional meet held at lUP on March 22. The $1.9 million Sally B. Johnson Hall was dedicated on March 21. Philadelphia Com- mon Pleas Court Judge Joseph C. Bruno was the key-note speaker at the event. Dr. James H. McCormick, Chancellor of the State Sys- tem of Higher Education, was also at the ceremonies. Steady Mick ' s, lUP ' s non-alcoholic night- club, celebrated it ' s first anniversary on March 22. The band Nick Danger, provided the entertainment and free refreshments were served. lUP paid tribute to 15 dedicated All- Amer- ican athletes on March 24 at a din- ner awards ceremony in the Blue Room. Six teams were represented and Bill Otto, the " Voice of the Big Indians " , served as master of ceremonies. In the national international scene-U.S. forces retaliated against Libya following Lib- ya ' s firing on U.S. war planes over the Gulf of Sidra in late March. The U.S.S.R. con- demned these actions. -Cynthia Carmickle Top: Judge Joseph C. Bruno makes a point at the Sally H. Johnson Hall dedication. Lett: Cross country coach Kd Fry congratulates All-Amencan Tammy Donnelly. Retrospect 69 April lUP was a busy place newswise in April. Beginning on April 1 , Dr. Hilda Richards was named as lUP ' s new Provost and Vice President of Academic Affairs. She was the Dean of Health and Human Services at Ohio University prior to this appointment. K. Leroy Irvis, Speaker of the State House of Representatives, spoke at lUP on April 2. The message he delivered was that the state should invest in the future by helping students get college educations with more grant and scholarship monies. Also speaking at lUP during April were author Tom Wolfe, Ambassador L. Bruce Laingen and State Department offical Edward Marks. The controversy over the Co-Op Board ' s budget cuts continued thru April. One of the most debated 1 cuts was that of the Visitors to the Aged (VTA) program. VTA ' s appeal was turned down and a $1,000 request became only a $200 action. Another controversal issue was the admin- istration ' s decision to discontinue the wrestling pro- gram for three years in order to review it. was estimated that 100 people were killed in the raid on Tripoli on April 15. Also in the month of April was the ap- parent meltdown of the Chernobyl reac- tor in the U.S.S.R., approximately 100 miles north of Kiev. Definite details about the accident were sketchy and many U.S. citizens were concerned for friends and relatives living in or nearby the U.S.S.R. Indiana experienced a destructive fire on April 23 on North Sixth Street. No one was injured but the early morning fire caused $1 million damage and left 27 people home- including over 20 lUP students. -Cynthia Carmickle Other newsworthy events were Angela Bur- ton ' s crowning as Miss Black lUP, Sigma Sigma Sigma ' s Der- by Days victory, Theatre-By-The- Grove ' s presentation of " Yentl, " Robert Palmer ' s concert, Greek Week 86, and the Block Party at Regency Apartments. Internationally, the tensions between the U.S. and Libya continued. The U.S. bombing raid on Libya killed the 15- month-old daughter of Col. Khadafy. It 70 Retrospect May Graduation and Finals. Those were the two watchwords for lUP students in May. Finals effected every lUP student, but gradu- ation touched only lUP seniors. May 10th saw well over 1,000 students graduate in ceremo- nies held throughout the campus. One large commencement ceremony was held in Miller Stadium. Graduates then moved onto their de- partmental graduation sites to receive their diplomas. -Cynthia Carmickle Top Seniors " process " into Miller Stadium. le .- Monsiqnor Charles O. Rice was the graduation speaker. Retrospect 71 y2 Academics cademics. They ' re the reason a student comes to lUP. They cause happiness, like an A on an English 101 paper. They can cause sadness, such as the day after an " all nighter. " lUP has a selection of over 100 majors within 40 departments and is the largest university in Penn- sylvania s SSHE system. Academics, they can expand your mind or give you a headache, but they are the primary reason for at- tending lUP. Academics Editor DANA SMITH " WHAT DOES DR. WELTY DO? " Read about a typical day for lUP ' s president . . . Page 74 STUDY HAB- ITS— See the variety of ways lUP students " liit the books. " . . Page 82 ?: Above: lUP students may spend an hour or more trying to find an open section during registration. ACADEMICS Academics 73 PRESIDENT WELTY Not everyone at lUP knows what he looks like but when they hear the name Dr. John D. Welty, they know he ' s the president of lUP. Welty, who received his doctorate from " the other Indi- ana " in administration of higher education, first came to lUP in July 1980 and was vice president of student affairs. In March 1983 he became vice president of student and uni- versity affairs and during July 1984 he was named interim president of lUP, a position left vacant by Dr. John E. Worthen. In November 1985 Welty ' s investiture convoca- tion took place and he official- ly became president of lUP. A typical day as president of lUP, as described by Welty, consists of a 6 a.m. jog around campus, going to his office by 7 a.m.; by 8:30 a.m. he is either seeing people by appointment or attending meetings until 5 or 5:30 (plus a lunch break). In the evenings, Welty fre- quently attends university or community functions, and by late evening Welty finally gets a chance to look at his mail. Welty said he enjoys work- ing with the people in the uni- versity community, citing this as the most favorable part of his job. In the opposite direction (or what he dislikes most about his job), Welty said, " The greatest frustration is not being able to provide immediate resources for some excellent programs. " If there was one piece of ad- vice Welty would give the stu- dents at lUP, it is " to take ad- vantage of all the facilities, resources and people that are there while they have the op- portunity to be a student. You can ' t tell anyone while they ' re in school; but the college years are some of the best in your life . and you should get involved. " - Cynthia Carmickle Top right: President Welty at the AU-American dinner in March. Above: Speaking at the Sally B. Johnson Hall dedication. Right: Welty and guest at December ' s Madrigal Feast. 74 Academics COUNCIL OF TRUSTEES The Indiana University Council of Trustees is very active on the lUP campus. Besides attending such functions as the Sally B. Johnson Hall dedication and other unviersity events, the members come from a over the state to attend the four yearly meetings with President Welty where they assist him in all decisions made about the university. The members of the Council of Trustees are Senator Patrick J. Stapleton Indiana; Mr. John B McCue, Kittaning; Mr Frank Gorell, Indiana; Mr David L. Johnson, Haver town; Ms. Miriam K. Brad ley, Pittsburgh; Mr. Samue W. Jack, Jr., Indiana; Dr James A. Kimbrough, Pitts- burgh; Mr. Kim E. Lyttle, Franklin; Dr. Charles J. Pot- ter, Indiana; Mr. Ralph F. Roberts, Punxsutawney, and Jeffrey L. Brooks, stu- dent trustee.- Dana Smith Top: The Council ol Trustees, Iron! row Irom lelt: Patrick J. Stapleton, John B. McCue, Frank Gorell, Da- vid L. Johnson. Second row: John D. Welly, Samuel W. Jack, Jr., Ralph F Roberts, Kim E. Lyttle, Miriam K. Bradley, James A. Kim- brough, Jeftrey L. Brooks, Charles J. Potter. Above lelt: Senator Sta- pleton and Mrs. Welty at the Sally B. Johnson Hall dedication. Above Lelt: Council Treasurer David L. Johnson. Leh: Trustee Roberts. Academics 75 COLLEGE OF BUSINESS w This page top; WARNING: Ac- counting may cause drowsiness; take in small doses. Above: Mrs. Rae of the accounting department. Above right: These posters " ac- count " for only a small portion of the opportunities available to a business student. Right: Students study with a smile in McElhaney. Opposite page, top: The Chairper- sons of the College of Business, from left: H. Cox, Finance and MIS; D. Robbins, Accounting; Cy- rus A. Altimus, Dean; B. Moreau, Administrative Services and Busi- ness Education; F. Anderson, Man- agement and Marketing. Right: McElhaney Hall, an all-too-familiar sight for any lUP business student. Far right: Opus markets the Mar- keting Club. f I I J lUP ' s College of Business is comprised of 4000 students, 72 faculty members, and four de- partments — Accounting, Ad- ministrative Services and Busi- ness Education, Finance and Management Information Sys- tems, and Management and Marketing. Dean Cyrus A. Aitimus is proud of his college. " We ' ve got a great operation, and I ' m proud of it, " he said. " Our faculty and our students are what I ' m most proud of, " he continued. " I believe we have an outstanding student body which is succesful not only with- in the university, but also out- side in the work force. " The Accounting department provides a strong professional background in the theory and practice of financial accounting, cost accounting, taxes, and au- diting. It fulfills the re- irements for the student to sit for the CPA examination and satis- fies the education requirement for Certified Public Ac- countant. The Administrative Services and Business Education depart- ment prepares teachers to in- struct in junior senior high school. Students choose from the following areas of teacher certification: accounting, data processing, marketing, secre- tarial and distributive education. These areas all include certifica- tion in typewriting. The Finance and Manage- ment Information Systems de- partment includes education of financial instruments, such as stocks and bonds, and financial practices that lead to sound management. It also includes in- struction in business computer utilization and in design and im- plementation of business sys- tems. lUP was among the first institutions of higher learning in the nation to provide a major that emphasizes computer appli- cations for business within the standard business program curriculum. The Management and Mar- keting department concentrates on marketing, general manage- ment, human resource manage- ment, and claims management. The Department provides the opportunity for non-majors to develop a minor in these areas. The college also provides the opportunity for internships, graduate program degrees, stu- dent exchanges, and a pre-law minor, which is intended for the business major interested in law as a career. All in all, the college provides service course to broaden the educational horizons of all lUP students. Dean Aitimus said it best when he said, " We have an im- age for excellence here. " - Angie Fought Academics 77 COLLEGE OF EDUCATION The College of Education is comprised of six departments which include approximately 1 ,692 undergraduates and 234 graduates. The departments are: communications media, counselor education, educa- tion psychology, professional studies in education, second- ary education and special edu- cation. Also included in the College of Education are voca- tional education and the Uni- versity School, which is locat- ed in Davis Hall. According to Dr. John But- zow. Assistant Dean, the col- lege has encountered several changes during the year, one of which was the departments re-accreditation for another seven years. Also, the College of Education in conjunction with the College of Natural Sciences received a $300,000 grant from the National Sci- ence Foundation which will be used to teach high school teachers how to more fully uti- lize computers in teaching math and science in the class- room. This program will run in the summers of 1986 and 1987. The college also has re- ceived a grant from President Welty ' s office to study the assessment of students in training. They have also upgraded the quality of the computer equipment in the Davis Hall laboratory, adding 50 new Ap- ple computers and extending service hours. During the past year the Ele- mentary Education depart- ment changed its name to Pro- fessional Studies in Education which, according to Butzow, " indicates a broader mission for the department. " Butzow said one of the short- term objectives of the depart- ment is to redesign the under- graduate program for the State Department of Education by June 1987. The changes would " make sure we (College of Education) implement as much of the recent trends (in educa- tion) as is reasonable, " Butzow said. He added some of the courses will be redesigned and more work in pre-student teaching will occur. The other short-term goals include working with faculty to increase and improve founda- tion research and develop- ment activities and further de- velop the micro-laboratory. - Barbara Smergalski 78 Academics Opposite page, lop: The chairper ons of the College of Education. Botlom row, from left: L. Turion, Special Education and Clinical Services: J. Worzbyt, Counselor Education: L. Void, director of Pro ' - fessional Lab Experiences: I. Rizzo, Elementary Education. Back row Irom lelt: R. Juliette, acting chair. Communications Media: R. Hol- lein. Educational Psychology: D. Rotigel, Foundations of Education: Charles W. Ryan, Dean: E. Allen, Director of Vocational Education: W. Tobin, chairperson director University School: ]. Butzow, Asso- ciate Dean Bottom: A student pre- pares the lights lor a WIUP broad- cast. This page, left: Beware of dangerous preschoolers! Bottom lelt: An elementary education ma- jor checks his busy schedule. Be- low: Future Picassos display art in Davis Hall. i;- ' i J f JTv. A ff Academics 79 COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS The Fine Arts constantly sur- round us everywhere we go, yet most of us seem to take them for granted. The College of Fine Arts at lUP serves to increase the awareness of the fine arts at lUP and in the Indiana community. The College of Fine Arts was established in 1965 when lUP became a university. At first the college was comprised of only art and music depart- ments, but in 1976 theater was moved from the English de- partment into the college. Dr. J. Christopher Benz, in his eleventh year as dean of the college, is only the second dean in the college ' s history. Likewise, the number of facul- ty and students is about the same as it was five years ago. " We ' re amazmgly static, " said Dean Benz. Majors in the College of Fine Arts include art studio, art of music history, music theory, art or music education, thea- ter,and theater or music per- formance. Also offered is a unigue general fine arts major which enables students to take courses in art, dance, interior design, media, music and the- ater. At least three areas are included, and the student se- lects three courses to be taken. According to Dean Benz, about 60 percent of the art ma- jors are in studio and 40 per- cent are in education, while m music it is the exact opposite. Some students also go on to more studies. " The students have done very well in terms of finding jobs, " said Benz. Especially in the teaching area, he said, since the need for teachers will soon be going up. Besides providing academic programs for majors in the arts, the College of Fine Arts offers service courses for other de- partmental majors and offers all students general courses in the arts, including a reguired introduction to art, music or theater course. The college is also active in providing services for the Indi- ana community. Kipp gallery and the University museum are open to the public. Also, every summer since 1973, lUP sponsors the " Summer Hap- pening " which brings high school students talented in the arts to lUP for special courses. The art department also sponsors the Indiana Arts Council which helps to en- hance the local awareness of the performing arts by bring- ing performers to lUP. " The college is pretty active in the community and for the community, " Benz said. - Dana Smith 80 Academics Leil: Chairpersons of the Col- lege of Fine Arts. C. Weber. Music; D. Eisen. Theater; Benz; A. DeFuno, Art. Below, left: Pottery masterpieces m the making at Sprowls. Below: Pic- colo players perform with per- fect poise. Bollom: Debra Wis- niewslci, Jenni Sanders and Matt Giehl in TBTGs The Fox. " STUDY HABITS Study habits at lUP. Defi- nitely a different and humor- ous subject. Habits range from the serious to the light-hearted, the obvious to the weird and the ones too strange to mention. For example, those people who lay on benches in the Oak Grove, with their Walkman cranked up to nine or ten on the volume and their books on the ground. (You have to do this on your stomach — it ' s the only way to study!) The typical lUP student studies just like everyone else — whenever there is noth- ing else to do. The " Bill Cosby Show " or the party down the hall definitely take precedence over anything else, especially something as boring and de- pressing as studying. Eating combined with study- ing is a very common (and very fattening) study method. Somehow that Biology book and those Oreo cookies just seem to go together. In case you get the munchies on the way to class, you always have the opportunity to stop at the Bagel Wagon for a guick bite. Of course, you ' ll only get a Coke. Well, maybe a donut . . . or a bagel ... or a candy bar. But for some of us, eating and studying seem to go hand in hand. The mixing of these two " pleasures " seems to occur most in one particular place — the cafeteria. Have you seen those people with their books Top nght: Students lounge in Elkin ' s " think tank. " Middle nght: A Diet Coke used to be a great study com- panion in the library. Bottom right: The Oak Grove can be a peaceful place to study on a spring day. Far right, top: The last resort; studying in the library. Far right, middle: Study- ing? in the HUB. Far right, b ottom: Although not always quiet, a dorm room 13 the most comfortable place to study. 82 Academics and notes spread all over the table? How can you possibly study while absorbing those " interesting " aromas? Have you ever wondered about those people that seem to constantly have their stereos blasting? Somehow I find it hard to believe that you can study Calculus and dance to Bruce Springsteen at the same time. When you finally arrive to take your test, you may dis- cover that you only know half of those vocabulary words, but you ' ve learned all of the words to the top three songs of the week. Friends are wonderful peo- ple, but they always seem to appear at the most inoppor- tune times. No sooner have you begun to study than forty people knock at your door. Someone is fighting with their roommate and needs someone to complain to. You already know they were fighting be- cause you are able to hear ev- erything they do through the paper-thin walls. She needs your help — how can you turn her away? Eventually she leaves and you head back to the books. Silence. That is, un- til your phone rings. It ' s your best friend from home. Her boyfriend just dumped her. She spends an hour sobbing into your ear. You are finally able to quiet her down and she begins to apologize for mo- nopolizing your time. Resume studying. The charming peo- Mr pie upstairs have decided tliat it is time for them to give a party. Put on your earmuffs, clench your fists, scream, set your alarm at 4 a.m. and go to bed. Have you ever taken your studying to the laundry room? Actually if you can stand the noise of the washers and dry- ers, and the heat, this is a good place to study. Not many peo- ple will bother you unless your washing machine begins to overflow. Clean the bubbles off your books, mop up the mess and return to the books. Many people find the bath- room a very relaxing place to work. One particular place that seems to be very popular is — yep, you guessed it — the commode. Here ' s a warning for all you toilet toilers: pencils, pens, and ht-lighters may float, but your English notes will not. If all else fails and you dis- cover to your dismay that your are flunking out, you could go to the library. Be prepared to spend your day there — that is about how long it will take you to find what you ' re looking for. But if you know where your material is located, you ' re in good shape. Try not to make too much of a commotion when you unzip your back- pack and feast on the silence. Let us now discuss another type of lUP student known as " Mr. Study " or the 4.0 student. He is easy to distinguish — he looks very malnourished be- ( dusfc! ealiny takes too much time out of his schedule. When he runs into you in the hallway (this happens often because his head is always down read- ing a book), he will immediate- ly begin to discuss nuclear physics with you. If you ' re lucky, he may even grace you with the results of his last exam, a perfect score, of course. This wonderful student only leaves his room on two occasions: to go to the library and to go to class. He is easy to spot in a crowd: he ' s the one with the calculator and fifteen pens sticking out of the front pocket of his wrinkled Oxford shirt. In case you are wondering, the 4.0 student dreams only in shades of hi-lighter. At the opposite end of the lUP spectrum, we have who is commonly called the " Party Animal. " This student ' s favor- ite way to study, you ask? On the way to class. You ' ll run into this guy too, but his reason is that he is too hungover to look up. He often wonders why pro- fessors schedule tests on the nights after frat parties. Doesn ' t it make you angry when this fellow does better on the exam than you? Doesn ' t seem fair. Study habits at lUP are as diverse as the people. Every- one has their own favorite place and method, whether it be sitting at a desk or laying on the floor, hi-lighting or typing notes, eating a Ho-Ho or drink- ing a beer. Good luck — with study habits like yours, you ' ll need it! - Barbara Conroy Academics 83 COLLEGE OF HEALTH SCIENCES The College of Health Sci- ences at lUP contains over 1200 students and 70 faculty members in its four depart- ments: Allied Health, Health and Physical Education, Nurs- ing, and Safety Sciences. All programs are accredited and provide theoretical, laborato- ry, and " hands-on " ex- perience. The Allied Health depart- ment includes Medical Tech- nology and Respiratory Thera- py. Medical technology majors at lUP study here for three years then do a clerical study for a year at a nationally ac- credited hospital, where they work with modern equipment and the latest in technology. The Respiratory Therapy program is associated with Western Pennsylvania Hospi- tals to provide a program which leads to a bachelor of science degree. Two years are spent at lUP, and if a student ' s grade point average is 2.25 or better, he completes his last two years at West Penn School of Respiratory Therapy. Only 25 students are admitted to the school each year. All lUP Res- piratory Therapy graduates who have sought full time em- ployment have been hired. The Health and Physical Education department at lUP offers two degrees, a bachelor of science degree in education with a comprehensive major in health and physical education, and a bachelor of science de- gree in physical education and sport. Those with degrees in physical education can get into such fields as leisure sports, recreation organiza- tions, fund-raising and public relations, and sports facility management. The department has developed two nationally approved programs that pre- pare students to become YMCA aquatic directors and physical directors. lUP ' s Safety Sciences pro- gram has the only accredited undergraduate program in the nation and its graduate pro- gram is the only one of its type in the U.S. More than 80 per- cent of lUP safety grads are employed as safety profession- als. All lUP safety majors are required to take an internship and some majors have in- terned at such major compa- nies as Alcoa, IBM, Westing- house and Chevron. Paid co-op positions are also avail- able to lUP safety majors. Upon graduation from the nursing department at lUP, students are qualified to take the Pennsylvania Nurse Licen- sure Examination. Nursing ma- jors complete three semesters of general education and pre- requisites in natural sciences, then begin to concentrate on the theory of nursing. Junior and senior nurses practice in clinical agencies in the coun- ties surrounding lUP. Both the nursing depart- ment and the safety sciences department moved into the new Sally B. Johnson Hall in the first part of 1986. The building contains specialized labs for both departments, classrooms, departmental li- braries, and faculty offices. Dr. Harold E. Wingard, in- terim dean of the college for the past two years, is very proud of the college, its stu- dents and faculty. " We have a dedicated facul- ty, " he said. " They ' re willing to spend whatever time it takes for the student to attain the competence level needed. I ' m really pleased with the success of this college. " — Holly Stoner 84 Academics Opposite page, top; Testing equip_ merit in the Safety Science lab. Middle: Dancing on Air? Bottom: USSE: Unidentified Safety Science Equipment This page, top: The new Sally B. Johnson hall. Lett: Fore? Below, hit: A tribute in pic- tures to the Safety Science Depart- ment. Below, right: Dr. Harold Wingard, Interim Dean of the Col- lege of Health Sciences Above: lUP ' s nursing chorus. I lUP SAFETY- SCIENCES ' ' to? ' • Academics 85 COLLEGE OF HUMAN ECOLOGY The College of Human Ecol- ogy is not a new college at lUP. If the name does not sound familiar, it ' s because the name is new. " The name was changed in order to get away from the old connotation of keeping the woman in the house, " Dr. Har- old Wingard, Interim Dean of the College of Human Ecology said. The College is not only in- volved with things within the home. Food Service and Lodging, which includes the study of hotel management, has been added to the curricu- lum this year. And if approved by the state, it will be a new program in the Department of Food and Nutrition. The two other departments in the College are the Depart- ment of Consumer Services and the Department of Home Economics Education. There are 760 students en- rolled in the College of Human Ecology and 28 faculty members. " I am proud of the faculty in the way they relate to stu- dents, " Wingard said. ' T feel we have a dedicated group of {people that have a true interest in the students. " He said he is also proud of the students in the college. The students run the Allen- mi tt -Wioxs COHSUMER EDIEMIOH wood cafeteria, located in the basement of Ackerman, which serves the lUP faculty as well as the Indiana community daily. " I am proud of the profes- sionalism the students show in their work in the cafeteria, " Wingard said. Students also work in the child development center in Ackerman. There are plans to move the center to Eicher. This will provide a larger area which will accomodate more students. - Lesley Holton -w». fit f p I — 4 . I 86 Academics Fdr left, opp. page: Ackerman ' s " shining " lobby display. Lett, opp. page: Students prepare and serve food in Allenwood cafeteria. Top left: Interior de- sign students display their best work. Above: La piece resis- tance! Leh: Chairpersons of the College of Human Ecology, from left: D. Streifthau, Con- sumer Services; I. Steiner, Food and Nutrition; Harold Wmgard, Interim Dean; R. Browning. Home Economics Education and Child Develop- ment Family Relations. Below: The lennie M. Ackerman building. illilL __:241 1U ' ! " COLLEGE OF HUMANITIES AND SOCIAL SCIENCES Far right: Students gather outside Leonard Hall, where many Hu- manities and Social Sciences class- es are held. Right: Lastmmute checking belore handing in " the big term paper. " Below: Geogra- phy in action. Below right: Paying attention in a night class isn ' t al- ways an easy task! WlX. 7 ifc-.S5 ' Academics , ' ■ ' «; ' lUP ' s College of Humanities and Social Sciences offers a variety of majors and a wide range of classes that make up most of the general require- ments of lUP students. According to Dr. Oliver I. Ford, III, dean of the college, this school affects the overall university program because it has the " single biggest in- volvement in general edu- cation. " This school contains such departments as Criminology, History, Foreign Languages, Political Science, Philosophy, Geography and Regional Planning, Labor Relations, Lin- guistics, and Sociology Anth- ropology. Many of these de- partments have plans to change in the future. For example, Ford said that the Sociology Anthropology department nov has applied human services with a concen- tration in socially significant cases like child, spouse and substance abuse. The Geogra- phy and Regional Planning department " acquired com- puter mapping equipment that brought (the department) pret- ty close to state of the art com- puter assisted mapping, " ac- cording to Ford. He said that International Studies have expanded the summer study abroad pro- gram in foreign languages and other disciplines, like clothing design. Students are now able to study abroad in France, Ita- ly, England, Ireland, Mexico, and China. During the school year, stu- dents can study in Germany, France, Spain and England. Some students can even choose to do their student teaching abroad, but they still must do half of it in the United States to be certified. Ford also said that the En- glish department has a task force on writing that has been studying for over a year the need for writing in other discli- pines, like Safety Sciences. He added that this will " probably have a very dramatic effect on the amount of writing in other major classes. " There are also a number of other changes going on in the College of Humanities and So- cial Sciences that are expand- ing the educational capabili- ties and allowing students to prepare for a better future. • Maryann Kolenchak Lett: Chairpersons of the College of Humanities and Social Sciences, front row from left: J. Kadlubowski, History; C. Swauger, Journalism; H. Hollz, Sociology Anthropology; R. Whitmer, French; J. Carranza, Spanish and Classical Languages. Back row, from left: I. Brown (lor R. He iges), Political Science: C Gates, Industrial and Labor Rela- tions; B. Curey, English; P. IvIcCauley, Criminology; D. Walk- er, Economics; J. Phillips, Associate Dean; Oliver ]. Ford, Dean; S. Montgomery. Philosophy and Reli- gious Studies. Missing: H. Sumner, German; R. Shirey Geography and Regional Planning. Academics 89 COLLEGE OF NATURAL SCIENCES AND MATHE As we enter the 21st centu- ry, technology as well as sci- ence will be a part of our daily lives. The College of Natural Sciences and Mathematics ac- quaints students with scientific methods of advanced technol- ogy. The college familiarizes the students with solving prob- lems through the use of sci- ence, introduces different sci- entific techniques, gives a sense of perspective in the de- veloping of science, and de- velops an insight to the basic community of its scientific rules and regulations. There are seven depart- ments which comprise the Col- lege of Natural Sciences and Mathematics — Biology, Chem- istry, Computer Science, Geo- science, Mathematics, Natural Sciences, Physics, and Psy- chology. Depending on the program in the departments, students may earn a degree in the bachelor of arts, bachelor of science, or bachelor of sci- ence in education. In addition to the regular curriculum, the college has es- tablished cooperative agree- ments with many outstanding institutions to provide signifi- cant career opportunities to the students. These coopera- tive programs include working with other colleges such as Jef- ferson Medical College, Drexel University, University of Pittsburgh, and the Marine Science Consortium. This type of education enables the stu- dent to gain first-hand experi- ence in his or her future occu- pation. The cooperative programs are intended to as- sure acceptance of qualified students by the cooperating professional schools. " I feel that the Cdlege of Natural Sciences and Mathe- matics is very competitive and compares favorably with the other colleges in the country, " said Dr. Charles Fuget, dean of the college. Fuget also said that there are new science courses offered this year that enhance several areas of the biology curriculum. The College of Natural Sci- ences and Mathematics is very prominent on the lUP campus. The number of full and part- time students enrolled in the college is approximately 1 ,774 for the Fall Spring semesters. The largest departments (con- taining the most students) in the college are Computer Sci- ence, Biology and Psychology. The College hopes to pro- vide the lecture and laboratory experiences necessary for the general education require- ments, the background and training needed for the stu- dent who majors within the seven various departments, and advanced training and support fot students to pursue professional and or graduate degrees. -Debbie Hackman Top center: This familiar sign wel- comes Biology students daily; and below, one of Weyandt ' s inhabit- ants. AtMve: Future chemists mix and measure. Above right: Antici- pation sets in as the computer runs the program. Right: Foreign lan- guage on mathematics? 90 Academics MATICS I VylVA C1 ' l Academics 19i MILITARY SCIENCE If you ever wondered why the lUP campus turns into a sea oi green on Thursdays, the answer can be found in the Military Sci- ence department. lUP is an authorized se- nior Reserve Officer ' s Training Corps (ROTC). ROTC can be taken for two semesters to satisfy the Health and Phys. Ed. re- quirements or can become a commission as a second lieutenant in the U. S. Army to those who complete the total program. Upon gradu- ation, students then serve either three years continu- ous active duty or three months active duty for train- ing with the remaining obli- gation served in the Army Reserve or National Guard. lUP has established one of the best ROTC programs in the state and has won nu- merous awards. In April, the ROTC department was selected as the winner of the Order of Founders and Patriots of America award. lUP was chosen over more than 1 10 other Army ROTC detachments in the eastern United States for the award. Also, for the second year in a row, lUP ' s ROTC pro- gram was awarded the Governor ' s trophy as the best ROTC program in Pennsylvania by Governor Dick Thornburgh. The program offers train- ing in skills such as scuba diving, repelling, marks- manship, orienteering, first aid techniques and water safety, besides teaching leadership and managerial techniques that will be use- ful in any future job. -Dana Smith Top: Soldiers stand at attention be- hind Pierce Hall. Right: Squad leader gives instructions for days ' activities at Mack Park. Far right: Staking out the enemy. m. ' m 92 Academics SCHOOL OF CONTINUING ED. " SCHOOL OF CONTINUING EDUCATION ENTER Top lell: A familiar sign lor many (idull students. Top nghl: Stretch- :,g to the aerobic beat. Above: Barbara Ender, director ol Confer- ences and Non credit Program division. lUP ' s School of Continuing Education consists of over 15,600 students and a variety of programs including busi- ness administration, driver education and emergency medical service. Dr. Nicholas E. Kolb, dean of the depart- ment, says the college plays a public service role by drav ing on the resources of the univer- sity and responding to the changing cultural and profes- sional needs of the community. " We see our role as being sensitive to change. We are the vehicle of the university to extend service to the commu- nity, " Kolb said. He explains this is done through the col- lege ' s four course program. The Division of Conferences and Non-Credit Programs ser- vices people mainly interested in upgrading their skills for ca- reer purposes. The typical stu- dent in this program is a v rom- an in her 30s who is re-entering the job market af- ter raising a family or merely taking a course for self-enrich- ment and enjoyment. High school students and organiza- tions are also frequenters of this program. Religious groups, the Future Farmers of America, and band directors often choose lUP ' s facilities to house their conferences and camps. This division has a wide variety of courses includ- ed in its curriculm. Among them are study tours, a com- puter literacy series, a man- agement development series, and real estate studies and CPA workshops, in addition to to health and human services workshops. The Division of Credit Pro- grams attracts mainly younger students who want to enhance their careers with supplemen- tal part-time (usually evening) courses. These programs are available off -campus in various locations throughout Western and Central Pennsylvania. The Criminal Justice Train- ing Center offers certified training for police officers. Le- thal Weapxins Training and Al- cohol Highway Safety pro- grams are available in this curriculum. The Highway Safety Center is primarily state grant-funded. Over $1 million is invested in training programs such as adult driver education and the Youth Traffic Safety Council. This program also is available at off-campus centers through- out Western and Central Pennsylvania. As if these programs were not enough, Dean Kolb said there ' s more to be done, and he is working on planning more credit programs like courses geared toward a bach- elor of general studies and television-assisted courses available through the Public - Broadcasting Service. -Angle Fought Academics 93 94 Sports hanging. This one word may best sunn up sports at lUP. Sonne changes were favorable, others were not. The coaching staffs at lUP saw changes. George Chaump, (football), Nancy Barthelemy (women ' s vol- leyball), Mary Louise Eltz (women ' s tennis), Bill Blacksmith (wrestling) and Robert Raemore (men ' s track and field) left their head coaching positions and were (or will be) replaced by Frank Cignetti, Kim Johnson, Jackie Albenze, Rick DeLong and Jim Wooding, respectively. Perhaps the most controversial change in the var- sity athletic program at lUP was the decision by the administration to discontinue the wrestling pro- gram in order to review it. However, some things remained the same, such as the nrinning vrays of the women ' s cross country, gymnastics and golf teams. Hopefully, the future will hold this kind of success for all of lUP ' s sports teams as they strive to be the best that they can be. Sports Editors ALICIA IRWIN and LINDA CIOCCA lUP ALL- AMERICANS were honored for their accom- plishments. Which team was the best repre- sented? . . . Page 42 Above: Senior Rich Bonaccorsi shows the winning style that earned him a place in the record books as lUP ' s winningesi wrestler with lOT victories during his lUP wrestling career. SPORTS Sports 95 SEASON ENDS AT 8-2- 1 Team Captures PSAC West 1985 was an outstanding year for lUP football as the Big Indians captured the PSAC Western Division title for the first time since 1965. Finishing the season with a record of 8- 2-1, lUP ranked as high as number three in the NCAA Division 11 football poll. " I enjoyed the year, 1 thought the team really came together, " said senior corner- back Kevin McCorkle. " I ' ve been here four years and I ' ve watched the team grow. " The Big Indians beat every team in the state ' s Western Conference by a margin of at least 17 points, including shut-outs over Shippensburg (33-0) and California (28-0). The team ' s only loss during the regular season came against Lehigh, 49-41. Dur- ing this contest lUP guarterback Rich In- gold shattered three lUP offensive re- cords in percentage of completed passes and total yardage. The Big Indians ' other loss came against Bloomsburg in the PSAC Championship game. " It wasn ' t our day against Bloomsburg, " said Ingold. " It was a miserable day for me. " Ingold suffered a broken thumb dur- ing the 31-9 loss. " We ' re a little sad about the loss to Bloomsburg but it was a good season and we had a lot of good games, " said head football coach George Chaump. Chaump commented on the fact that lUP did not receive an NCAA Division II playoff bid. They ended the season as number nine in the rankings and the top eight teams were given bids. " I didn ' t understand the NCAA playoff picture, " said Chaump. He said a school which was ranked 16 prior to the final poll ended up in the top eight, and lUP was in the top eight for the majority of the season. " We probably have one of the best Di- vision 11 programs, " Chaump said. " We have a sol id foundation. We have enough underclassmen to propitiate winning. 1 think we are over the hump, since 1 came here four years ago. " Eleven lUP players received honors fol- lowing the season. Ingold was named Pittsburgh Post-Gazette ' s Small College Player of the Year, Pennsylvania Confer- ence Western Division Player of the Year and the East Coast Athletic Conference Player of the Year for NCAA Division II. Tackle John Palamara and linebacker Bob Buriak were honored by the Pitts- burgh Post-Gazette as first team choices and second team picks for the PSAC West All-Stars. Offensive tackle Jim Angelo was also an ECAC All-Star. Wide receiver Tony Trave, running back Pat McCullough and kicker John Sandstrom were named to the PSAC West second team offense. Collecting defensive honors for PSAC West second team were linebacker Paul Thompson and cornerback McCorkle. Chaump ' s reign as head coach at lUP ended this season. He resigned to accept a new position as head football coach at Marshall University. lUP Athletic Director Frank Cignetti will replace Chaump in the 1986 season. Cignetti has been athletic director for lUP during the past four years. Cignetti was formerly coach at West Virginia Uni- versity from 1976-1979. Cignetti will have 49 returning letter- men, but will lose six starters including Ingold, Seidel, and McCorkle. According to Cignetti, the goals for the football program will remain the same — to develop a team that can capture the State title and compete for the NCAA Di- vision II title. Cignetti who has been away from coaching since 1979 said, " I ' m excited about getting back to coaching. " -Cynthia Carmickle ELd a. 6 :q v=4 cA V t . i K- Qi? rd ,iA. ., S. 96 Sports Atiove: The I985FootbdII Team: First row: el to right, Paul Thompson, Kevin tvlcCorkle, Derek Bartyl, Dave Seidel, Malt Matis, Rich Ingold. Ty- rone Dixon, Kevin Cottrell, Mark Plevelich, Ion DeMarco, John Palamara. Second row.- Jim Ambrose, Bob Bunak, Chris Bache, Scott Stillmark, Bryan Griswold, John Pettina, Iim Angelo, Al Arrisher, Doug Niesen, Rizwan Khan, Michael Haky, Rick Radatovich, assistant coach Sam Shafler. Third row; Steve Girting, Craig Scheftler, Scott Byerly, Ken Wright, Dan Addicott. Troy Jackson, Pat McCullough, Darren Cottrill, Jeff Savino, Mark Zilinskas, Dan Thompson, assistant coach Dave Rackovan. Fourth row: Frank Cignetti. John Moore, Dennis Culbertson, Bob Walker, Joe Peduzzi, Milan Moncilovich. Dean LaSalvia, Dan Santoro. Chris Patte, Tony Trave, Mike Perone, Darel Patrick, assistant coach Dave Rackovan. Terry Totten. Filth Row: John Sandstrom, John Robinson, Scott Rhodes, Doug McAuley. Paul Royba, Jim Calhoun, Jerry Carretti, Dean Cottrill, Peter Weinstein, Bob Fulton, Dan Raab, Jim Latsko, Alan Fox, Dean Jacks, Kevin Bache, assistant coach Frank Condino. Sixth Row: Jell Czartoryski, Tom Gibbons, Chris Dziak, Mike Whitcher, Ed Barone. Paul Palamara, John Vitalie, Shane King, Phil Komarny, Wayne Schwartz- miller, Jeff Adams, Dan Sepesky, Tony Donald, Grady Wilson, Don John, assistant coach John Chakot. Seventh Row: Jim Miller, Mitchell Johnson, Frank Rao, Jim Pehanick, Stan Celich, Todd Revtai, Craig Stacy, Tim Emert, Doug McElhinney, Adam Despot, Keith Powell, John Cory, Chuck Seckel, Dennis Rowda, Dennis DePellegrini, Manager Vince Koshute. Eighth Row: Kevin McMullan, Jim Uncapher, Tom Allen, Ron Richards. Mike Brooks, Julian Tippett, Howard Hofer, Chris Brown, Paul Foltz, Brian Fox, Tom Nettis, Jim Hostler, Tom Fedkoe. Robert Powell, Chris Campbell, manager Ed Asbury. Top Leil: Rich Inqold, lUP Quarterback and all-time leading passer, displays his winning form. Top Righl: Above: John Sandstrom, lUP kicker, poised and Above: Fullback, Dave Seidel, rushes up the Above: )ohn Pettina single handedly brings down ready to go. sideline. Slippery Rock player. Sports 97 FRUSTRATING SEASON ENDS Four Players Participate In All-Star Game Above: The 1985 men ' s soccer team: Row 1: Ed Gotta, Rich Betts, Tom Neslund, Owen Dougherty, Mark van den Boogaar, Frank Paz, Dave Marky, Dan Gehers, Dave Hoover, Jeff Painter. Row 2: Coach Vince Celtnieks, Todd Bretz, John Sharkey, Brad Wilkes, Tony Snyder, Jeff Perkins, Neil Miller, Todd Hammond, Frank McAneny, Dan McCarty, Assistant Coach Ray Kiddy. .Poh ' 3: Andy Cole, Scott Russell, Pete Fabrin, Todd Weaver, Law rence Ament, Marc Yeadon, Rod Necciai, Dave Stewart and Jack Pacalo. A lack of scoring was the main reason for the frustrating season the lUP soccer team experienced this year, according to coach Vince Celtnieks. The team booted its way to a 6-8-3 re- cord, its first losing season in eight years. Celtnieks thinks, however, that if the team would hav e had one scorer they could have won at least six more games. Tom Neslund, a mid-fielder, was the team ' s high scorer with five goals. " That goes to show the lack of scoring, " said Celtnieks, " Having a mid-fielder as high scorer has never happened before. " The team ' s losing record may not be an accurate record of the team ' s perfor- mance, though. " There were a lot of games we dominated that we didn ' t win, " Celtnieks said, " We missed a lot of goal chances. " He felt the Indians outplayed teams like St. Vincent and Frostburg, but still came up on the losing end of the score. Celtnieks thinks the scoring opportuni- ties were missed because the team was too concerned with playing the defense. " People didn ' t have a lot of poise in front of the goal, " he said. " There was not enough follow-up. " But at times everything seemed to click for the team. In games against WVU and Pitt, Celtnieks said the Big Indians played as a unit and gave themselves a lot of chances, which resulted in victories. Frank Paz, a junior from Philadelphia, agrees with Celtnieks in his view of the season. " Overall we had the talent on the team, " he said, " We just couldn ' t get ev- eryone to blend together. " Paz consid- ered the team ' s winning performance against WVU one of the few " bright spots " of the season. Despite the team ' s losing season, four players, Paz, Todd Hammond, Dave Marky and Neslund, participated in the Western Pennsylvania Intercollegiate Soccer Conference All-Star game. The Big Indians will be losing two se- niors, Tom Neslund and Mark Van den Boogaar, but Celtnieks is optimistic for next year ' s team. " If we can get a scorer we ' re going to be strong. Other than los- ing the two seniors we ' re going to be pret- ty well intact. " -Holly Stoner f Sports Lett: Rich Betis goes lor the ball as Marc Yeadon looks on. Below: Andy Cole and Frank Paz look (or mi ytiiL ' = " " ■A L u Sb Jv; 3, LW ' ri BiW ' - :!!-? in . ' J ' I HIT . lix3ve: Jell Painter stretches to the maximum to stop Above: John Sharky and Todd Hammond wait for Above: Todd Hammond takes a comer kick, a goal. the action to resume. Sports 99 7 WINS HIGHLIGHT SEASON Teamwork Helps Players Above: The 1985 women ' s held hockey team: Row 1: Robin Crawford, Lynn Christina, Deneen Ebling, Kris Feick, Bobbi Flaherty, Karen Jones, Nancy Zygarowicz Row 2: Candy Gingrich, Molly Burke, Kris Kauer, Laurie Parker, Aretha Carr, Carol Alarie, Donna Walker, Kim Gaugler, Patty Lavan Row 3: Coach Kofie Montgomery, Michelle Elkins, Kim Simon, Nancy Hoefel, Yvonne Polonchak, Wendy Groeneveld, Peggy Reilly, Jill Kinler, Lori Peters, Pam Vanderau, Karen Wolfe. Becky Hitz The 7-9 record of the lUP field hockey team was technically a losing season. But to Kofie Montgomery, the field hockey coach, this was really a winning season. " We won seven games which no lUP field hockey team has done, " coach Mont- gomery said " We also scored 21 goals which no lUP team ever did before. " In addition to the regular season the team also went to the Sun Fest Tourna- ment in Salisbury, MD. They beat Oenita college who they lost to in 1984. This win gave the team third place in the tourna- ment. This was the first trophy an lUP field hockey team ever received. Kofie Montgomery said the most excit- ing game was with Kent State in which lUP lost. The game went on for 2 and a half hours. After lUP suffered the injury of a key player the game ended in a 3-3 tie. After double overtime, two penalty strokes and one sudden death stroke the game was still tied. Then in the second sudden death stroke Kent State scored. The reason that the team was as suc- cessful as it was this year is because they had few outstanding players. Coach Montgomery said, " We worked together as a team and we were strong as a whole. Our bench was as strong as our players on the field. " The seniors on the team were Lynn Christina, Robin Crawford, Deneen Ebling, Kris Feick, Roberta Flaherty, Ka- ren Jones and Nancy Zygarowicz. Kris Feick said, " Even though we lost some tough games no one gave up. Ev- eryone put in 100 percent. We all worked together this year as a team. " -Lesley Holton rti . t ' i- ' vw . iTv Above: Bobbi Flaherty and Kris Feick in action. 100 Sports Below: Carol Alarie shows fine form on the field B R aht- l.ynn Chnstm.i mro? |-r Ihn Kill Far lell: Kns Feick lakes a practice swing. Leh: Bobbi Flaherty fights for control as Nancy Zygarowicz and Deneen Ebling come to help. Above: Nancy Hoefel waits for the action to come her way. I i Sports 101 COACH CREDITED FOR SUCCESSFUL SEASON Team Wins NCAA Northeast Regional The lUP All-American women ' s cross country team iinished first in the northeast region and third m the nation with an 84-9 record for the fall 1985 season. One of the most exciting meets of the season was the Paul Short Memorial Con- test at Lehigh University in which lUP fin- ished third. " We beat some really good Division I teams like the University of Pennsylvania, Cornell, Rutgers and Princeton, " said coach Ed Fry. Winning the NCAA Northeast Regional meet was another exciting event in the 1985 season according to Fry. " This is the first any lUP women ' s cross country team ever won the northeast, " he said. " I am also very proud of the fact that we had the lowest point total ever recorded at the regional and state meets. " The top four-year seniors were Mary Alico, Julie Cancilla, Gina Dibridge, Kathy Ewing, Nanci Line, Jennifer Rifts, Lynn Robbins, Chris Skarvelis and Eliza- beth Urguhart. " " I am really proud of all the girls, " Fry said, " especially those who stuck it out for four years. " Tammy Donnelly, a junior, was the top runner of the season. She was fourth in the national championships. Weezie Benzoni and Lisa Bonaccorsi, sophomores, were also top runners. " We couldn ' t have done it without Coach, " the team shouted when asked how they achieved such a successful season. " This was an unique season, " Benzoni said. " It was a great experience for the whole team. Everyone improved. We had a close team which Coach kept together, " she added. -Lesley Holton Above: The 1985 women ' s cross country team: Front row: Mary Alico, Chris Skarvelis. Jenniier Rills, Elizabeth Urquharl, Gina DiBridqe, Nanci Line. Lynn Robbins, Kathy Ewing, Debbie Fletcher, Julie Cancilla. Second row: Head Coach Ed Fry. Diane Shaler, Tammy Donnelly, Karla Harlman, Sara Pickering, Becky Cook, Colleen Zubey, Elisa Benzoni, Dannene Ivleckley. Lisa Bonaccorsi, Patti Kinch, Tricia Goldcamp, Tracey Mulz, Assistant Coach Dana Piccollini, missing from picture ■ Cindy Reclenwald. 102 Sports I ' ui ' intunnilHinifpn Top lell: Elisd Benzoni looks strong! Above: Cindy Reclenwald runs m fine form. Lell: Lisa Bonaccorsi stretches her lead on the competition. Sports 103 " OVERALL SPIRIT GOOD . . . " Injuries And Illness Hurt Team 1 ' J ] . Above: The 1985 men ' s cross country team: Row 7: Kurt Meinert, Paul Prox, Larry McDonough, Iim Sullivan, Dave Williams, Brian McPeake, Chris Flynn Row 2.- Tim Ebbert, Sean Kelly, Mike Conway, Tom Doran, Mike Patton, Dan Gallogley, Matt Seigford. Row 3:Coach Sutton. Mark Sleigh, Mark Keller, Stan Foster, Paul Rogers, Jeff Coleman, Mark Pedley, Assistant Coach Don Slusser. A lack of preparation, in]unes and ill- nesses accounted for a disappointing sea- son for tlie 1985 men ' s cross country team. Co-captain Jim Sullivan summarized the season by saying the team put forth a full effort in attempting to achieve its goals. " There were a few minor set- backs — injuries and illnesses, plus the fact that there was not enough preparation be- fore we came back to school this fall. But we were close as a unit and that helped to develop a winning attitude. " The team did not achieve its goal of making an appearance at the National NCAA II meet this year, a break from a tradition that has given the team a reputa- tion of being ranked as one of the top seven teams nationwide. The team ' s over- all record was 100 wins and 21 losses, including all invitationals and championships. " We had a good season, " co-captain Larry McDonough commented, " and the fact that a lot of us didn ' t fulfill our goals didn ' t have a bearing on our team. Our overall spirit was good. " Coach Lou Sutton had a positive out- look for next year ' s team. " The best part of this season was that all but two lettermen returned. We should have a real strong senior team next year. " -Angie Fought Above: Chris Flynn outspnnls the opposing man who is close on his heels 104 Sports Below: Mark Keller slrelches out before the big race. Righl: Tom Doran and Larry McDonouqh have no compelilion in siqhl as Ihey head (or Ihe linish. - " •«A... 1 1 !•« ' % Lell: Team members " huddle " for spirit and last minute strategy before the race. Above: Brian McPeake warms up. thinking of the race before him. Sports 105 NEW COACH LEADS TEAM Invitationals Highlight Season It was a fantastic year for the lUP wom- en ' s tennis team, whiich was under thie direction of first-year coach Jackie Al- benze. The team proudly finished with an overall record of 12 wins and 15 losses. " The girls worked very hard, they dis- played a lot of determination in their play- ing. This spirit was displayed in the hard- est conference match of the season, which was with Lock Haven. We were tied 4-4, the last match was the tie breaker and the girls played skillfully but unfortunately lost 4-5, " stated coach Albenze. The highlights of the season were the two tournaments that they participated in, the lUP Tennis Invitational and the Penn- sylvania State Athletic Conference (PSAC). The lUP Tennis Invitational was a competition between five schools: Lock Haven, Slippery Rock, Shippensburg, Edinboro and lUP. Nine flights took place, which included six singles and three dou- bles. lUP won seats in three of the singles in their division. The winners of the sin- gles were number four single Kris Freund, number five single Wendy Eckhard and number six single Lori Ludwig. Also, lUP won number three doubles which were champions Linda Hanlon and Lori Lud- wig. Overall, lUP resulted in a score of 14, Lock Haven 12, Slippery Rock 8, Ship- pensburg 7 and Edinboro 4. The Pennsylvania State Athletic Con- ference (PSAC) was a challenging tourna- ment for the women ' s tennis team. Not only did lUP win third place, but Lori Ludwig won state championship, Kris Freund won runner-up, and the number three doubles runner-ups were Wendy Eckhard and Linda Hanlon. " A major accomplishment for me was winning states, it was an excellent experi- ence. But, the highlight of the season was when we started to win more matches lat- er in the season. At this time the team worked harder and pulled closer togeth- er, " said Lori Ludwig, PSAC champion. The team consisted of 15 players, which included two senior starters. There were no serious injuries, only slight ankle and shoulder injuries but the players played through them. Kris Freund, PSAC runner up stated, " The most exciting experience for me was to be the only freshman in the starting line-up. At first 1 stayed back and watched the other players, but later on I started to advance forward and played my best. The team worked together and played as a team, not as individuals. " " The outlook for next year is to have a strong upperhalf, keep the winning tradi- tion moving, to challenge Allegheny, Edinboro, WVU and Shippensburg, " stat- ed coach Albenze. -Debbie Hackman 106 Sports Above: The 1985 women ' s tennis team: First row: Natalie Ivlusci, Sue Sippel, Lynda Frombach, Adnenne Keenan, Lon Ludwig Second row: Tracy h lcKissick, Wendy Eckhard, Cathy Crumrine, Paula Dietrich Thrid row: Coach Jackie Albenze, Kris Freund, Sue Smidlein, Sue IvlcCalmont, Eileen McArdle, Cathy Schutte, Linda Hanlon. Far hit: Sue Smidlein concentrates on her serve. Lett: Sue McCalmont shows line (orm. Se oiv.Team members get last minute instructions from their coach. Center left: Kris Freund has the look of determina- tion. Lett: Lori Ludwig in action. Sports 107 lUP ALUMNA LEADS TEAM Women Learn During Season §i ® bove; the 1985 women ' s volleyball team- Row 1 Linda Troxell, Kdthy Shearer, Sue Knstofco, Penny Starr, Margaret Evanqelisti, Lon Plennigwerth, Karen Delfme. Row 2: Co ch Kim Johnson, Lisa Galasso, Diana Schwartz, Lisa Hanley, Mary Kristolco, Tina Ranch, Louise Hathaway, Tern Deter, Assistant Coach Ekanong OpanayikuL The lUP Women ' s Volleyball team be- gan its 1985 season on Tuesday, Sept. 17, against Carnegie- Mellon University. " It was a first-year team, " Kim Johnson, women ' s volleyball coach, says, " and 1 was a first-year coach. " Johnson, who graduated from lUP in 1983, had several new and younger players to work with during her first season as coach. But she also had two returning letter- man to add experience and support to the team-Lori Plennigwerth, a senior and three-year letterman, and Penny Starr, a two-year senior letterman. The team was picked during the first week of September and practice began the second week. " That made it tough, " Johnson said, " because it was a little hard to just jump in. " The team ended its season with a record of 10-25. However, Johnson says the team had a good attitude. " It ' s hard to lose and keep your heads up, " Johnson added, " but the team is looking forward to their offseason as well as to next year. " The women ' s volleyball team was small with an average height of 5 feet 7 inches. This was one disadvantage the team had. This was especially true when facing a team such as Edinboro University whose average height was 5 feet 10 inches. lUP faced both Edinboro and Clarion univer- sities in the PSAC Western Champ- ionships. But we showed what we could do against Edinboro and Clarion in the championships, " Johnson says, " they were extremely close matches which could have gone either way. " The lUP Women ' s Volleyball team end- ed its 1985 season on Friday, November 1 . Johnson will coach the women ' s volley- ball team next year. She says this past season was generally a learning experi- ence-the team did a lot of growing up. -Kimberly Fiasco Above: Lon Plennigwerth lines up her serve. 108 Sports Above: Coaches watch irom the sideline, planning a Above: Lou.se Hathaway waits for a block at the net. Above: Mary Knstofco and Sue Kristofco in action. strategy. Sports lOS LOVIN ' EVERY MINUTE OF IT Craziness Is The Key Fans -bundled in sweatshirts and sweat- ers- following the lead of their Indian mas- cot- cheered the lUP football team on to another victory. This memory is one all lUP students share. But do you ever wonder what he is like under all that warpamt? Bob Zivkovich is crazy, outgoing and exciting both m and out of his mascot uniform. " You have to be crazy to do this, " Bob boasted of his position of the past four years. His experience shows through as he and Lisa Boyle, his partner, act out skits to get the crowd excited about the game. This is only one of the tasks our mascot has. In addition to cheering at all the bas- ketball and football games, he and his partner attend all cheerleading practices. Something that people don ' t realize is that Bob attended a summer camp last year for mascots. And he also does shows for the community and for handicapped chil- dren. All of this takes dedication. Bob said. " The mascot also has to be able to get along well with people and especially children, " he said. Being the lUP mascot has given Bob some of his most rewarding experiences. Bob said he loves the little moments such as when kids come up and talk to him during a game. One of his most exciting moments was when he climbed the tower at the 1984 Shippensburg football game. " Unfortunately, the cops didn ' t like it, " Bob said. " They arrested mel But it was worth it. The fans went wild and that ' s what I wanted to happen. " He has had some rough times too like being threatened, punched and hit with bottles. " I have no regrets, " Bob said. " It took up a lot of time but I loved every minute of it. " Bob has balanced his duty as the Indian with the rest of his lUP life. He has main- tained a 3.5 average while majoring in management. He also actively participates in his fraternity. Alpha Tau Omega. Becoming more secure and learning to read people are just a few of the things being the mascot has helped Bob to achieve. Bob said he has not always been this confident. " I was terrified for my frist game. It used to be really hard to go out there and act crazy. Now it ' s just second nature, " he said. Bob decided to try out for the mascot postition his freshman year. He and his friends were checking out the cheerlead- ers and they encouraged him to do it. So he said, " What the heck! " He also wanted to stay close to sports, especially football, his first love. Bob said he loves the attention he gets by being the mascot. " It ' s great going out there. I get to be someone else. I have no limitations. I can be as crazy as I want, " Bob said. " If you ' re having a bad day, you go out there and use up all that aggres- sion. I always end up feeling terrific. " Upon graduation Bob plans to join the Army. " What I want to do is pursue a career in flying helicopters, " Bob said. His dream as the lUP Indian was to parachute into the 1985 homecoming football game. " No mascot has ever done it, " Bob said, " It would put me in the history books, " Unfortunately, a broken ankle kept Bob from obtaining his dream. We are certain that even though he won ' t be in the history books for this ad- venturous feat we at lUP will never forget our Indian from 1982-1986. His excite- ment and dedication has made us all proud! -Lesley Holton Above: Bob Zivkovich ' s excitement and dedication has made us all proud! 1 10 Sports HP " mm 1 ■ wjrilH f _ «» Top ey .- lUP ' s Big Indian takes time out to pose with d little Indian squaw. Top right: Bob has served as the Big Indian mascot for four years. Leit: The Big Indian cheers the team on to another victory. Above: Bob leads the cheerleaders in push-ups after an lUP touchdown. Sports III WIN OVER DIVISION I ROBERT MORRIS-PEAK OF SEASON Men ' s Basketball Team Represented lUP Well m r A The 1985-86 men ' s basketball team: Kneehng (1 to r): Freddie Sandifer, Jerry Shanahan, Mike Dorsey, Dave Knaub, lay Irwin, Tom Chaney, Andy Rolen, stu- dent coach Standmg: Tom Beck, head coach, John Sanow, Mike Bertness, Rob Englehart, Bob luzzolino, Chas. Paeier, Marcus Amos, Paul Burnett, Asst. coaches Joe Lombardi and Tony Bemardi The 1985-86 season was one marked by peaks of excellence and valleys of incon- sistency. Tlie Big Indians, who finished with an overall record of 16-13 and a con- ference record of 6-4, started the year against formidable Division I opponents and were led by seniors Freddie Sandifer and Dave Knaub. After easily defeating Alliance, lUP was beaten by West Virgin- ia, University of Pittsburgh and Duquesne - all very respectable Division I squads. The Big Indians went on to win three of their next five games, beating Pitt Johns- town, Bowie State of Maryland and LaRoche. lUP reached its highest peak of the sea- son when they defeated Division I Robert Morris. This marked the first time that an lUP basketball team had ever defeated a Division I opponent. During the semester break, lUP beat Point Park and lost to District of Columbia m lUP ' s Christmas Tree Tournament. The next four games were victories for the Big Indians, one being the defeat of Philadelphia Textile, a nationally ranked Division II team. By the beginning of Feb- ruary, lUP was 5-0 in conference play and considered the favo rite to win the division. " In the beginning, we played brilliant basketball, " Tom Beck, lUP ' s head coach, said. " We defeated teams like Robert Morris and Philadelphia Textile on their home courts. We were getting excellent play from our key men - Sandifer and Knaub and from our freshmen like Paul Burnett, Mike Dorsey and Tom Chaney. " But the season ' s valleys were yet to come. lUP lost four of its next five games, all conference games, to teams they had handily beaten earlier in the year. These four conference losses knocked lUP into second place. The team ended the regu- lar season with a victory over Mercyhurst. lUP defeated Clarion soundly in the first playoff game, but lost to Edinboro by four points in the next match. lUP shot poorly from the inside against Edinboro as they were 2 for 18. " Our goals were to win the conference, win the playoffs and make the NCAA tournament, " Beck said. " I was disap- pointed that we didn ' t achieve our goals, because they were certainly within reach. We just didn ' t play well when we had to near the end. " The team ' s scoring was widely distribut- ed with the leader being junior John Sanow who averaged 1 1 .5 points per game. Sanow ' s best game was against Di- vision II powerhouse Cheyney where his outside shooting ability allowed him to pour in 26 points in the losing effort. Be- hind Sanow in scoring was Freddie San- difer, 10.6 and Mike Bertness and Mike Dorsey with 10.1 Bertness led the team in rebounds averaging 6.4 per game fol- lowed by Knaub with 6.3, Dorsey with 6.2 and Sandifer with 6. 1 rebounds per game. Sandifer also led the team in assists with 1 13 for the year. Coach Beck noted that he will look to Dorsey and Chaney to fill in for the two seniors for next year ' s team. But for this year ' s team he had nothing but praise. " These young men worked very hard and cooperated with the coaching staff in every way, " he said. " We were extremely pleased with their attitude and we feel they represented lUP very well. " -Rich Betts 1 12 Sports Top lell: Ddve Knaub passing the ball Top right: Coach Tom Beck giving his players instructions Mid- dle right: Warm-up practice drill Bottom middle: Mike Bertness blocks his opponents shot Bottom hit: Jerry Shanahan up for the basket Sports 113 WIN OVER LOCK HAVEN HIGHLIGHTS SEASON An Impressive Season For The Lady Braves The 1985-86 women ' s basketball team: Kneel- ing: Head Coach Carolyn Thompson First Row: Assistant Coach Jan Kiger, Patti Con- naqhan, Sue Brecko, and student coach Mark Sapita Second Row: Laura Santacroce, Dianne Rohaus, Sandy Dowdy. Marqo Hin- ton, Leanne Santacroce Third Row: Lisetta Boccella, Daria McKnight, Sarah Fairbanks, Aimee Gorda, Laurie Beiriger and Ginny Wilson " It just goes to show you that talent is one thing, but head, heart and hustle — they ' re another. " The words are those of Coach Carolyn Thompson, who described her women ' s basketball season as " great " and " fun " , despite losing last year ' s team ' s natural talent. " We played a good brand of basketball because everyone made contributions to a successful season, " she said. " Even though we lost our natural talent from last year ' s team, we surprised pre-season ex- pectations and had a very good season. " Seniors Lisetta Boccella from Carrick ITigh School in Pittsburgh, Ginny Wilson from Lakeview High School in Stoneboro and Daria McKnight from Oxford Hills High School in Harrison, Maine, provided the leadership the team needed to earn an impressive record. The team ' s final record was 15 wins and 1 1 losses. This is impressive, considering pre-season predictions didn ' t have the Lady Braves in the top three. In fact, they tied for second in the conference at 6-4 with Lock Haven. " The whole season itself was great, but I guess if there is one game that stands out, it was our victory against Lock Haven, " Thompson said. " We beat them on their own floor, which we have never done. " Sophomore guard Patti Connaghan shattered the old record assists mark with 141. She also led the team with 75 steals. Boccella led the team with 174 re- bounds and was third in scoring, averag- ing 10.4 points a game. Second in scoring was Wilson, who scored 10.8 points a game. Junior guard Sue Brecko topped the team ' s scoring statistics with her impres- sive record of 43% accuracy from the floor and 75% accuracy from the foul line. Another stand-out was McKnight who led the team with 17 blocked shots and 7.3 rebounds a game. Coach Thompson was assisted by assis- tant coach Jan Kiger and student coach Mark Sapita. -Angie Fought 114 Sports Upper tell: Margo Hinton hits Irom the (oul line. Upper Right: Sarah Fairbanks concentrates on her shot. Lower right: Patli Connaghan sets up for an easy shot. Lower lelt: Aimee Gorda putting the moves on the defense. Sports 115 INDIVIDUAL ACCOMPLISHMENTS NOTED Senior Captains Lead Team The 1985-86 wrestling team: Kneeling: Fred Ferraro. Allen Gross, Todd Sharp, John Anderson Standing lell to right: Coach Rick DeLonq, Lenny Davis, John Intrieri, Rich Bonaccorsi, Rodger Wigman The 1985-86 wrestling season ended with a 3-7 record, a record that did not accurately retlect the talent on the team. lUP ' s starting lineup was missing two weight classes (118 lbs. and 177 lbs.) which cost the wrestlers 12 points every match (6 points per forfeit). " Giving up 12 points every match makes it hard to win, " said first year head wrestling coach Rick DeLong. The team ' s three wins were over Juniata (36-15), California (30-18) and Mansfield (33-22). The wrestlers experienced two close losses to Kutztown (27-21) and UPJ (24-17). In tournament action the wrestlers turned in an impressive finish at the Juni- ata Tournament. They placed second out of seven teams. Senior co-captains Rich Bonaccorsi and Lenny Davis won the 190 and 167 lb. weight classes, respectively. Sophomores R odger Wigman (HWT) and Ward Allenbach also captured first in their weight classes. Sophomore Allen Gross backed up the team effort with a third place finish in the 142 lb. division. At the lUP Invitational, Bonaccorsi won the 177 lb. class. Allenbach placed sec- ond in the 134 lb. division. Taking third places in the 142 lb. and 167 lb. classes were Gross and Davis. The team placed fifth out of eight teams. At the PSAC championships, the team placed ninth out of thirteen teams, Bonac- corsi placed fourth in the 190 lb division. During the NCAA Regionals, Bonac- corsi placed third in the 177 lb. class and Davis finished fourth in the 167 lb. divi- sion. lUP placed eighth in the team standings. On an individual level, Bonaccorsi, an AU-American his sophomore year, lead the team. During the 85-86 season, he be came the most successful wrestler in lUP ' ; history by finishing his lUP wrestling ca reer with 107 wins. This broke Rand Strayer ' s record of 78 lUP career wins Aside of this accomplishment, Bonaccors also won the 190 lb. division titles at th Rochester Institute of Technology and thi West Liberty Invitational. " As far as the future ' s concerned fo me, I ' d like to go into coaching and hel] other young athletes become champi ons, " said Bonaccorsi The team will be losing Bonaccorsi am Davis to graduation. " Next year ' s tear will be comprised mainly of sophomore and juniors, " said DeLong. - Cynthia Carmickl 116 Sports Top ye f.Tcxdd Sharp watches the match with interest. Top right: Allen Gross putting the moves on his opponent. Lett: Wrestling can be the most confusing sport. Akx ve: Lenny Davis trying lor a takedown Sports 117 ONE OF THE BEST SEASONS IN THE HISTORY OF THE SCHOOL Swimmers Set Personal And Seasonal Best Times (3 4 4i i ti i i iSf. k ' ' V ' jP fy " 3 . ' ' 1 ' The 1985-86 men s swimmmg team Bottom Row: John Winqfield. Brian Eckeiuode, Matt Hidlicka, MatI Macek, Doug Macek, Kirk Corsello Middle Row: Doug Olson, Bob Reich, Pete Leroy, Troy Wilhelm, Eric Speakman, Ken Simpson, Thad Meckley, Dave Walkins Top Row: Chuck LaCroix, Dan Williams, Kevin Clougherty, ]im Gardill, Chris Lang, Steve Simon, Scott Nagel, Steve Kraus, Kevin Louis, Brett Coddington, Bob Ogoreuc, Keith Zanella, Jim Baker, " The 1985-86 season was one of the best, if not the best ever, season swimwise and Conference standing-wise in the his- tory of this school, " head coach Dave Watkins said, as he further added that this year ' s team was " one of the best teams that the school has ever had. " The lUP Big Indian Swimming Braves started off the year hosting the lUP relays, Nov. 18. lUP placed fourth with 84 points just behind Fairmont State of Fairmont. Clarion took first place. lUP swam to take a number of strong second and third places during the relays. Opening the regular season November 23, lUP travelled to Bloomsburg where the team met and defeated (63-49) the small but impressive Huskie team. There nine lUP swimmers qualified for the state conference meet. Shaved and tapered, lUP travelled to meet rival Fairmont State on December 7. Prior to the meet Coach Watkins de- scribed the meet as a " barn burner " and that it was. Due to illness, injuries and some " out- standing performances " by their oppo- nent, the Swimming Braves suffered their first loss, 67-46. In January, the Big Indian swimmers met Allegheny College in what was ex- pected to be a very close meet. It turned out to be what Coach Watkins said was " a toss up " for the team ' s best dual meet of the year along with the later Edinboro meet. lUP won 69-44. Every member of the team managed personal or seasonal best times. Being defeated 62-48 by Clarion, Coa- ch Bill Miller commented on how im- pressed he was by lUP ' s performance, predicting that the team would do quite well at the state meet. Hearing of the Brave ' s swimming strength, the Fighting Scots of Edinboro came to have some fun for the day. lUP won all but four of the 13 events as the Braves raced the clock on to a 66-47 win in what Coach Watkins said was " the most rewarding meet that (he has) ever been in as a coach. " lUP ended its regular season February 15 on a high note with a 65-43 victory over Slippery Rock to bring its final tally to 5-2. Next came the PSAC meet February 27 - March 1 at Clarion, where the 1985-86 squad placed third with 245 points behind Clarion (602) and Shippensburg (308). Coach Watkins said, " This may be the best championship performance by any lUP team since the middle 70 ' s. We had many swimmers doing life-time and sea- son bests, and our 245 points reflects the number of swimmers we were able to place in the preliminary and final heats. " Citing one individual as a reflection of this year ' s success. Coach Watkins named freshman Brian Eckenrode as this year ' s top performer. Topping an incredible sea- son as the team ' s No 1 distance freestyler, Eckenrode went a few strokes more. At the PSAC meet, Eckenrode high- lighte d lUP ' s first-round action with his 4:48.36 500 freestyle record. He placed third in the finals. Eckenrode swam on to break two lUP records in the 1 ,000 and 1,650. -Thad Meckley 118 Sports Top le t: Doug Olson nails an excellent baclcdive. gets a good start oil the blocks. Atxjve nghl: lUP Top nghl: Coach Watkins and teammates cheer the Ireestyle distance swimmers race lor lirst. swimmers toward the linish. Above hit: Chris Lang Sports 119 SPEED, STRENGTH AND STAMINA . . . Swimmers Have A Strong Season The 1985-86 women ' s swimming team Fron row; Elaine Tihansky, Diane Meyer. Carol Lee. MarieTucci. Chris Hotchkiss, Donna Visnolsky. Beth Boyer Middle Row: Chris Formoso. Missy Hersch, Monica Maier. Suzi Glass. Caren Lezanic, Kim Stennel. Jennifer Heineman. Amy Stocker. Amy Evans Back Row: Ki m Stan ovich, manager. Karen Hess assi. coach. Koiie Montgomery head coach. Lois Clark asst. coach, Amy Lincoln grad. swimming coach. The lUP women ' s swimming team, coached by Kofie Montgomery and Lois Clark, fmished the season with a 7-6 re- cord and had an " mteresting season " ac- cording to Montgomery. The team had many new members that hit their best personal times this season. All of the 19 swimmers on the team let- tered this year and there were two gradu- ating seniors: Elaine Tihansky, captain and Kim Stanovich, manager. Montgomery said that the swimmers best times were at the Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference Championship. The team competed with 1 1 schools and came in fifth place. She added that the return- ing swimmers swam different events this year and all the divers learned new dives. Tihansky said this year was a " Building season with a really strong first year crew and the following years should be even stronger. " -Maryann Kolenchak Left: Kris Hotchkiss preparing for an excellent dive. Above: The coaches confer on the strategy for the meet. 120 Sports Top left: Swimming the way to a record time! Top right: On your mark, get Set, GO! Far left: Amy Evans concentrates on her next dive. Lett: Pam Jack- son spnngs ahead ior an early lead. Above: Kris Hotchkiss showing fine form on her dive. Sports 12 A WINNING SEASON Gymnastics A Team Effort The 1985-86 Gymnastics team: Front row: Lori Henkemeyer, Sue Wahl, Robin Miller, Dina Carrieri, Lisa Hagins, Brenda Peterman Back row; Coach Dan Ken dig, Amy Simms, Tonya Kustaborder, Lisa Wegener, Laura Kraft, Gina Gover, Monica Grote, Lee Cochran, student asst. coaches Kelly Eschbaugh,Ted Drass. lUP ' s 85-86 gymnastic media guide set a theme of " planning an encore " for the gymnastic team after winning the NCAA Division II Southeastern Regional title the previous year. They did achieve an encore and sur- passed it. They won Regionals again, cap- tured their third straight Pa. Conference crown, improved their national champion- ship meet finish from eighth to sixth and watched two sophomores achieve AU- American honors. Susan Wahl achieved AU-American sta- tus in both the vault and floor exercise. Gina Gover did so on the uneven bars and missed becoming the national cham- pion in her event by one tenth of a point. According to Coach Dan Kendig, the NCAA Regional Meet, hosted by lUP, was the most exciting meet for him. The team achieved their highest meet score ever, 178.4, including a team record 44 on the uneven bars. They won all four events. " We hit it. We were four for four, " Ken- dig said. " We had our best meet ever in a time when we really needed it. " In their regular season the Lady Braves achieved a 15-9 record. They reached a team score of better than 170 in nine of the 13 meets. They achieved this score only twice in the 84-85 season. The 85-86 team received a third place ranking among all division II and III teams in the country as published by the Nation- al Association of Collegiate Coaches Wo- men and A.T. Cross Co. This success was achieved because of the whole team, according to Kendig. " The whole year was a team effort. No one person made this year great. The whole team did. " Since Robin Miller, lohnstown, is the only graduating senior the team expects a strong, successful season next year. -Lesley Holton Above: bow. Brenda Peterman taking a well deserved 122 Sports Top left: Dina Carrieri showing her dance moves. Top right: Team support ■ a key element to success. Far left: Gma Gover vaulting to victory. Leil: Laura Kraft balancing on the uneven bars. Above: Tonya Kustaborder shows fine fdrm on the vault. Sports 123 CONCENTRATION, SKILL AND A KEEN EYE . . . Mental Skill Part Of Rifle " The patience and togetherness of the rifle team were significant attributes to the ' 85- ' 86 year. Rifle is a sport which enables a member to achieve what he puts into it — " It is one to grow on, " stated Steve Hornick, a member of the lUP rifle team. The rifle team was under the instruction of Coach Thomas Campisano for the sea- son. The team consisted of 12 members, with the nucleus of the team consisting of approximately eight members. Unfortu- nately, the season was very difficult for the team. Their standing for the season was three wins and nine losses. The season was a ' building year ' for the team; ' not enough depth ' was intermingled within the members. " But, the players tried as hard as they could, " replied Coach Campisano. Most of the members were first year competitors. The three matches the team won were against Saint Francis (twice) and Edin- boro. Respective scores were 10-13x and 8-06; ll-12x and 10-12x. The competition was rough, but the experience was need- ed to build skill. " The personal growth 1 experienced played an important part in shooting. Rifle is a mental sport, unlike football, for example, which engages in physical competition. Concentration, skill, and a keen eye are important, " said Kathy Lesic, a freshman team member. Coach Campisano said that he is look- ing forward to a good year next season. He is anticipating more freshman with experience. -Debbie Hackman Above: Pete Yaslishock lining up his target. 4 Sports v - 5 lelt: Mark Weiss showing line form. Middle: with Cathy Lesic, she ' s deadly. Above: Ready, aim, e Foley aims for the target. Top right: Don ' t mess FIRE ' Sports 125 FENCERS ' ' INEXPERIENCED ' ' Season Highlighted By Team Unity The 1986 fencing team: Sitting: Mike Dibert, Robert Lepley, JoAnn Cayton, Brendan Stokes, Jeff Sullivan, Brad Garrett. Kneeling: Ed Liberatore, Betsy Fensfermacher, losh Gould, Mike Moose, Mike Kijowski, Scott Arnold. Standing: Coach Nancy Barthelemy, Libby West, Rick Heiges, Betsy Peelor, and manager Glenn Arnold, Opposite page, Top left: Coach Barthelemy gives instructions before a Couple ' s Tournament. Bottom ngfil: lUP Fencers, Bob Lepley and Brad Garret, check the score during the USFA bout. Top ngfit: loAnn Cayton removes her mask after her bout. Bottom left: Brendon Stokes prepares to face opponent. A lack of experience plagued the fenc- ing teams this year, according to Coach Nancy Barthelemy. " We just didn ' t have the experience, but we had great repoire among the team- mates, " she said. " Captains JoAnn Cayton and Brendon Stokes were good captains and their leadership really helped the team. " The men ' s record stood at 7 wins and 5 losses, while the women ' s was 5 wins and 3 losses. Competitors included California University, Fayette, Carnegie-Mellon Uni- versity, West Virginia University, Alleghe- ny College, and the University of Pittsburgh. Barthelemy said the highlights of the season were Cayton ' s and Stokes ' re- cords. Cayton had 37 wins and 13 losses while Stokes racked up 41 wins and 21 losses. -Angle Fought 126 Sports t 3 i . tl f T (% y- JtfU. ' 1 I Sports 127 j ' l a a ra -jisa yjtg WEATHER CHANGES SCHEDULE Team Places Second In PSAC West Above: The 1986 baseball team: Row I: Keith Conti, Chuck Rouda, leii Brown, Ed Harlman, Bob Thompson. Mike Meyer, Chris Nagle, Jeti Bulvin, Garry Wurm, Asst. Coach Tom Kennedy; Row 2: Greq Greczak, Joe Caricato, Wayne Van Newkirk, Bill Roush, Greg Ketterman, Mike Kundrod, Chris Brown. Rob Bedillion, Tom Earhart; Row 3: Head Coach John Johnston, Dave Morqano, Greq Ribar, Rob Wiishire, Gary Marken, Mike Sobota. Joe Flickinqer, Mike McNabb, Gino Startari. Russ Eiseland Asst. Coach T. J. Kakabar. lUP ' s baseball team had a .500 record at numerous times throughout the season but ended their regular schedule on the winning end at 18-14 overall and 12-8 in the conference. The team ' s first conference game was a split double header against Slippery- Rock. lUP ' s PSAC home opener was a disappointing one game 3-2 loss to Clari- on. The second game which lUP was win- ning 4-2, was called in the bottom of the second inning because of rain. Rain and other types of inclement weather rearranged the baseball schedule forcmg the team to play many games m a row to even out their schedule. By the end of April their record stood at 12-12 overall and 7-7 m the PSAC conference. On May 3, the Braves beat the Califor- nia Vulcans 13-10 in the first game of a doubleheader allowing lUP to advance to the PSAC playoffs by finishing second in the conference. The playoffs were not as successful as the Braves may have hoped however, they were eliminated after losses to Ship- pensburg and Mansfield. -Cynthia Carmickle 128 Sports Lett: This lUP player is looking for an out. Center: Awaiting the pitch. Below: What a pitchi Bottom: lUP ' s players congratulate their teammate. Opposite page: This player heads for hnmo. i26 18-15 OVERALL RECORD Team Celebrates Most Successful Season Ever Above: The 1986 sottball team: row I: Coach Kathy Sullmer, Lisa Lawson, Trish Wood, Susan Bung, Mary Kline, Lisetta Boccella, Beth Blaisdell, Assistant Coach Cindy Haiqh; Row 2: Kim Champe, Angie Kephart, Robin Dmlocker, Susan Fulton, Sue Brecko, Carmella Franco, Manager Dana McKnight, Trainer Kelly Bochrath and Trainer Andrea Rogers. 1986 proved to be the most successful season in the history of the lUP Softball program. The team ' s overall record was 18 wins and 15 losses; with victories over such schools as Saint Vincent, West Liberty, Shippensburg and Clarion. One of the most impressive wins for the team came against Saint Francis. lUP compiled 1 1 runs and the game was end- ed in the fifth inning because of the " 10 run rule. " lUP pitcher Beth Blaisdell was credited for playing a key role in this 1 1-0 shut-out. Another bright spot in this history mak- ing season was Mary Kline ' s mid-April standing as the home run leader (4 runs) in the conference. -Cynthia Carmickle 130 Sports Sports 131 EFFORTS COMBINFD Team Captures Second Place In PSAC mMSwrnrnmsm sMMMimm. ' ? Above: The 1986 men s track and held team: Row 1: Coach Jim Wooding, Mark Sleigh, Paul Rogers, Chris Flynn, Mark Pedley, Tom Doran, Coach Ed Fry; Row 2: Sean Kelly, Dan Gallogly, Tom Brewer, Ralph Barbour, Jeff Coleman, Rick Salvadore, Greg Caprara, Jay Auther; Row 3: Dave Williams, John Flaherty, Chet Moffetl. Ed Miller, Roger Sloan, Jeff George, Doug Easley. Mike Birdchak; Row 4: Larry McDonnough, Mike Patton. Dave Maudie, Dave Medvetz, Robert Houk, Glen O ' Connor, Roger Nichol; Row 5: Mike Lockhart, Richard Rouse, Jerry Zurck, Joe Harvey. Jim Grimm and Mat Keishing. Landing a second place team finish in the PSAC championships, the men ' s track and field team showed what combined individual efforts can do. lUP ' s track and field season was filled with many individual successes that to- gether made an impressive team. This first became evident at the Liberty University Open. Although no team scores were kept, lUP came home with 9 medals (first thur. third), including two first places in the shot and discus by Eugene Dellemonache. At the Towson Invitational the men topped 14 other teams winning the team title with 87 points. They then continued on to the lUP Track and Field Open. Eight team members won nine events, they were — Dellemonache(shot put); Dave Medvetz (pole vault), Greg Caprara (ham- mer throw), Mike Lockhart (triple jump and 200), Dave Maudie (lavelin), Tom Doran (1500), Roger Sloan (110 high hur- dles) and Rob Houk (400). The men turned in a similar performance at the lUP Invita- tional as well. The PSAC championships saw four lUP athletes win their events. Dellemonache won both the discus and the shot. Med- vetz won the decatholon. Lockhart won the triple jump and Larry McDonough took the 10,000 race. Doran and Maudie placed second m the 5,000 and the jave- lin, respectively. Nationals were the last competition of the season. Medvetz placed fourth in the decatholon and was named AU-American. Maudie took fifth m the javelin and re- ceived AU-American honors as well. Doran placed ninth in the 5,000 — just short of All-Amencan honors. -Cynthia Carmickle 132 Sports w Top: Up and over. Center: Robert Houk races lor the finish. Leil: Jerry Zurck competing in the discus. Above: Flying through the air. Opposite page: This runner rounds the bend. Sports 133 RUNNER GOES TO DIVISION I NATIONALS Individual Performances Highlight Season Above: The 1986 women ' s track and held team: Row y.Weezi Benzoni, Nanci Line, Cindy Steiner, Judy Hrehocik. Rett Galbrailh. Tammy Donnelly, Suzanne Schaeppel, Tracy Mutz, Kim Schneider; OM ' 2.Sara Pickering, Lynn Tarase, Lisa Bonaccorsi, Patty Brown, Patty Kinch, Tricia Goldcamp, Natalie Musci, Mary Reploqie. Colleen Zubey, Dannene Meckley; ?ow JJ; Coach Edwin Fry, Kim Weber, Cindy Rectenwald, Elizabeth Urquhart. Gina DiBridqe, Lynn Robbins, Kathy Ewing, Alicia Dickert, loan McLaughlin and Dana Pucnhni The lUP women ' s track and field team enjoyed many individual victories as well as record breaking performances during the 1986 season. The winning began at the Bucknell In- door Invitational m February. Three school records were broken at this meet. Kathy Ewing broke the record in the mile (5 minutes). Lauretta Galbraith tied the school record in the 60 yard hurdles (8.6 seconds) and Kim Schneider set the triple jump record with a 36 ft 6.5 inch performance. The ladies traveled to Harrisonburg, VA to the James Madison University Invi- tational and returned with eight first place finishes. Compiling these victories were Ewing (1,500 meters), Galbraith (100 me- ter high hurdles), Schneider (triple jump). Colleen Zubey (3,000 meters). Tammy Donnelly (5,000 meters), Ginny Wilson (discus), Carolyn Kern (shot put) and Ew- ing, Elizabeth Urguhart, Patty Kinch and Nanci Line (2 mile relay). As the season continued the ladies com- piled more individual honors. Schneider and Galbraith broke more school records; and at the lUP Invitational the women won 10 out of 12 running events. The PSAC meet saw the team place third. Donnelly set new records in the 3,000 and the 5,000 meter events. Ewing won the 1 ,500 meters and Schneider won the triple jump. Nationals were the next step for the Lady Braves who qualified. Two lUP run- ners emerged as All Americans — Ewing (seventh in the 1 ,500 meter) and Donnelly (first m the lOK event). Donnelly ' s spectac- ular achievement gave her the right to compete in the Division I NCAA meet where she placed an impressive thirteenth. Coach Ed Fry said, " Her (Donnelly ' s) hard work really came to the front. She just ran a real intelligent race. " -Cynthia Carmickle 134 Sports ' A r Top hit: Winding up for the throw. Top nghl: These students make sure the bar is set. Center: Rett Gal- braith breaks the tape. Lett: Perfect form for discus throwing. Opposite page: " What a run! " Sports 135 2 GOLFERS NAMED ALL-AMERICAN Golfers Win PSAC Title Above: The 1986 aoll team: Row l:ly Grove. Dan Pelczarski. Doug Gradwell Beran Joe Klinchock; few 2 Coach Ed Sloniger, Ben Wilier, lohn Sweeney and Mike As in the past, the 1986 golf team up- held its tradition of winning by capturing numerous invitational titles and the PSAC title in their division. The team started out their spring season v ith a seventh place finish at the Camp Lejeune Invitational in North Carolina. They followed this performance with a sixth place out of 25 teams at the Navy Invitational in Annapolis, MD. The winning streak began with the Champion Lakes Invitational. lUP topped ten other teams, and senior Ben Witter finished second, one stroke ahead of teammate Ty Grove. The West Liberty Invitational saw the golfers take the top three finishes to win the title. Dan Pelczarski captured the top spot, followed by Doug Gradwell and Witter in second and third, respectively. At the Penn State Invitational the team tied for third in a field of 20 teams. Following Penn State, the golfers spent a weekend at " home " - capturing the lUP Invitational title for the third consecutive year. Pelczarski took the top spot for his second time, while Witter placed second. The Penn National Country Club in Chambersburg was the scene for lUP ' s victory at the PSAC championships. Pelc- zarski placed first, followed by Witter in third, Gradwell in sixth, and John Sweeney and Grove tied for tenth. Witter also won the long drive competition with 292 yards. The team finished up their season in Tampa, Florida for the NCAA champion- ship. lUP placed eleventh out of 16 teams. Both Witter and Pelczarski were named All-Amencans and Witter won the long drive competiton. -Cynthia Carmickle 136 Sports Top iett: Dan Pelczarski warms up for his shot. Top right: Ty Grove drives his way out of the deep grass. Center: Ben Witter lines up his shot. Leh: Doug Gradwell prepares to putt. Above: A familiar sign to all the golfers. Sports 137 DIVISION I DUQUESNE FALLS Excellent Season Ends At 12-2 Above: The 1986 men ' s tennis team: Row 1: Jim Taylor, Dow Misenheller; Row 2: Mark Vogel, Tim Nuss, Brad Hanes, Joe Fadden; Row 3: Coach Vince Celt- nieks, David Jacobs, Robert Wright, Peter Fabrin and Jim Welker. A 12-2 overall record was the end prod- uct of a successful season for the 1986 men ' s tennis team. The season was filled with 9-0 shutout victories over Saint Vincent, Saint Francis, Duquesne, Shippensburg, Lock. Haven, Penn State Behrend, Gannon and Frostburg. The teams two loses came at the hands of MillersviUe (8-1) and Pitt (3-6). Perhaps the most satisfying victory for the players was a 5-4 win over Edinboro. Tennis coach Vince Celtnieks was quoted in the April 25 issue of the Penn as saying, " I ' ve been coaching seven years and we ' ve never beaten them. It feels damn good to finally win. " The season ended with a fifth place fin- ish at the PSAC Championships at Millers- viUe. Brad Hanes (No. 1), Jim Welker (No. 3) and Tim Nuss (No. 5) each advanced to the semi-finals in singles play before be- ing eliminated. - Cynthia Carmickle 138 Sports Sports 139 WORKING TOGETHER TO CHEER OUR TEAMS ONWARD Showing Spirit And Support For Sports Enthusiasm, spirit, stunts and cheers are all words that one associates with the active lUP cheerleaders. The cheerlead- ing squad consists oi 20 men and women for football games and 16 men and wom- en for basketball games. Also, one can see the lUP Indian mascots down on the field or court every now and then. For these sports, vfhe cheerleaders put in a lot of time during practices to ' polish up ' their rou- tines. Practices are held in the Memorial Field House, two or three times a week. During these practices, they work on their aerobic exercises, such as lifts, mounts, and human towers. " Sometimes we have a hard time dur- ing the practices, we have to work togeth- er and it has its difficult moments. But, when we are on the field or court and see our team playing, we all become the best of friends, working towards a purpose . . . to support and encourage our team to victory. Then the thoughts of those frus- trating practices disappear and the unity at the game is fantastic, " stated Dan Woodring, co-captain of the squad. In the fall ( ' 85) the cheerleaders partici- pated in the UCA Cheerleading Champi- onship and achieved sixth position out of 150 participating groups in the Division II squads. This is an outstanding accom- plishment, considering that the cheer- leaders are not under the direction of a coach or advisor. They conduct all the practices by themselves, working together to cheer ' our team ' onward. -Debbie Hackman Opposite page lelt: From left to right: Stephanie Johnson, Stacey Tannehill, Lucy McNabb, Cheryl Cain, Mary Casey, Michelle McKee, Chris Papik. and Cindy Slivale Opposite p ge right: Senior cheerleader Lucy McNabb Top lelt: Doug Carnahan and lean Barno showing spirit and teamwork Middle: Top row: Chris Papik; 3rd row: lelt to right, Gina Lokay and lean Barno; 2nd row: Robin Middleton and Suzanne Gray; 1st row: Ray Galloway and Joe Underwood Bottom right: An enthusiastic Jean Barno! Sports 141 lUP HONORS ITS BEST 15 Athletes Named All- Americans Fifteen student athletes were honored for their outstanding performances in their sports during the past year at the Ail- American Dinner in the Blue Room of Sut- ton Hall. The March 24 event paid tribute to the athletes of lUP that obtained AU-American honors in either the spring of 1985, the fall of 1985 or the 1985-86 winter seasons. Six lUP teams had athletes attending the dinner. The women ' s cross country team was the best represented with seven honorees. The seven member team achieved their honor by placing third in the NCAA Division II national champion- ship. Junior Tammy Donnelly lead the team by placing fourth in this champion- ship meet. Elisa " Weezie " Benzoni, a sophomore, placed 24th at the meet; fol- lowed by sophomore Lisa Bonaccorsi in 29th, senior Kathy Ewmg 28th, senior Mary Alice 32nd, Elizabeth Urquhart 44th and senior Nanci Line 45th. Donnelly was also honored for her fourth place finish in the 10,000 meter run at the NCAA Division II national track and field championships last spring in Los Angeles. Two sports had three AU-Americans each, football and golf. Former head foot- Lelt: Chris Lang, Rob Allen, and Ben Witter social- ize. Top hit: Chris Lang is honored. Top middle: Coach Ed Fry presents Elisa Benzoni with her award. Top right: Coach Ed Fry congratulates Lisa Bonac- corsi. Bottom right: Coach " Doc " Sloniger and Ben Witter. Bottom leti: George Chaump and his All- American Dave Seidel. ball coach George Chaump returned to lUP to present awards to seniors Rich In- gold, Mark Plevelich, and Dave Seidel. Ingold was named an honorable mention from the Associated Press ' Ail-American " small college " team. Plevelich, the start- ing center with quarterback Ingold, also received honorable mention from the As- sociated Press for his performances dur- ing this fall ' s season. Plevelich and In- gold ' s teammate, Seidel, fourth year first team fullback for lUP, was also cited by the AP as an honorable mention. Only one of the golf team ' s All-Ameri- cans was able to attend the dinner, senior Ben Witter stepped forth to be recognized for third year in a row as an AU-American. Witter placed 44th last spring at the NCAA Division II national championship. He also won the tournament ' s long drive contest. The other two golfers, Joe Klinchok, a business administration graduate in May 1985, and Dan Pelczarski, a senior, placed 24th and 21st respectively at Nationals. Both were named honorable mention Ail- Americans for their finishes at this event. The men ' s swimming team was repre- sented by an athlete with great swimming abilities as well as outstanding academic talents. Sophomore Chris Lang was rec- ognized for his swimming performances at the NCAA Division II championships last year (17th in the 200 butterfly, 28th in the 100 and a member of the 400 yard medley relay that placed 17th) and his 3.85 grade point average. These factors more than qualified Lang for the honor of Academic Ail-American from the College Swimming Coaches Association of America. The sixth team to have an AU-American was the men ' s track and field team. lUP graduate, Rob Allen placed fifth in the javelin at the NCAA Division II national championship meet in Los Angeles last spring to capture this honor. The voice of the Big Indians Bill Otto served as master of ceremonies for the occasion. Also making remarks were lUP president John D.Welty, lUP athletic di- rector Frank Cignetti and lUP associate athletic director Ruth Podbielski. Each sports coach of the represented teams in- troduced their athletes. The event was or- ganized by lUP ' s Sports Information Office. -Cynthia Carmickle 142 Sports Sports 143 THANKS EXTENDED TO COACHES AND ATHLETES Sports Clubs And Intramurals Recognized These fifty pages are not enough to con- tain all of the outstanding sports activities which take place at lUP on more than a varsity level. lUP has several excellent sports clubs that are not directly sponsored by the uni- versity. Teams such as the Rugby Football Club (Pg. 168), the lUPisces (Pg. 151), the Apache Ice Hockey team, the Equestrian team and the Men ' s Volleyball team have achieved great success during the year. Also on the lUP sports scence are the numerous intramural programs organized by Royden Grove and his staff. The vari- ety and enjoyment that can be found in these programs makes them a great asset to lUP. The Oak staff would like to take this opportunity to thank all of the coaches and athletes who helped us with this sec- ton. We would also like to thank Larry Judge and Pat Pettina of Sports Informa- tion for providing us with team photos and action shots (when we needed them). Thanks also goes to Jim Wakefield and his staff for getting the photos processed. -Cynthia Carmickle 144 Sports Sports 145 146 Oraanizations f N etting involved at lUP is easy with the wide variety of organizations on campus. Over one hundred organizations are recognized by the university. Students can be involved in academic and honorary groups as well as sport, social or service groups. This section represents just some of the many or- ganizations available to the lUP student who is in- terested in activities, participation and new friend- ship possibilities. Organizations Editor KAREN WITMER WHO IS MISSING? A look at some of the organiza- tions that did not appear in this year ' s Oak, in- cluding a car- toon by lUP ' s fa- vorite cartoonist JAPE . . . Page 162 ORGANIZATIONS Above: Two lUP students check out the booths at the Activities Fair. Organizations 147 Student Dietetic Assoc. The Student Dietetic Association is geared toward making its mem- bers more aware of the career they ' re pursuing. " Another one of our activities, " said Penny Grant, historian of the association, " is helping the commu- nity in health care as well as other areas. " Some of these activities in- clude participation in the yearly Health Fair at the Indiana Mall and taking part in the Visitors to the Aged program. Some of the events that the group sponsors for itself include a Career Day every spring, where students can listen to speakers from the field of dietetics, a Christmas party and a spring picnic. The Student Dietetic Association was approved by the SGA Oct. 19, 1978 and by the Senate on Nov. 28, 1978. -Holly Stoner Office Admin. Club The lUP Office Administration Club was approved Feb. 8, 1982 by the Student Government Associa- tion. This club creates a fellowship among students in or interested in the office administration field. To- gether these students create and en- courage inte rests m the administra- tion field. The members maintain efficient and accurate account of funds created and distributed by the club. With the changing of technology and advancement of office eguip- ment, it is important for the members of the Office Administration Club to be informed of these current procedures. " The Office Administration Club is a small club with a lot of potential. The members act as an administra- tive service - a connection among many areas of office work that serves others, " replied Darla Arnold, a member of the club for two years. -Debbie Hackman - . STUDENT DIETETICS ASSOCIATION Right: Student Dietetic Association members man their stand at the Homecoming Carnival. Below: Row 1: Deborah Troy. Sue Robinholt, Lenora Thompson, Diana Barbieri, Denise Dolby. Row 2: Terry Ander- son, Joan Ivlikach, Penny Grant, Nancy Reed. Kris- tine Feick, JoAnn Frick. Wl J- - [Mi _ NuraiTioN. , 2 Above: Ollice Administration Club- Row 1: Leslie Storm. April Wilson. Darla Arnold. Row 2: Karen Welsch, Clarice Edwards, Susan Glenn, Mayiene Oleiver, Kim Taylor, Pamela Bush, Rebecca Hixson, Bridget Topping. Right: Leslie Storm, vice-president; April Wilson, treasurer; Darla Arnold, president. 148 Organizations Top: Kappa Omicron Phi members ■ Row 1: Paula Beard, Karen Settle- maier, Karen Hertel. Row 2: Kris Feick, Diane Martin, Lori Waltz. Shirley Mitchell. Row 3: Advisor Miss loan Schmitt. Bethany Crou- shore. Above: Phi Beta Lambda members ■ Row 1: Tanya Simko- vich, Susan Glenn, Denise Steve, Joe Appel. Row 2: Cathy Krug, Lee Calloway. Row 3: Carolyn Krug, Rosalind Vicini, Beth O ' Boyle, Sandra Blair. Row 4:Zusan Shaffer, Charles Shuster, Allen Stevens, Sonia Andrews. At hit: Phi Beta Lambda speaker Dr. Mary Anne Brandenburg. Kappa Omicron Phi Kappa Omicron Phi, a national home economics society, encour- ages scholastic excellence, fosters professional activities and interests and promotes fellowship among fac- ulty and students in the home eco- nomics field. lUP ' s Tau Chapter, which was founded May 1, 1940, bases its membership eligibility on scholar- ship and personality. The Chapter ' s activities include an annual wine and cheese party, an honors meeting. Founder ' s Day ob- servance, and senior picnic. In addi- tion the chapter also hosted the Kap- pa Omicron Phi I-West Regional meeting in October, 1985. This organization focuses on the total development of students and their commitment to professional and personal ideals, according to the group ' s president, Paula Beard. -Cynthia Carmickle Phi Beta Lambda Organized in 1958, Phi Beta Lambda is the largest national busi- ness club with more than 200,000 members. I.U.P. ' s Omicron Xi chap- ter was organized in 1969 and re- started in 1978. The organization seeks to develop competent, aggres- sive leadership by involving its members in service projects and by creating interest in American busi- ness enterprise. In 1985, lUP ' s chapter was fourth in the Pennsylvania Outstanding Chapter Balloting. The organization is active in community activities — this year Phi Beta Lambda partici- pated in a fund raiser for the March of Dimes at the Activities Fair. Other activities included a Halloween fund raiser, a hayride in November, and a Christmas fund raiser. The group also attended the Phi Beta Lambda Fall Regional Convention in Balti- more on Nov. 1 , 2, 3. In the summer, the group attends the National Lead- ership Conference. lUP ' s chapter of Phi Beta Lambda is unique because it can app)eal to the interests of all business majors. " Phi Beta Lambda is a multi-faceted business club, " President Allen Ste- vens said. " Unlike departmental clubs, we can appieal to the interests of all business majors. " -Angle Fought 149 United Ministry The United Ministry at lUP, 828 Grant St., is a place where students have an option to grow and practice their Christian faith. The house offers facilities for study, worship and social events which are directed by Rev. William Richard. Students participate in weekly vis- itations to Torrance Hospital, Adopt- A-Grandparent program, Bible ex- ploration, peace discussions, cookouts, backpacking, Christmas celebrations, and a variety of sup- port groups. Rev. Richard is also available for individual counseling on a one-to- one basis. " I like to think students feel this is their home away from home, " he said. " I hope the students feel this is a place they can go and will always find friends and support. " The United Ministry is sponsored by the Pennsylvania Commission for United Ministries m Higher Educa- tion. They are supported by Ameri- can Baptist Churches, Christian Church, Church of the Brethren, Episcopal Church, Presbyterian Church, United Church of Christ and the United Methodist Church. -Lesley Holton Delta Omicron Founded Sept. 6, 1909, at the Cin- cinnati Conservatory of Music, lUP ' s chapter of Delta Omicron was orga- nized in 1953. This professional mu- sic fraternity, the only one on the campus, is open to both men and women and was formed to promote professional competency and achievement within the field of mu- sic through service and musical activities. Delta Omicron performs monthly at its meetings and performs at reci- tals several times a year. Special per- formances include shows for the re- tirement homes in the Indiana area and at the Annual Heart Fund Tele- thon in McConnellstown. Donations are made to worth-while musical or- ganizations and performance groups also. The group also pro- vides ushers for all the concerts and recitals sponsored by the Music Department. -Angie Fought 150 1 ' :3 d. Top: United Ministry ■ Row 1: Mary Kimmel (Assistant-in-Minislry) Howdy Hornickel (board member). Bill Richards (Pastor Dlrec lor), Sadie (guide dog), Suzanne Ttiornburg and Susan Dutcher (Visitor to Torrence). Above: Delta Omicron - Row 1: Laurie Etzel Daneen Hoffman. Tina Kennedy, Laurie Gol dinq, Grelchin Wagner, Elinor Saylor, Julie Bower. Row 2: Bridget Fitzgerald, Marsha McCandless. Pamela Whittelsey, Deborah Shindledecker, Cynthia Dorman, Laurie Jor- dan, few J?. Katherine Ertle, Lisa Evans, Mary Jo Fadden. Craig Cramer. Mike McAfee. Lisa King, Joleen Kurtz. Right: Joleen Kurtz sings in Gorell Recital Hall during a Delta Omni cron presentation. Top: lUP Ambassadors ■ Row 1: Karen Podlesny, Lisa Goldy, Tina Lentz. Ann Baker. locelyn Bleakley. Row 2: Connie Strieker, Rena Davis, Marian Jones, Roxanne Reed, Kim Stewart, Sharon Stambaugh, Debbe Cassel. Row 3: Marc Donnell, Valerie G. Guffey, James D. J-Joward, lulene I. Pinto, Brian Payne, Kevin Sulitz, Robert Strain, Above: The lU- Pisces ■ Row I: Joan Hilderhoft, Diane Price, Paula Burch, Jill Dresbach, Wendy Stroup (vice president), Beth Rettig. Row 2:Laura Andres, Cathy Jennerjohn, Kerry Wolfe. Lisa Cobes (president). Leslie Kroft (treasurer). Kelli Beichler (secretary). Lisa Lute. Lett: lUPisces members demonstrate precise form. lUP Ambassadors lUP Ambassadors is an organiza- tion designed to promote and repre- sent lUP through visiting dignitaries, international exchange students and professors. During the year the group partici- pated in the cogeneration ground- breaking, the activities fair, lUP alumnae brunches at football games, hosted receptions for the in- ternational exchange students and faculty and participated in lUP ' s 2(Dth anniversary celebration. According to Jocelyn Bleakley, lUP Ambassadors is a unique group because it gives students the oppor- tunity to meet new and interesting people. -Barbara Smergalski lUPisces Picture a sport that combines the strength and endurance of a long- distance runner with the agility and grace of a ballerina, then put it un- der water. What you may come up with is synchronized swimming. lUP ' s ver- sion of this sport comes in the form of the lUPisces. The lUPisces were founded in 1975. One of the team ' s main pur- poses is to advance the knowledge of synchronized swimming in syn- chro, as a sport and as a form of entertainment, according to team member Wendy Stroup, " Not too many people are aware that lUP has a synchro team, " she said. Synchro is a form of underwater ballet that entails team members do- ing moves simultaneously. This re- quires perfect timing by the swim- mers as well as the ability to hold their breath for long periods of time since they are usually underwater. After long practices at Zink Pool, the team took their show to meets at Vassar and to the state champion- ships at Penn State. They then moved on to regionals, where they placed very well last year. Their ulti- mate goal is the national champion- ships, for which they qualified last year. Besides their contribution to lUP sports, the girls have also become involved in other campus activities. They sponsored Jeff Brooks, Mr. lUP, in this year ' s pageant. With the recognition they have re- ceived in competitions as well as their outside activities, the lUPisces are well on their way to making a name for themselves. -Dana Smith Organizations 151 Activities Board The Activities Board (AB) is a stu- dent organization responsible for the majority of the entertainment on the lUP campus. AB is headed by Janet Kirchner, chairwoman. It is broken down into the following committees: contem- porary music, film and video, special events, recreation, hospitality, pub- lic relations, and graphics. Each of these is also headed by a chairperson. AB sponsors the weekend movies on campus as well as TGIF ' s. TGIF ' s were held two Fridays in the student union in the fall semester. A local band played all afternoon for no charge. AB brought three comedians to lUP in the fall of 1985, Yakov Smir- noff, Andy Andrews, and Edward Jackson. They sponsored a Tina Fa- brique concert in Fisher Auditorium on Nov. 1, 1985. Other events which AB spon- sored in the fall of 1985 are as fol- lows: a vid eo dance, casino night, " Pieces of a Dream " which was co- sponsored with the Black Cultural Center, and " We Can Make You Laugh. " In the spring they sponsored " Spring Weekend " April 24-27. Dan Peek, former member of the group America, was featured in his concert in the Flagstone Theater on the 27th. Spring also brought the appear- ance of three more comedians: Jeff Justice, Alex Cole, and Tom Deluca. The AB concerts for the spring semester were Haywire on Jan. 24, Joey G. and the Brick Alley Band on Feb. 1 , Modern Man on March 21 , a Speidel, Goodrich and Lille on April 27. " Star Search " and " Wheel of Fortune " were two special events sponsored by AB in the Spring of 1986. -Lesley Holton Top ■ The 1985-86 Activities Board - Row 1: (kneeling) Paul Taubenach. Liselle Konig. Cindy Home. Laura Irwin, JoEllen Woodel, Mary Casey, Julie Rickards, Jackie Ankney, Pam Sparacino, Ken Genovese, Matt Are- zina, Lee Lacko. Row 2: Pam Illig, Amy Brown, Bill Malloran, Bruce Thiel, Laurie Sul- livan, Janet Kirchner, Debbie Grealhouse, Georgia Gibson, Kim Greenfield, Kenney Escher, Vaughn Clay. Row 3: Debbie Reller, Chris Luciano, Kim Joestlein, Gerri Robinson Susan Mohrey, Bob Lepley, Debbie Hartman Michelle Endlich, Linda Nolle, Debbie Cas sel, Dave Fazzini, Tern Rudolph, Pierre, Tal ley, Liz Dixon, Scott Glace, Sandy Scherer, Tammy Balche, Above: AB ollicers - Row 1 Laurie Sullivan, Janet Kirchner, Debbie Greathouse, Georgia Gibson, Kim Green- field. Row 2: Bill Malloran, Kenney Escher, Bruce Thiel. Right: Darryl Davis meets his match during the AB sponsored Dating Game 152 Organizations w XA ••j i P . ' .v ; rop. W ? ■ oiv ;, Aaron Marshall. Row 2: Mario Fontana, Kathy Nelms. Justine Perzia, Kelly Barclay. Row 3 Maryann Morabito, Iim Howard, Jeil Claney, Kevin Bdiley, Pam Heath. Above: Maryann Morabito (secretary), Kevm Bailey (campuswide president). Aaron Marshall (treasurer), Beth Exiine (member at large), Kelly Barclay (NCC) RHA lUP ' s Residence Hall Association, (RHA), serves a very important func- tion to any student living in the dorms. RHA is the campuswide organiza- tion that provides a direct link to the students and their concerns about the residence halls. It is made up of students who try to bring the resi- dents in the dorms together through sponsored activities. " We serve as their voice, while bringing them together in activities of enjoyment and hard work, " said RHA member Marianne Morabito. " We hold many programs through- out the year in hopes of gaining in- terest and support in RHA. " lUP ' s RHA is part of the national organization known as NACURH (National Association of College and University Residence Halls). It was established in lUP in 1973. Throughout the 1985-86 school year, RHA was active in many differ- ent ways. They held the annual haunted house in Whitmyre Hall and a dance at Steady Mick ' s, both which benefited UNICEF and the Alice Paul House. They also held candy and flower sales to raise mon- ey for programs free to students, such as two RHA sponsored movies, " Ghostbusters " and " The Karate Kid. " Through these programs, RHA hopes to gain interest and support from as many students as possible. RHA is always willing to accept peo- ple who want to be involved. •Dana Smith Organizations 153 Food vice Lodging Club The Food Service and Lodging club exposes its members to profes- sionals, through guest speakers and other activities, which encourages them to expect more from them- selves and to aim for higher goals, according to Lisa Herring, the club ' s president. The guest speakers from the food service industry talked to the club during its regular monthly meetings. They helped the students to know what is happening in the industry and what to expect when they begin the job search. Participation in the Pennsylvania Restaurant Association Trade Show February 21 and 22 was another example of how the mem- bers of the Food Service and Lodg- ing Club gained exposure to the professional world. Sponsoring booths at the Home- coming Carnival and The Activities Fair in October, and holding a se- nior breakfast on May 10 were some of the other activities the group was involved in. One of the club ' s most outstand- ing events was the 4th Annual Mad- rigal Feast on Dec. 8. The Madrigal Feast, which is an old Elizabethan style dinner, was held as a scholar- ship fundraiser. The club, which en- listed the help of the music depart- ment to perform at the feast, sold 200 tickets for the event held in the Blue Room of Sutton Hall. The club, which began as the Hospitality Management Club, was started by Alan Woods, the former chairperson of the department of food and nutrition, for all the majors in the department. -Holly Stoner Top: Food Service Lodging Club ■ Row 1: Bee- Kwau Ng. Kelley Woolslayer, Karen Settelmaies, Jon Hackett. Row 2: Harriet Taqlien, Laurie Sullivan, Diane Carlson, Lisa Herring, Mike Bittner. Kathy Sedor. ow J- Jackie Ruszkowski, Christy Fishel, Mi- chelle Morrison, Elizabeth Sperber, Sonia Andrews, Jamie Saghy, Christine Papik, Susan Elias, Theresa Plumb, Sherry Deitnch. Row 4: Yvonne Simko, Shar- on Fincke, Kristine Feick, Beth Sarver, Caren Jack, Gail Jamison, Karen Bauer, Dan Spence. Chris Drake, Chris Cannizarro Row 5: Jeff Diez, Anthony G. Isaac. Center: Student actors enjoy the Madrigal Feast. Right: A Food Service and Lodging Club member pours wine for the feast. 54 Organizations m.- } s Top: Home Economics Association membei prepares punch lor their Christmas party Center Ruth Yeakel. Leslie Anderson, and Tom Jean Stella socialize at a HEA meeting Above: Home Economics Association ■ Row 1: Ruth Yeakel, Leslie Anderson, Pam Mincucci, Karen Hertel. Jennifer Headlee, Cathy Celaschi. Row 2: Martha Gardner. Shirley Mitchell, Lori Waltz, Diane Miller, Heather Anderson. Lon Ke- pico. M. Minnich-Advisor. Row 3: Eleanor Gal lati- Advisor, Tom Jean Stella Mary Swinker-Advi sor. Marie Coppolo. Marilyn Streater, Diane Jarmolowicz. Debra Dietz, Joyce Bartchy. Sheela Simmons. Home Econoraics Association The lUP Home Economics Associ- ation is a pre-professional organiza- tion for students in the College of Human Ecology. The club is affiliat- ed with the American Home Eco- nomics Association and the Pennsyl- vania Home Economics Association. As a pre-professional organization, HEA fosters professional growth through leadership opportunities, service projects, involvement at the state and national level, and a chance to meet and work with pro- fessionals in the field. HEA meets monthly for its regular business meeting. Also, each year their members have an opportunity to attend the PHEA Student Mem- ber Section Fall workshop which was held this yea r at the Seton Hill College. The special fields of study HEA is concerned with are: food and nutri- tion, home economics education, child development and family rela- tions, consumer services, interior design, and fashion merchandising. Ruth Yeakel, a senior who has been involved in HEA for three years, comments favorably on HEA. " HEA gives the students a chance to gain pre-professional experience and an opportunity to meet students and professionals in their field. " -Debbie Hackman Organizations 155 The Marketing Club The Marketing Club at lUP brings students and faculty together with professionals to provide information on current marketing trends. The club is closely associated with the American Marketing Association and attends AMA luncheons in Pitts- burgh. This close association brings students in contact with marketing professionals who can offer future employement opportunities. Other club activities included a speaker from USA Today, a marketing sym- posium in the fall with keynote speaker Daniel Stickler of Presby- terian Hospital and a Christmas din- nerdance held at William Penn Ho- tel in Pittsburgh. The club has been active for the past 15 years at lUP and currently has a membership of over 180. Club members are encouarged to be- come active whthin their organiza- tion. Dave Fazzini, vice-president of advertising and promotions, stated that he tried to use new, creative ideas to advertise the group ' s activi- ties to interested students. He feels that the experience as an officer should help with his career in mar- keting. In addition to Fazzini, the 1986 officers included president Su- san Patton and vice-presidents Mon- ica Curry, John Fletcher, Mark King and Michelle Pollock. " The Marketing Club helped us increase our communication skills and gave us opportunities to interact with marketing professionals in or- der to give us a realistic view of what a career in marketing involves, " said Mark King; vice-president of activities. -Karen Witmer Top: Lett to right. 1985 Marketing Club oUi- cers- John Gatesman. Jell Miller and Dave Schweibenz. Above: Club members- Row 1: Mark King, Dave Anthony, Michelle Pollock, Yvonne Johnson. Denise Componation, Jim Wyland, John Fletcher, John Gatesman. Row 2: Susan Patton, Jefi Miller, Scott Cronin, Stephanie Wyatt, Rick Cosgrove, Monica Curry, David Fazzini, Dave Schweibenz, Deb- bie Greathouse. Al right: John Fletcher re- views some notes during a Marketing Club meeting. 156 Organizations SAA P Top: Student Accounting Association oUicers, lelt to right- Jennifer Rohrer, treasurer; Margie Grivas, sec- retary: Cathy Vesco. vice-president; Missy Shontz, president. Above: SAA members. Row I- Jennifer Rohrer, Missy Shontz, Cathy Vesco, Margie Grivas, Daniel Kofa, Johanna Tlhoaele. Margaret Bemardi, Rhonda Weaver, Jaciue Borland. Pow 2- L.es Laubscher, John Oddo. Christen Wisinski, Donna Galavich, Debbie Constant. Karen Sayers, Donna Taylor, Dawm Householder, Cindy Wilson, Joanie O ' Connor, Shelly Hayes, Jeanne Bon, Karen Bell, Allison Snider, Cheryl Clark, Lorraine Thomas. Ann- mane Lieben, Valene Kepple. Julie Fill. Patty Kac- zynski. Kim Cresswell. David Zynn. Row 3- Janet Jeroski, Vicki Popa. Karen Gottschalk. Rob L ipina. Lamar Kunes. Ronald Muffie, Mark Drass, Joe Ono- mastico, Terri Ward. Shavirn Kelly. The Student Accounting Associa- tion joins together accounting stu- dents to provide and promote an awareness toward professionalism in the accounting field. The members participate in com- munity projects, such as, Volunteer Income Tax Assistance (VITA). They filed income tax returns for the el- derly and low-income families from January to April 1985. They also participated in the food drive for the Indiana County Com- munity Action Program. Public accounting career day was held in the student union on Sep- tember 24, 1985. Representatives from companies in Pennsylvania came to lUP. They accepted re- sumes and talked to students about their jobs. Peat Marwick Seminar Day was held in the student union in the spring of 1985. Representatives from that company came to lUP and gave students tips on interviewing. The association also took tours of companies such as Arthur Young and Co., Deloitte Haskins and Sells and Price Waterhouse. Melissa Shontz, president of the Student Accounting Association, said, " We have contacts with major accounting firms in the Pittsburgh area. They help members to get jobs when they graduate. " The association put out the first accounting department newsletter on the lUP campus. It was distrubut- ed to students, faculty and alumni. -Lesley Holton Organizations 157 Gamma Sigma Sigma Gamma Sigma Sigma is a national sorority which provides service to the campus, community and the na- tion. The Beta Psi chapter vi as char- tered at rUP m 1969 and has 33 members. During the year, the sorority has collected money for UNICEF, the Society of Drug and Alcohol Abuse, the March of Dimes and participated in the 30-Hour Fast for World Hun- ger and the activities fair. They also babysat at Grace Methodist Church, visited the aged, ushered football games. Theater by the Grove per- formances and other campus activities. This year the sorority placed third for their float " Puff the Magic Drag- on, " which was presented by the Alumnae Committee. They also re- ceived the Outstanding Chapter Award. According to Patty Meier, presi- dent, they believe that " courage consists in not blindly overlooking danger but in seeing and conquer- ing it. " Top: Gamma Sigma Sigma Row 1: Rhonda, Weaver, Jennifer Satrape, Beth Mueller, Bar- bara J. Zimmerman. Row 2: Paul Byrnes, Mi- chele Hetnck, Patty Meier, Mary Theodore, Andrea Segada. Above: This corner of the Gamma Sigma Sigma room holds their many plaques of honor. At right: One of the sisters celebrating their at the New Year ' s rush party. 158 Organizations Leit: Members celebrated Christmas at the Newman Center. Center Patricia Connolly, Lisa Mascelta, Paul Cannon, Karen Ulishney. Bottom: Father John Foriska, Sister Janet Bar- nickle. Sister Susan Fazzini, Father Greg Doerfler. The Newman Center And Student Association The Newman Center is a multi- purpose organization that meets the religious needs of Catholic students and supports a relationship between the church and higher education. ' The Newman Center not only provides for the needs of its Catholic population, but is always open to any person who needs support and a friendly hand. Its uniqueness is simply itself, " said Father John Foriska. The center holds special experi- ences at both Christmas and Easter. In the spring a 30 hour fast for world hunger is held at the center. Special groups and activities at the Newman Center include a pro- life committee, the Newman Student Association, classes and study groups. The Newman Student Association hosts a Sunday coffee bar, ecumeni- cal dances and other activities. NSA President Patricia Connolly said, " The Newman Student Associ- ation is a great place to make friends and relax for awhile. " -Cynthia Carmickle 159 The Math Club The Math Club is open to all stu- dents on the lUP campus, no matter what their major is, according to Dr. Charles Bertness, advisor of the club. The club plans social events for the members to get to know each other and enjoy themselves. Such events are: picnics, a treasure hunt, raffles, parties, and horseback riding. The group also went to Pittsburgh in the Spring of 1986 and to Punxsu- tawney for Groundhog Day. " We always have fun at our social events, " said Bertness, " Anyone at lUP is welcome to join at any time. " -Lesley Holton Top: Math Club Officers ■ Row 1: Dan Burkett (secretary), Tern Meterko (treasurer). Row 2: Ann Lemaster (vice-president), Lon landrositz (president). Above: Members - Row 1: Sally Devlin, Debra Keeney, Valerie Rougeux, Linda Clark, Helena Mosakowski. Row 2: Carolyn Horrell, Tom Frick, Beth Eve, Beth Shettler, Karla Hartman, tvlichele Dalesandro, Ann Le- master, Dave Cullather. Row 3: Paul Brutch, Denise Rogers, Tern Meterko, Karen Miller, Dan Burkett, Charles Bertness. ow 4.- Sue Tim- lin, Amy Page, Lon landrositz, Rob Kepple. Row 5: Karen Ashby, Andrea Ferrara. 160 Organizations Kappa Mu Epsilon Top: Kappa Mu Epsilon - Row i.Toni Frick. Carolyn Horrell, Guy DeRose, Stephanie Kelly. Dan Burkett, Sally Devlin, David Callather. Row 2: Prof. Ida Z. Arms, Stacy Pans, Lucy Sqriqnoh, Amy Page, Don Mernman, Mike McCarren. Dan Besecker, Steve lauss. Denise Rogers, Beth Shettler. Dr. George E. Mitchell. Above: Advisors and Officers of Kappa Mu Epsilon - Prof. Ida Z. Arms (advisor), Tom Frick (president). Amy Page (secretary), Carolyn Horrell (treasurer), Dr. George E. Mitchell (advisor), absent • loe Ram- sey (vice-president). Kappa Mu Epsilon, the National Honor Society in Mathematics, is the only honors organization that espe- cially recognizes academic achieve- ment in mathematics. The group is in the Pa. Zeta Chap- ter and was chartered on May 6, 1965. Kappa Mu Epsilon is also a member of the Association of Na- tional Honor Societies. Regular meetings are held once a month and they feature speakers that cover some aspect of mathemat- ics. National and regional conven- tions of Kappa Mu Epsilon are held and the members are encouraged to attend. Students who belong to the group are also encouraged to at- tend. Students who belong to the group are also encouraged to pre- sent papers about mathematics. According to Ida Z. Arms, advisor for Kappa Mu Epsilon, " Being a member ... is not only a recognition of students ' academic achievements in college, but it is an added aspect upon graduation. " -Maryann Kolenchak Organizations 161 Unique Clubs Offer Diversions lUP has a vast variety of groups and organizations available to offer interested students unigue college experiences. Over one hundred organizations are recognized by the university. These groups offer diverse activities including bowling, dancing, racquetball, syncron- ized swimming as well as pre-professional and political experiences. tUP organizations offer excitement and entertainment to the everyday monotony of academic life. The Activities Board provided lUP stu- dents with Friday and Saturday night movies that were actually affordable on a college budget. The Equestrian Club pro- vided collegiate competition for skilled riders. Other groups provided valuable ser- vices to the Indiana community as well as the students. The Alpha Phi Omega Book Exchange in the Fall and Spring semes- ters gave everyone a break from Co-Op book prices. Members of the Student Ac- counting Association participated in the VITA (Volunteer Income Tax Assistance) program which allowed accounting stu- dents to gain experience preparing taxes while helping elderly and lower income Indiana residents. Another beneficial or- ganization was Vistors to the Aged which gave lUP Students the opportunity to so- cialize with residents of local rest homes. Big Brothers and Big Sisters allowed col- lege students to offer friendship and guid- ance to Indiana children while enjoying the companionship of a youngster. Many of the club sports enjoyed im- pressive records during the 1985-86 se- mesters. Among these outstanding clubs were the Indiana Rugby Football Club, Men ' s Volleyball Club and the lUPisces Synchronized Swimming team. The Rug- by Club took third place in the Alleghany Rugby Union and won the Sugar Cup. The Men ' s Volleyball Club continued to beat many of its Division II opponents this season. The lUPisces took first place in state and regional meets and sixth place in the Intercollegiate Open. All of the club sports provided lUP stu- dents with the opportunity to participate in non-varsity sports and do a great deal of hard work with limited funding; each club deserves commendation for their fine ef- forts regardless of season record. The lUP students are fortunate to have the numerous unique organizations to en- rich their college experience. -Karen Witmer Organizations editor I would like to take this opportunity to thank all the organizations that showed their interest and support for the OAK. I would also like to thank the liason mem- bers who helped identify the group pic- tures and answered endless questions about their organizaiton. Special thanks are extended to James P. Trostle (JAPE) for the feature cartoon; thanks for adding a special touch to the organizations section. 162 Organizations Z 9 Top: Joyce Overly. Eric Schranam, Mike Brech- bill and Charmaine Houser enjoyed working at the Fall 1985 Book Exchange. Above: 1985-86 Alpha Phi Omega members, row 1- Denise Gal- ley. Kelly Barclay. Kelly Kiser. Dave Anthony. Mary Joyce. Gary Laurilo. Mary Cratsley. Angle Opipery. PI Spergel. Lisa Palimore. Joyce Over- ly. Manan McGurk. Row 2- Mark King. Cheryl Cronm. Linda Palimore. Mimi Schmidt, Tammy Foltz. Mananne Monteverde. Maryann Riecler. Jolene Calderwood. Jarrett Aguilar, Tern Plum. lack Julian. Joe Malletl. Carolyn Meade, Chris- tine Pinto, Barb Hunter. MaryAnn Romig. Row 3 Enc Schramm. Jen Johnson. Toni Stella. Kareri Stitt. Lynne Zoll, Amy Bna. Janet Bradbury. Den- ise Campbell. Tim Shea. Sally Devlin. Tricia Cncko, Aimee Stout, Kate Dombrowski. Row 4- 1. Jackson, Paul Gibson, Lance Craig. Steve James. Mike Brechbill. Tom Dellaquila, Kurl Ench. Bill Schoch. Karl Kirkpalnck, Greg Steadman. Keith Newell McNair. Roxanne Reed, Mariann Jones, Lon Callaway, Jell Bush. Alpha Phi Omega " Service can be fun, " publicity chairman John Jackson said con- cerning Alpha Phi Omega. Alpha Phi Omega, national ser- vice fraternity, is co-ed and has 95 brothers. The Mu Chi chapter ws founded on campus December 6, 1959. Dr. Richard Lamberski and Mrs. Elaine Carbaugh advise the fraternity. Alpha Phi Omega donates 85% of its income to organizations such as the Red Cross, Boy Scouts and cam- pus groups. They also provide the book exchange, participate in the 30 hour fast, the Blood Mobile and as- sist some of the Nev man Center ' s activities. Each year the fraternity holds the Homecoming King and Queen and their court on its float. Alpha Phi Omega ' s colors are blue and gold, and their flower is the forget-me-not. John Jackson and Marianne Monteverde were the sweethearts for 1985-86. The nation- al headguarters are in Kansas City, Missouri. The motto is " be a leader, be a friend, be of service. " One brother, Lori Callaway, said, " I think Alpha Phi Omega is the best thing that happened to me. You get what you put into it. The people are caring and that ' s what unites us. " President Kevin Carrai said, " The brothers of Alpha Phi Omega are a very diverse people. Each has a unique personality. Service is the force that binds us in our organiza- tion. Every brother is willing to give up his time to help others. " -Lynne Zoll 163 The Criminology Club Organized at lUP in 1978, the Criminology Club gives criminolo- gy majors a chance to become more knowledgeable about the criminal justice program. The group is spe- cial because the upperclassmen at- tempt to help others with schedules and all members broaden their knowledge of the criminal justice field. " Together we can experience dif- ferent aspects of criminology that in our future may help better or widen the range of accomplishments in the criminal justice field, " President Tra- cy Bunner said. To do this, she says, the club invites speakers from the Pennsylvania State Police, Secret Service and the Western Penitentia- ry to give members insight in the field. The club is also planning on attending the Federal Bureau of In- vestigation Academy. The group participates in the Homecoming Carnival and the Ac- tivities Fair. -Angie Fought Bollom: Criminology Club officers of 1985-86 - Margaret M. Jagella, Tracy L. Bunner, and Brenda L. Heisey. Below: The Criminology Club - Row 1: Dan Rupert, Tracy L. Bunner, Deneen Ebling, Mer- ry K. Scott, Katlileen Kraus. Row 2: Dr. W.T. Austin, Barbara I. Zimmerman, Brenda L. Hei- sey, Margaret M, Jagella, Carol Gyenes, Fran Higginson. Row 3: Jeffrey Piacquadio. Steven Regan, William Henderson, Mark Simon, Law- rence E. Howard. 164 Organizations 11 Lambda I Alpha S Epsilon Top: Lambda Alpha Epsilon ollicers ■ Row 1: Tracy L Bunner, Mark Simon. Carol Gyenes. Row 2: William Henderson. Deneen Ebling. Above: Lambda Alpha Epsilon members Row I: Barbara J. Zimmerman. Merry K, ScotI, Brenda L. Heisey. Tracy L. Bunner. Row 2: Dr. W.T. Austin, Steven Regan. Wil- liam Henderson, Mark Simon. Lawrence Howard, Deneen Eblinq. Lambda Alpha Epsilon is a nation- al organization founded in 1937 and is located in Sacramento, California. lUP ' s Alpha Sigma chapter began in 1973. During the 1985-1986 year the group attended an FBI training academy in Quantico, Virgina. The group also had speakers from the secret service, Pennsylvania State Police and Western Penitentiary. The group is presently working on beginning a security department at lUP. According to Mark Simon, the group is special because it provides members with the opportunity to learn a great deal about the criminal justice field through speakers, train- ing and job placement. -Barbara Smergalski Organizations 165 Student Government Assoc- The lUP Student Government As- sociation is the officially recognized representative body of the students. According to SGA members, the organization " works to ensure that the needs and concerns of students are actively voiced and addressed in the ongoing evolution of the university. " The SGA holds weekly meetings, and some members attend universi- ty functions serving as direct student representatives. The organization includes three external committees: the Budgetary Committee, Student Affairs Commit- tee and Academic Affairs Commit- tee. Other internal SGA committees include Public Relations, Research and Rules. The Tri-campus Commit- tee deals with decisions concerning the lUP branch campuses. " Student Government Associa- tion offers individuals the opportuni- ty to develop professionally and grow personally outside the class- room setting, " said SGA president Bob Sinclair. •Karen Witmer Bottom: SGA Members, Row 1: Lori Cobb, Lisa Morneweclc. Desiree D. Henning, Jeff Host, Bob Sin- clair, Mary Beth Bielski, Chuckles Stewart, Russell Ray Johnson III Row 2: Storm van de Werken, lami Dixon, John Popchak, Lmda Torelli, Robert Conley, Randall S. Chontas, Kimberly Betz, Beth O ' Boyle, Patricia Farrell. Row 3: Kevin Benz, Sidney Arthur General, Carolyn Constantino, Shari Sabin, Nancy Wynkoop, Cindy Roa, Sol Honicker, Paula J. Parke, Dorney Chesto, Jennifer Poli, Jim Kilar, Yvette Redd. Julie Hoffman. Row 4: Tom Crowrley, Dan Marge- tanski, Steve Keller, Karen Kristobek Row 5: Michael Kubala. Suzie Glass, Dave Peifer, David Concan- non, Michael Beran, Tom Sinclair, Maurice Sinan, Frank Spivvy. Below: SGA officers. Fall semester- Steve Keller, Bob Sinclair, Storm van de Werken, and John Popchak. 166 Organizations Top: Two Pershing Rifle members demonstrated their proliciency during ROTC in-service day. Above: Pershing Rille members. Row 1: Jodi Stie fualer, Annmarie Bisch, Virginia Wallmire, Al Kern. Dan Foster (commander), Adam Rupe, Ka ren Fitzgerald (ISG), Joe Benamali. Chris Fried hofl. Row 2.SFC lames True (advisor), Ed Evans, John Benson (exectulive officer), Karen Fitzger- ald (pledge officer. Fall semester), Kelly Kiser, Jean McCartney, Barb Wood. Jascinlh Scott. Pershing Rifles The history of the Pershing Rifles originated in 1892 at the University of Nebraska from a drill team creat- ed by John J. Pershing, America ' s first general of the Army. The frater- nity grew nationwide promoting le adership, proficiency, self -disci- pline, and scholarship. On the lUP campus, Pershing Rifles was found- ed in 1961. The organization be- came a national honor society, open to men and women in the university. There were many activities they participated m. They provided color guards for all home football and bas- ketball games. Homecoming and Veterans ' Day parades, Dr. Welty ' s investiture, commencement and ROTC functions. In the spring they travelled to regional competition in the New Jersey and National Com- petition at Purdue University to per- form precision marching and rifle movements. Pershing Rifles is the only group on campus who does color guard and other ceremonies and who com- petes with other universities in stan- dard drill and " trick " drill. " Pershing Rifles has made me bet- ter disciplined, provided opportuni- ties for leadership, and helps me to get the job done efficiently, " replied Daniel Foster when asked what Per- shing Rifles had done for him. -Debbie Hackman 167 Indiana Rugby Football The Indiana Rugby Football Club provides lUP students with the op- portunity to participate in a physical- ly demanding team sport. The Toot- ers are members of the Allegheny Rugby Union and competed in nu- merous matches and tournaments in both Fall and Spring semesters. The 1985-86 season included ten games and two tournaments in the Fall as well as nine games and two tournaments in the Spring. In the Fall, the Tooters took first place at the California State University Tour- nament. They also captured third place at the Allegheny Rugby Un- ioin Tournament held at Mingo Creek State Park. According to members, the Indi- ana Rugby Club has earned the rep- utation of being a competitive force within the Alle gheny Rugby Union. The team boasts a 7-3 record for the Fall season in addition to the two impressive tournament finishes. The team members each have the opportunity to participate in match play; the Indiana Club has A and B sides which gave each Tooter the chance to participate in the one hour and twenty minute matches. After each match the home team hosted a beer party where " grudges were forgotten and singing and commaradery were practiced. " -Karen Witmer Top: Tooters out manuever their opponent. Above: Rugby members gather tor a party. Row 1-Gahe Weinberg, John McGrady, Bri- an Braden, Tim Holt, Shawn Molehany, Tom Wolf, Coach Bob Lasser. Row 2- Rob Snyder, Bill Hepner, Jelf Bartolmucci, Paul Humenik, Jach O ' Shea. Row 3- Joe Lyons. Larry Leitch, Rich Ament, Jeff Lero. Direclly above: The Rugby booth at the Activities Fair. At right: Tooters on the defense. -■ M0 ' 168 Orgdnizdiions = Black Student League Top: The 198586 Black Student League, diagonally lelt to nght row 1- Maunce Wilson, Sherra Dunn, and Jerome Moore. Row 2- Stephanie Rice, Derrick Thomas and Lori Brown. Above: Aris Rogers and Derrick Thomas. The Black Student League was or- ganized at lUP in 1983. The organi- zation functions in conjuction with the Black Cultural Center. The Black Student League pro- motes political awareness of issues facing black lUP students. The group is also available to give stu- dents recommendations as neces- sary concerning legal issues. The League sponsored a presen- tation by Andrew Young this semes- ter as well as a conference held in April 1986. According to one member, the Black Student League has helped her educationally in that she has " learned about the political system of lUP and how it effects every stu- dent regardless of race. " -Karen Witmer leg Concert Dance lUP ' s Concert Dance Company promotes all aspects of dance con- centrating on performance and production. The group started under the di- rection of Jane Dakak in the late 1960 ' s. The 115 members present two performances every year, one each semester. They also perform at Homecoming and the Mr. and Miss lUP contests. For the 1985 school year charita- ble event, the Concert Dance Com- pany spent a day at the Ebensburg Mentally Handicapped Center. They performed and gave Christ- mas presents out to the people there. They also present a yearly Shelly Portman Scholarship. One of their dances. Fields of Crystal, was chosen for the North- eastern Regional Festival of the American College Dance Festival Association, which was held in Feb- ruary 1986 at Rutgers University. The Concert Dance Company gives students a chance to dance and work hard at something they enjoy. According to Lisa Curren, member and vice president of the group, " It gives my body the work- out that my mind gets at college . . . balances out with classes. " -Maryann Kolenchak Top: Beginner and Intermediate Company ol Con- cert Dance, Row 1 (beginners) Tania Toter, Lorraine Harrington, Becky Flack, Laurie McDermott, Julie Dittrich, Kimberly Pentek. Row 2 (intermediates) ■ Helen Anderson, Cheryl Paul, Janine Tony, Denise Goertier, Wendy Christner, DeAn Beese, Sharon Debski, Kelly Aubele. Row 3- Denise Hinger, An- nette Jones, Erin Clougherty, Kassie Slavin, Denise Rayburg, Tuanne Wilcox, Vicki Dittrich, Helena Mo- sakowski. Row 4- Tamara Christian, Jennifer Bean, Sharon Carbo, Lisa Paszkiewicz, Julie Fill, Sheri Brown, Lois McDermott, Sheri Smith. Above: Ad- vanced Company. Row 1- Renne Gaudmo, Joann Sierra, Bridget Fitzgerald, Heidi Eberle, Laurie Pe- ters, John Cup. Row 2- Katie Emmerlmg, Marcy Specht. Wendy Burdette, Pierrette Reyes, Marianna Yansh, Row 3- Alexis Everson, Tracy Abraham, Lisa Curren, Kelly Magee, Susan Spirawk, Lee Ann Plietz. Above: Phi Gamma Nu members. Row I- Lisa Lute. Patricia Connolly. Denise Componation, Karen Gollschalk. Deborah Constant. Margie Gnvas. Karen Sayers. Margaret Bemardi. Cathy Vesco. Suanne Wiest. Denise Steve, Donna Ga- lovich. Sonya Frye. Row 2- Melanie Gala. loAnn Freeberg. Laurie Liscik. Paula Parke. Marcia Borgarding. Sherry Gwin. Linda Nolte, Cheryl Clark. Christen Wisinski, Karen McCully, Lisa Merich. Jackie Borland. Julie Fill. Sheri Brown. Lon Swidzinski. Beth Mrena, Sandra Kemph. Row 3- Kathleen I?ichards. Bernadetle Maralka. Annette Sedilko. Lexie Garzone, Karen God- leski, Suzanne Gensante. Top: officers, clockwise from top are Deborah Constant, pledge educa- tor: Margaret Gnvas. philantropist; Karen Sayers. president; Margaret Bernardi. treasurer. Phi Gamma Nu " Phi Gamma Nu offers career op- portunities to future businesswomen and gives them the confidence to be professionals in the business world, " according to Karen Sayers, presi- dent of lUP ' s chapter, Gamma Xi. Founded in 1924 at Northwestern University, the organization was formed to foster the study of busi- ness, to encourage high scholarship and participation, to promote profes- sional competency and achieve- ment and to further the high stan- dard of business ethics. The chapter is the only honorary business organization affiliated with a national organization. In addition, the group has won the National Scholarship Cup for the chapter with the highest average grade point for the past five years. The organization hosts a variety of events — among them, several fund- raisers, a Halloween date party and a spring formal. It also observes its Founder ' s Day Feb. 17 and hosts two professional speakers each semester. -Angle Fought Organizations 171 Gamma Rho Tau Gamma Rho Tau is the honorary and professional business fraternity on the lUP campus. Gamma Rho Tau joins together students interested in belonging to an undergraduate professional busi- ness fraternity to promote an aware- ness toward professionalism in the business field. To be eligible students must major in business administration and must meet the academic standards of a 3.25 GPA in business administration and a 3.0 overall GPA. They must also be at least second semester sophomores. These qualifications are rare in a student, but once a student achieves them and becomes a member of Gamma Rho Tau the student is kept involved if that is what they want. " It (Gamma Rho Tau) really makes every member get involved. If you want to be kept busy and get in- volved you can, " Paula Parke, com- mittee coordinator, said. Mr. Donald Robbins was the advi- sor. Denise Componation was the president for the fall 1985 semester. Karen Anderson was the president for the spring 1986 semester. The fraternity sponsored speakers and organized the Business Day held April 9, 1986. They also sent six business students to a conference in New York. Gamma Rho Tau offers a scholar- ship to the business student who combines high academic standings and involvement in campus and community projects. Last year ' s recipient of the schol- arship was Curt Erich, member of Gamma Rho Tau. " The organization has provided me with a lot of valuable information for the future, " Erich said. •Lesley Holton Top: Gamma Rho Tau members: Row 1: Karen Godleski, Paula Parke, Denise Componation, lacquie Phillips. Row 2: Mr. Donald Robbms (ad- visor), Valerie Siruchen, Sharon Cowell, Sonya Frye, Karen Anderson. Row 3: Stacey Lonick, Brenda Probert, Wendy Porterfield, Donna Ga- lavich. Row 4: Jennifer Rohrer, Kurt Erich, Jo E. Gonzalez, Susan Glenn. Row 5: Lamar Kunes, Jr., Lon A. Herzing. Above: The oUicers {or 1985- 1986. le t to right, are Denise Componation, Kurt Erich and Jacquie Phillips. WIUP-TV Top: Bill Phoenix works the camera during an WIUP-TV filming. Above: WIUP-TV members: Row 1: Bryan Rudolph, Dana Zanchi, Connie Popchak, Steve Domville. Jessica Greiman, Ro- berta Schwerer, Diane Ficaro, Vito Gerardi. Row 2: Brad Olander, Dawn Legenzoff, JoLane Pote, James Reesman, Debbie Takach, Chris Noyes, Deb Knepp, Ann Hagemeier. Mamey Seymour, Bill Phoenix. At lelt: Bryan Rudolph adjusts the lights. WiUP-TV, the only natjondl net- work college television affiliate in Pennsylvania, provides interested students with the opportunity to be trained in all aspects of television broadcast and production. Lee larocki, who works with WIUP-TV, said, " It (the station) pro- vides students with working experi- ence in the media field. " The station, which first went on the air in June 1974 as CIUP-TV, was renovated and renamed WIUP-TV in 1983. It strives to provide the uni- versity and the Indiana community with the best possible programming. WIUP-TV is the only television sta- tion in Indiana and the only student operated television facility in Pennsylvania. WIUP — TV made many improve- ments in the 1985-86 school year and programming was extended to eight hours a day, five days a week. In the studios located in Davis Hall, programs are produced and some are broadcast on Cablevision 25 in Johnstown. Home lUP football and basketball games were recorded and aired on both WIUP-TV and the Johnstown station. The station also taped and aired all the Indiana High School football games for the first time. Special and instructional shows were also produced for The Henry George Schoq l of Social Science, the Academfo Computer depart- ment, Special Olympics, Parts World of Dubois and the Communi- cations Media department. Many campus and community events, such as lUP ' s 20th anniver- sary, the investiture of President John D. Welty, Record-A-Child with WDAD and Alexander Haig were covered during the 1985-86 school year. The station also produces five reg- ular weekly shows. These are a " Lecture Series " (a talk show with guests from Indiana), " Storytime " (for children), " IndianAction " (news and sports from the Indiana and sur- rounding areas) and " In Our Neigh- borhood " (a talk show with host Gene Thibadeau, a philosophy professor). WIUP-TV also has two formals. And in 1985, they entered their first float in the Homecoming parade, " Little Red Riding Hood. " -Maryann Kolenchak The Penn It was almost like a ritual — every Monday, Wednesday and Friday as the professor droned and your eye- lids got heavy. You would reach into your knapsack and pull out the day ' s issue of the Penn. Putting each issue together was a ritual m itself. Two days before each issue, the business staff would go to work with nine ad reps scouring the Indiana area for ads to appear in the Penn. Sometimes it was easy, other times advertising director Theresa Wachna would step in to help. Busi- ness manager Ed Boito kept the pa- per financially solvent and gave out his monthly good news, " Your guota of advertising inches for this month is ... " After the business staff called it a day, production manager Roger Barnhart and half of his staff, would start putting the ads together, typing each ad and laying it out. They would also type the personals and other classifieds for the upcoming paper. Usually the job was done in four or five hours, but some issues kept the staff too busy too long. Ad production for each of the registra- tion issues took almost three days. Early the next morning, 24 hours before the paper was printed, The- resa Wachna would determine the size of the paper based on the num- ber of ads sold. After lunch, the edi- torial staff would come in, beginning with the associate editors. These three would sift through the piles of Associated Press stories that had typed over the wire throughout the night and place it on the desks of the news, features and sports editors. When the section editors came in, they read over the copy and decid- ed on the content of the next day ' s Penn, mixing staff and local stories with Associated Press and College Press Service stories. Meanwhile, the photographers were out shoot- ing the photos assigned for the issue. Once the stories were set to be typed, the second half of the pro- duction department moved in to type and journey the stories. After dinner, the pace picked up as editor Eric Cotton and the section editors began designing pages, writing Top: Editor Eric Cotton, front, teaches his own form of discipline to the Penn staff. From left to right, Jane Miller, Sue Orr, Roger Barnhart, Tra- cey Secrest, Mike Crist, ]im Devlin, Mike Paller- ino and Theresa Wachna. Center: Editorial Stall, sitting: Linda Miller, Vonnie Bonnet, Sue Orr, Kerri Colvin and Tracey Secrest. Back ow.Mike Crist, Eric Cotton, Lisa Miller and Sue Cun- ningham. Above: Pressures in the dark room have taken their toll as James Kubus attacks Rob Fusia. At Right: Business Staff, clockwise from left to right: Ed Boito, Linda Lovelace, Sidra Walker, Theresa Wachna, Greg f-fillman, Jim Devlin, Steve Wagner, Bob Smith, Jane Miller, Jim Wy- land, Lon Trader and Patty Kane. L i Top: Preparing Ihe Penn can be tedious work lor Brook Duer. Above: Production Stall: Greq Richards, Tern Tatchell, Roger Bdrnhart, Parker Thompson. Janice Tant- linger, Dianne Groomes. Karen Swaile, Donna Price, Chin Ho, Mike Fircak. At Leit: Janice Tanllinger works on Penn pro- duction. headlines and fighting deadlines. Depending on how the typesetting machines were behaving, editorial production could be over by mid- ninght. Or, as the case often was, last until the wee hours of the morning. On some occasions, such as the Sup)er Bowl or election nights, Eric Cotton and his crew would sit, wait- ing for stories to come over the Asso- ciated Press wire. Those nights were the longest with trips to Sheetz and office pranks breakmg the boredom. Once the story appeared, there would be time for editing, typing and journeying to be done, some- times taking an hour or two more. And the 6 a.m. deadline got too close on a night or two. The next morning, the Penn would hit campus after 48 hours in the making — our ritual that kept you going. And awake. Jim. Devlin This year was a big one lor the Penn. with several changes that had the paper reaching lor a new image. The most important, and most drastic, was Ihe look ol the paper. Editor Eric Cotton and Brook Duer, lealures editor lor Ihe {all semes- ter, designed a new look over Ihe summer and belore school started in September, and brought Ihe Penn into Ihe dOs Vrilh a more modern look. With a new masthead, dillerenl headline styles and more imaginative layouts. Ihe Penn established ilsellas the best paper in the state system ol higher education. The Penn also changed its image toward becoming a complete campus source — ex- tended coverage ol campus events and more m-deplh reporting led Ihe way. Three editori- al assistants were also added to the stall, dig- ging up the lads lor such stories as lUP ' s snow removal methods, asbestos at lUP and the stale and luture ol lederal aid at lUP. For the lirsl time, the Penn appeared at home lootball games, lollowing Ihe Big Indi- ans to the conlerence championship. An ex- perimental Saturday issue was printed lor Homecoming, 1984. and it was such a suc- cess, live more issues were printed in Ihe lall ol 1985 lor all home games. For Ihe business side ol the paper. 1985-86 school year was also an important one. For the lirsl lime in Ihe paper ' s history. Ihe Penn grossed more than $200.00 in advertising rev- enue, pulling it third behind Ihe Co-op Store and Ihe Athletic Department lor Ihe amount ol money raised. There were also plenty ol personals this year, providing students with a cheap way to gel a message through to readers. This was Ihe lirsl lull year ol the Penn ollice in Ihe Hadley Union Building, giving Ihe pa- per a new image, thai ol a prolessional orga- nization. Despite a smaller ollice than Ihe old one in Prall, the 110-plus stall ol Ihe paper made Ihe best ol it all, struggling with Ihe phone system or running into each other. This past year saw Ihe Penn reach a new image, but Ihe paper is still moving. Plans are being laid lor a new typesetting system, which will provide editors with their own ter- minals and do away with the present Associat- ed Press machine lor a more modem setup. -Jim Devlin 175 61 The Penn Ouik Team Can you imagine building a replica of a grand piano out of chocolate milk car- tons? That ' s what six lUP students did by taking part in the Nestle Quik Spring Break Challenge. Seniors Eric Cotton, Roger Barnhart, Theresa Wachna, Tracey Secrest, Rob Fu- sia and sophomore Jane Miller formed the Penn ' s " Quik " team and built the piano. The team orginally had 10 members, but the number dropped to six as the time consuming project began. According to Cotton and Barnhart each member of the team put roughly 70 hours into the pro- ject; including workmg three Satur days straight in some cases. The project began around the time of mid-terms. It took the team a month to build the piano. The idea to build a grand piano came from Miller. The team mem- bers all agreed upon the idea. They had also considered the Statue of Liberty, but decided it would be too hard to replicate because of the great detail involved. A grand piano in Gorrell Recital Hall was measured and checked for details. The Quik piano was close to a real grand piano in every respect; except the legs were shorter, there were not 88 keys and there were no strings. The piano had a top that raised and lowered and came com- plete with pedals. Aside of Quik boxes, the team used styrofoam sheets, cardboard, three wood- en table legs, tape and staples to build the piano. They built it piece by piece at the Penn, storing the parts on top of the new desk arrangements and shelves in the office. The Quik piano was not completely as- sembled until two days before the final deadline for pictures. This was the first time the piano was fully assembled. The team members pieced it together in the multi-purpose room of the HUB. " The most frustrating part (of putting the piano together) was the wobbly legs, " said Barnhart. Above: Barnhart. Secrest, tvliller, Wachna and Cotton pose with the creation (Fusia took the photograph). Why did these students spend all this time on the project? A lust for chocolate milk? No, it was a quest for the grand prize, $10,000 or an all-expense paid trip to Spring Break in Florida for up to 24 team members compliments of the Nestle Corporation. The first prize was Honda motor scooters for every team member, and second prize was Swatch watches for each team member. lUP ' s Penn Quik team was one of five second place winners and each of them received a Swatch watch. They found out from Nestle ' s that they were only two places away from the grand prize. The Penn Quik team was happy with their place, after all, the grand prize winners built a replica of the Mayflower that floated. -Cynthia Carmickle J 76 Organizations One Last Look v Top: After the punch is made H.E.A. mem- bers Idllc. Top ng i : Giving orders at the mad- rigal least is this Food Service and Lodging Club member. Center: Delta Omicron mem- bers play their hearts out. le Christmas car- oling with the Newman Center. Above: This WIUP member patiently v aits lor the group photo to be taken. Organizations 177 reek life at lUP gives students a chance to develop friendships that will last a lifetime. There are 19 university recognized fraternities and 1 7 sororities on the lUP campus. All of them offer an individual a chance to become involved, whether it be a fund raiser or a date party. The social Greeks at lUP are very active on campus. They sponsor many events, including Anchor Splash, Derby Days and Greek Week. Each fraternity and sorority has its own philanth- rophy which the members raise contributions for — making these organizations more than " socialable " but an asset to the community as well. Greek Editor BARBRA SMERGALSKI Layouts By Cynthia Carmickle A SPECIAL EVENT? See the sex roles re- verse during Anchor Splash . . . . Page 199 IS IT DERBY or Disney Days? Sigma Chi ' s an- nual event had a magical theme . Page 200 GREEK WEEK IN re view. See Pages 201, 202 and 203. Above: Chevette stutfing gave iralernily and sorority members a chance to see how much togetherness they could take. Greeks 179 Alpha Gamma Delta The Alpha Sigma chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta was found- ed on campus Dec. 5, 1959. The sisterhood consists of 65 members and numerous alumnae who cel- ebrate the present and future of progressive leadership, service and self-development offered by the organization. The Alpha Gams take pride in their red and buff roses and col- ors, which are red, buff and green. Also, their symbol is the mushroom and their mascot is the squirrel. Their sorority sweetheart is Theta Chi brother, Jeff Bevan. And their advisor is Marian Abromski Fiscus. Socially, there is always some- thing happening during every se- mester that Alpha Gamma Delta is involved in. They host the an- nual Mr. lUP Contest, and this year ' s was especially successful. The sisters earned approximately $3,000 to benefit the Juvenile Dia- betes Foundation and the Inter- national Chapter Memorial Foundation. Delta Gamma ' s Anchor Splash, the Dating Game, Spring Fest and mixers with fraternities are included as AGD special activi- ties. Also, the Alpha Gamma Del- ta sister won a powder-puff foot- ball game against Delta Zeta. " Close, good friends are an im- portant attribute in each individ- ual ' s life. Being a part of Alpha Gamma Delta sisterhood pro- duces this type of friendship, " President Doreen Weinberger said. -Debbie Hackman Alpha Gamma Delta: Row 7— Kelly Burke, Dawn Hartzell, Sandy Johnson, Jennier Shaner, Suzanne Scalise, Molly George Row 2— Joann DiVito, Amy Bo- lan. Barb Cervino, Marcia Rimer, Marcy Haas. Nicole Stanish, Beth Nocek, Row 3— Natalie Malay, Debbie Wolfe, Julie Aucker, Doreen Wienberger, Kristy. Mor- gan, Jennifer Gleason, Candy fJutledge Row 4— Cathy Heacox, Valerie Kepple, Mary Kulbacki, Julia Crane, Betsy Bican- ich, Lisa Wells, Amy Guiliani, Kathy Lich- tel, Kim McNair, Beth Augello. " Can ' t see it happen- ing. " Unique Greek- Barbara Cervino. i 180 Greeks Center lelt: This AGD gives instructions during the Chevetle stuffing. Center: These sisters pin on their homecoming flowers. Above: " Will all of us fit? " Alpha Sigma Alpha Center: The ASA homecoming float. Lett: ASA prepares their bed lor the races. Above: ASA sisters discuss their strategy during Derby Days. Alpha Sigma Alpha: Row 1: Nancy Brown. Jamie Knight. Jeanne Sidelinger. Leslie Cowan. Lon Steinbacher, Lisa To- masiak. Row 2: Denise Hopkins. Marilyn Cignetto, Karen Brunson. Karen Kohan, Jodie Miller. Row 3: Dina Skias. Natalie Ray. Denise Bohna, Kristin Kauer. Karen Kohuth. Susie Stool. Donna Yesho, Jaci Lewis. Row 4: Roxann Schneider, Lynne Riedl. Suzie Reynolds, Suzette Somers, Cindy Scarbek. Row 5: Cindy Cox, Lisa DeFazio, Anita Dennis, Gretchen Fell, Ann Hamrock, Maribeth McGrogan, Jen- niler Rissi, Christy Robosky, Deanna Roncher, Lisa Strednak and Lisa Swedler. The Alpha Gamma chapter of Alpha Sigma Alpha was founded of the lUP campus Nov. 15, 1904. Today ASA boasts a member- ship of 65 sisters. The sisters claim rush as their most important func- tion, and they obtained 1 1 pledges from the spring rush. The year proved to be busy one for the sisters. In the fall, ASA ' s and Theta Chi ' s Home- coming float won fourth place in the parade. And April proved to be the busiest month for the sisters and pledges. The sisters and pledges helped Sigma Chi raise money for Camp Orenda, a camp for the mentally and physically disabled children, by participating in Der- by Days. They also participated in Greek Week, and in Greek Sing with Theta Xi, and they held their formal in Pittsburgh. A special event for ASA was the opportunity to host this year ' s State Day, when ASA sisters from other universities met for a lun- cheon and heard several speakers. In between all of these activi- ties, ASA found time to achieve the second highest QPA for so- rorities on campus. ASA also has a philanthropy, which through individual contri- butions and annual contributions from each collegiate and alum- nae chapter, provides national scholarships to the sisters. The na- tional headquarters are located in Springfield, Mo. ASA ' s motto is Aspire, Seek, Attain; its flowers are th e aster, narcissus and daisy; its colors are crimson, pearl, palm green and gold; and its mascots are Rag- gedy Ann and Andy. The soror- ity ' s philanthropy is Special Olympics, which they volunteer time to each year. -Dana Smith Greeks 181 Alpha Sigma Tau The 1985-1986 academic year was very successful for the sisters of Alpha Sigma Tau. Not only did the sisters and pledges have the highest sorority QPA, they also achieved the highest overall Greek QPA on campus. In October, AST won the Ugly Ghoul Contest sponsored by lUP ' s chapter of SAMS, Students Against Multiple Sclerosis. The sisters were also active in raising money for their own philanthro- py, the Pine Mountain School in Bledsoe, Ky. AST ' s put their athletic skills to work and won Delta Gamma ' s Anchor Splash for the second year in a row. Also, Terry Fornear won Delta Gamma ' s Beautiful Eyes Contet held in March. Next year will prove to be an- other busy one for the sisters. Be- sides all of this usual activity, AST will be the new sponsor of the Miss lUP Contest. The 65 members are part of the Delta chapter that was founded on campus in 1919. Their sym- bols, found in the crest, are the anchor, book, the stars, the crown and the candle. Their colors are emerald green and gold, their flower is the yellow rose. The AST mascot is the frog. -Dana Smith " To be what we are and to become what we are capable of becoming is the only true end to life. " Unique Greek Winner-Joyce Sadowski. Alph S;gmd Tau: Row 1 — Jennifer Kim, Carole Martonik, Cathy Cain. Stacie Hyle, Alicia Kisilewicz. Char Cromie Row 2 — Lisa Spatalore, Kelly Holden, Gail Smith, Jackie Ruskowski, Jennifer Seman, Betha- ny Croushore, loAnn Doughterty, Janice DeMucci, Teresa Pendnck Row 3 — Jodie Wagner, Donna Miller. Lisa Leto, Sue Sherrick, Andrea Meservey. Allison Me servey, Amy Jo Baldoni, Debbie Laulh Row 4 — Andrea Baran, Karen Bowser, Stacie Hunsicker Center: Two AST sisters watch the Chevette stuffing event. Right: AST sisters at Anchor Splash. Bottom: Working on their float are two AST sisters. 182 Greeks Alpha Tau Omega i -? J A: ir, Alpha Tdu Omega: Row 1 — Greg Primm, Rob Belts, Frank Krepps, Jody Wireman, Paul Rounne Row 2 — Bob Means. Greg Hoifman, Brad Franzese. John Hanlon Michael Papuvello, Billy Litman Row 3 — Pat Wise. Greg Unger. George Kolesar, Skip Tucker ow 4 — Bob Marco, Brent Sesler. David Giannegili. Jerry Mattem, Andy Yanosick. Brian Braden, An thony Bertolino Row 5 — Tony Butekofl. Conrad Hohenberger. Larry Strong. Dennis Potts. Bob Zivkovich. Tim Holt. Bill Hohos. Bob Gourdie. Bob McDevitt. Aric Wagner Row 6 — Randy Readshaw. Larry Swantek, Mike Kane, Doug Steiner. Joe Under- wood. P.J. Lahey. Bruce Frye. David Wargo. Bill Means Row 7 — Jell Steiner. Chris Rowland. Matt Hughes, Eric Claus- sen, Karl Cherry, Alan Fox Center: The ATO brothers " stuff it " during Greek week Far letl: " The King " of Anchor Splash. Brian Braden. Lell: An ATO brother waits to stuff the Chevette. " Any obstacle can be overconne; all it takes is a little creativity, dedi- cation and tinne. " Unique Greek-William Means. The Theta Chi chapter of Al- pha Tau Omega was founded at lUP on Feb. 20, 1982. The frater- nity has 51 members and their president is Joe Underwood. During the 1985-86 year ATO kept busy with many different activities. In the fall, along with partici- pating in Homecoming with Al- pha Omicron Pi, the chapter as- sisted with Indiana ' s Evergreen Classic lOK race, which benefited the American Diabetes Associa- tion, the fraternities philanthropy. They also participated in Delta Gamma ' s Anchor Splash. In the spring, the chapter took 1st place in Delta Gamma ' s Beau- tiful Eyes. They also helped with SAMS Rock-A-Like Contest, and entered Larry Strong as Billy Squier in the contest. The fraternity also participiated in Greek Week and in Greek Sing, which they did with Theta Phi Alpha, taking 2nd place with their performance. Alhpa Tau Omega ' s advisor is Terry Craig. The fraternity colors are blue and gold, and their mas- cot is the Black Panther. Their flower is the white tea rose and their motto is " Pi Epsilon Pi " . The fraternity sweetheart is Leslie Flick. -Barbra Smergalski G eks 183 Alpha Xi Delta Alpha Xi Delta, also known as AZDs, has been on the lUP cam- pus over twenty years. The Delta Nu chapter has more than 40 sisters. The sorority ' s colors are light blue, dark blue and gold. Their flower is the pink Killarney rose and their symbol is the teddy bear. Alpha Xi Delta ' s philanthrophy is the American Lung Association. AZD sisters are active in Greek events including Homecoming, Greek Week, Delta Gamma ' s Anchor Splash and Sigma Chi ' s Derby Days. Many of the sisters are also involved in non-Greek clubs and organizations in their free time. -Cynthia Carmickle Alphd Xi Delta: Row 1— Deborah Blah- zak, Julie Snyder, Lani Dixon, Nancy Wynkoop, Row 2 — Sandy George, Mari- jean Knopke, Glenda Weikel, Lauren Schad, Kim Fox, Maryann Henriques, Margaret Boyce, Row 3 — Jennie Krone, Lisa Synder, Leann DiAndreth. Kathy Burns, Dawn Swenningsen, Lisa Galko, Lori Wenslow, Christy Fishel, Row 4 — Sherri Laird, Tina Butterbaugh. Clea Lo- gan, Martha Gardner, Wendi J-lazlett, Sharon Summerville, Sharon Hilty and Debra Hertz. Right center: These sisters take care of some paper work lor AZD. Center: Hanging onto the truck during homecoming. Right: " When is the next event? " I 184 Greeks %. Black Greek Council lUP ' s Black Greek Council ex- ists on the campus in order to co- ordinate and govern the activities of its member fraternities and sororities. There are three university rec- ognized black greek fraternities. They are Alpha Phi Alpha, Mu Epsilon Nu and Phi Beta Sigma. Four black soroities are estab- lished at lUP. Alpha Kappa Al- pha, Delta Sigma Theta, Sigma Gamma Rho and Zeta Phi Beta are these sororities. All of the organizations have chapter rooms in the Black Cul- tural Center. The Black Greek Council is a member of the Na- tional Pan-Hellenic Council (NPHC). -Cynthia Carmickle L-.-- Top: Fraternity members of the Black Greek Council. Center Sorority mem- bers of the Black Greek Council. Left: Black Greek Council members pose in the library. Above: Kim Davis and Maida Whaley show their Greek spirit. Greeis 185 Delta Gamma The Epsilon Eta chapter of Del- ta Gamma was founded at lUP March 21, 1981, and the chapter has 65 members. During the 1985-86 year the Dee Gee ' s kept busy with numer- ous activities. After fall rush, the chapter began working with Phi Delta Theta on their Homecom- ing float, Pinaccio. It took sixth place in the parade. They also en- tered John Womer as a contestant in the Annual Mr. lUP Contest sponsored by Alpha Gamma Delta. Delta Gamma also held their annual Anchor Splash in the fall. Over 40 Greek organizations participated, and the chapter raised more than $2,400 for their philanthropies. Aid to the Blind and Sight Conservation. The chapter also participated in SAMS Rock-A-Like Contest in the spring. They entered Jeanne Vershinski as Madonna, and al- though she did not place, the chapter had a lot of fun at the event. Delta Gamma also held their annual Beautiful Eyes Contest in March. Twenty-one Greek and Non-Greek organizations entered the event and more than $300 was raised. The chapter also participated in Sigma Chi ' s Derby Days. They captured third place overall, and they also took part in Theta Chi ' s powder-puff football. The Dee Gee ' s also actively participated in Greek Week. They worked on the banner con- test and danced with Kappa Delta Rho during Greek Sing. The sorority symbol is the an- chor; the colors are bronze, pink and blue, and their flower is the cream color rose. The chapter ' s sweetheart is Jim Price, and their advisor is Gloria Conway. According to chapter Presi- dent Debbie Bishoff, " We just celebrated our 5-year anniversa- ry on campus, and we are proud of our accomplishments in that time. " -Barbra Smergalski Center: Ivlaking the most of the space in a Chevette are the Delta Gammas. Far right: What a race! Bottom right: The sis- ters yell to iriends at the homecoming parade. 186 Greeks Delta Gamma: Row 1 — Rayna Badwey, Sharon Carbo, Kim loestlein, Joanne Dusza, Lisa Walker Row 2 — Polly Nicols, Shan Knight. Enn Lazzan, Susan Lanni, Lori Vetro, Zanne Miller, Beth O ' Boyle, Susie Hunter Row 3 — Denise Hoehn, Lori Battistone, Beth Gilbert, Marcy Haenig, Cheryl Christianson, Jeanne Trapanotto, Beth Carlson, Karen Mazza, Jodi Free- berg, Row 4 — Kristen Choma, Jeanne Vershinski, Sally Zimmerman, Cathy Stel- botsky, Karen Haunn. Cyndi Nace, Ivli- chele Knoch, Lynn Robins, Mary Altmire Row 5 — Thadine Putz, Barbra Smergalski, Jill Kaiser, Karen Swaile, SueAnn Ryka- ceski, Mary Yatzkanic, Traci Alexander, Nina Georgeou, Rhonda Reck, Row 6 — Marta Braun, Joanne Hartzell, Jane Gath- ers, Tracey Toth, Mary Lou Kiley, Sarah Shainline, Tracy Boyd, Sue Dristas, Deb- bie Cox, Jennifer Weigel, Ann Conty, Diane Groomes, Sue Mohrey, Sandy Tar- bosso, Lori Cobb. Kim Brose, Chen Meiser, Rom Wasylink ! " - " " ' - -r I _ " You get out of it you put into it. " U Greek-Cyndi Nace Delta Tau Delta The brothers of Delta Tau Delta live at the corner of fraternity row on S. 7th Street. The organization consists of 40 active members and their mascot, Butch. Delts fraternity sv eetheart is Susan Pryor. Their fraternity colors are purple, white and gold, and their flower is the purple iris. Delta Tau Delta was active this past year on campus. They partic- ipated in Delta Gamma ' s Anchor Splash and Greek Week and sponsored the bed races. They also held several mixers. In addition, the brothers are renovating the interior of their house. The brothers of Delta Tau Delta pride themselves on the closeness in the fraternity. " We have 17 pledges this spring, which predicts a bright outlook for our future, " Delt Pres- ident Gary Larson said. " In par- ticular, we are motivated and coming alive on this campus. " by Debbie Hackman Delta Tdu Delia: Row 1—Roy Seller, Bruce Brown, Chris Staronka, Tony Ric- ciardella, Craig Chilkot, Mike Amoroso Pow 2 — Gary Larson, Rob Cutwright, John Perrotto, John Hurst, Paul Luppino Row 3 — Dave Callan, Frank Bonincontro, James Brekovsky, Tim Mills, Bill Zoller, Bob Amity, Chuck Michaels, Mark Sher- bine, Tony Luppino Row 4 — George Hat- chard, Mike Pugh, Ed Leisman, Mike Kosko, Eric Henry, Ed Wetzel. Ed Beider- man, Paul Ahn, Bill Stoufel Far right left: The Delts house offers a great view during homecoming. Left: Anchor splash brings out the strangest side of some pseople. Bot- tom: Watching the Chevette stufiing from the parking lot. Hd j y " I stand for Jesus Christ " Unique Greek- Bruce Brown Greeks 187 Delta Zeta lUP ' s chapter of Delta Zeta has been on campus since 1952. There are over 60 sisters in the sorority and their nickname is " Dee Zees. " The sisters of Delta Zeta partici- pated in various events during the year, mcluding Greek Week, Anchor Splash, Beautiful Eyes and I-Iomecoming. Their float, Cinderella, which they created with Kappa Sigma, won the grand prize in the homecoming parade. Their philanthrophy is Aid to the Hearing Impaired. One of their fundraisers was a kissing booth at Regency Mall. Delta Zetas colors are rose and green, and their flower is a pink rose. Their symbol is the turtle. ' T like the sisters in my sorority . . . the closeness and the friend- ship are what makes it special, " said Delta Zeta Julie Laughlin. -Cynthia Carmickle Delta Zeta: Row 1 — Julie Ldughlin, Amy McMaster, Kim Piper, Mary Elko, Janine Hagin, Kelly Stoltzfus; Row 2 — Stacey Plants, Sandy Schlenter, Chris Provaznik, Stephanie Neubert, Dee Shorts, Kelley Ci- bulus; Row 3 — lenna Turner, Anne Ko- zar, Janice Waite, Stacy Tannehill, Cindy Miller, Ellen Cunningham, Julie Donkin, Deb Sepesky; Row 4 — Alayne Moss, Iill Nicastro, Jams Bertig, Beth Sabat, Christy Vallandingham, Anne Pazein, Lori John- son, Kellie McLaughlin; Row 5-Patty O ' Hara, Laurie Quillen, Cindy Houser, Marybeth Kozar, Michelle Ferns, Ginny Blair Center: The Delta Zetas ride behind their winning float. Center right: " What ' s next? " Bottom right:T ' he sisters perform at Greek Sing. 188 Greeks Kappa Delta Kappa Delta: Row 1 — Becky Gardner, Kim Malik, Jill Tumey, Karen Damewood, Wanda Panzer, Luann Hamacher. Gretchen Kronz Row 2 — Cheryl Free- man, Margie Jagella, Lynne Todd, Ann Sedor, Scarlett Bonng, Liz DeCammilis Row 3 — Georgia Pozella, Linda Hardican, Joann Yakaboski, Sharon Reich. Brenda Heisey, Stefanie Kandrack, Kim Cree, Su- sie Strugala, Allison Rigby, Kathy Rand- lett, Maureen McCabe Row 4 — Joya Comer, Nancy Knox, Alicia Lytle, Theresa Zilinski, Roxanne Rogan, Connie Vogt, Diane DiBiase. Top right: Winnie the Pooh makes his way down Wayne Ave. Above: " SPLASHl " Lett: Sharon Reich enjoys an open rush party. " Delta Nu Chapter of Kappa Delta has had a busy year, " ac- cording to President Lynne Todd. " We ' ve really tried to get involved in campus, community and charitable activites. " This year the 50 members of Kappa Delta, which was founded at lUP December 1968, were proud to have their Madonna, Nancy Knox, represent lUP at a regional competition sponsored by Students Against MS, SAMS. Knox won the lUP campus Rock- Alike competition sponsored by SAMS on March 1. " We ' re very proud of Nancy, " Todd said. " She and all the mem- bers worked really hard on this project. We raised almost $1,000 for MS. " Under the direction of their advisor. Dr. Sandra Newell, Kap- pa Delts have also raised money for their philanthropies. National Committee for the Prevention of Child Abuse, Children ' s Hopsital in Richmond, Va., and Parents Anonymous of Indiana County, by sponsoring their fifth annual Dating Game, held March 4. Members of the sorority have also made reindeer for the pa- tients at Children ' s Hospital, worked with the staff of lUP ' s Chemical Health Program to do a telephone survey on the drinking habits of lUP students, donated money to the Newman Center Bread Basket, worked at Red Cross blood drives and, with the brothers of Phi Kappa Psi, went Christmas caroling) at Indian Ha- ven Home. Besides civic and charitable projects. Kappa Delta was in- volved in various social activities this year. For example, Kappa Delta and Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity won nineth place during Homecom- ing with their float " Winnie the Pooh. " During Greek Sing, Kap- pa Delta and Sigma Chi Fraterni- ty entertained the audience with a dance choreographed to " Hey, Big Spender. " The sorority also had one of its members, Joya Comer, as the Panhellenic Council Secretary. " I ' m proud of my sisters, " Todd said, " because they try to get inv- loved in a variety of campus and community organizations and activities. " KD, ' the real me ' is our local motto, and we pride ourselves on our uniqueness and individuality.- We try to strive for that which is honorable, beautiful and highest, just like our open motto says. " -Lynne Todd £L Greeks 189 Phi Delta Theta " All for one and one for all " is the motto of the Phi Delta Theta fraternity. The brothers have lived up to this motto by becoming very ac five on the lUP campus. In Octo- ber, the brothers held their sec- ond annual haunted house to raise money for the American Cancer Society. Besides participating in Home- coming and the usual Greek events, Phi Delts had the honor of winning Greek Sing in April with Delta Zeta. The fraternity also made a move to unite the Indiana com- munity with lUP by sponsoring Spring Fest ' 86. The idea was originated by Greg Varner, a brother, to raise money for Camp Orenda in Indiana and United Cerebral Palsey. The carnival, run in conjunction with Theta Phi Alpha and local businesses, fea- tured food, music, information booths and crafts. Special events for the carnival featured a 101- hour basketball bounce. Although Phi Delta Theta is one of lUP ' s newest fraternities, it is also one of the largest and one of the most active. -Dana Smith Phi Delta Theta: Row i— Frosty, Charley Fry, John Keeler Row 2—BM Honeff, Matt McCormack, Larry Scott, Jeff Ivlenow. John Miklos, Dave Braun, Dave Wolzcko, Joe Onomastico, Vince Falvo, Derrick Hall Row 3 — Lenny Shafer, Mark Mosier, Mark Guerriero, Joe Murphy, Rod Stoker, John Yount, Matt Gorman. Mike Kramm, Paul Imig, Carl f-Jalkyer Row 4 — Russ Gray, Jim Copenhaver, Rick Frattura, joe Davin, Don Martin. Ron Pennywell, Mark Dzuka. Bill Oakley, Kevin Fay, Andy Wi- ley. Allan Ecomovic, Todd Lindemuth, Rod Newell, Bryan Putt Row 5— Bob Comfort, Chris Jones, Frank Gerardi, Walt McCready, Tom Chiodo Jim Bartasa- vich, Jeff Diez, Iim Mashey, Darren Davis, Guido DiGiandomenico Center: A Win- ning Act: Phi Delts at Greek Smg. Far center right: A Phi Delt hits the laooks. Right: Doing their best at the bed races are these brothers. 190 Greeks Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kapp Psi: Row 1 — Michael Kessler, William Gray, Thomas Brennan, Samuel Manskanish, Thomas Bolander, Mark Bor- ing Row 2 — Mathew Tieman, Robert Bowser, Chris Vaneman Robert Fuller, Richard Odosso, Keith Davis Row 3 — Bruce Roys, Navin Jiwam, Zafar Moshin, Paul Miller, Enk Santos, Dennis Rowda Row 4 — Daniel Margetanski, Mahlon Krise, John Buckreis, Joseph Krahe, Wil- liam Yates, Bradley Thompson, Bradley Crooks, Rick Heiges, Kenneth Eirkson, Timothy Warner, Bruce Dibert, Teddi Dinsmore, Anthony Harrold. Paul Bender, Scott Downs, William Davidson, Gregg Morris, Jay Maddox Center lelt: A man ' s home IS his castle. Center: Phi Psi ' s home- coming float: Hansel and Gretel. Bottom lelt: The brothers enjoy the view from the roof of their house. PA Nu chapter of Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity has been on the lUP campus since Feb. 7, 1970. This year the 41 members of Phi Psi, under the direction of their advisor, Bert Smith, have won the Dean ' s Cup, which is presented annually to the best all-around fraternity. This is the fifth year they have won this honor. This fall the Phi Psi ' s teamed with Alpha Sigma Tau to build a Homecoming float based on the children ' s story of " Hansel and Gretel. " In December, they went Christmas caroling with Kappa Delta to entertain the residents of Indian Haven Home. On April 13 Phi Psi and Alpha Xi Delta entertained the Greek Sing audience with their rendi- tion of " Animal House. " On April 19, the fraternity sponsored their successful Superdance for MDA. This was a 12-hour event de- signed to raise money for their philanthropy, the Muscular Dys- trophy Association. According to President Tim Warner, the brothers of Phi Kap- pa Psi like to think, " There is a destiny that makes us brothers, none goes his way alone. All that we send into the lives of others comes back into our own. " Warner would also like to ex- press his appreciation to the brothers and their sweetheart, Kimberly White, by saying, " Thanks to all the brothers, Phi Psi has had another great year. Our united brotherhood contin- ues to be one of the best on cam- pus. Phi Psi congratulates all the graduating seniors. " -by Lynne Todd Greeks 191 Phi Mu The Phi Mu sorority (officially a fraternity) with 58 members was founded at lUP m 1950. They are the Beta Sigma chapter and their national headquarters is in Tuck- er, Ga. Beth Duncan is their advisor. Phi Mu ' s flower is the rose-col- ored carnation and their colors are rose and white. Their motto is " Les Souers Fideles " and the lion is their mascot. Bill Gourdie is their sweetheart. Project HOPE is their philanth- rophy and in the fall they collect toys for Children ' s Hospital of Pittsburgh. They also participate with other fraternities and soror- ities in their fund raising projects. Phi Mu Niamh Caherly said that Phi Mu has added a lot to her life. " It ' s a good experience be- cause of the variety of things we do . . . we ' re all very close, " she said. -Maryann Kolenchak Phi Mu: Row 1 — Tammy Patterson, Eileen Elias, Rhonda Foremsky, Niamh Caherly, Amy Kuhns, Lynne Nancarrow, Row 2 — Susan Lerelsis, Meredith Harrison, Kim Griffith, Carolyn Joyce, Joanne Wilcox Joanne Sqro, Leslie Elich, Julie Menaor Donna Kim, Row 3 — Josie Denunzio. Ka ren Collins, Linda Torrelli, Chris Zack Row 4 — Diane Strashenski, Heather Ko cher, Misti Dragano, Christa Amend, Sara Pickering, Ivlary Herron, Lisa Stewart, Laurie Statiff, Lon Reesor, Maria Capozzi, Jean Fritz, Lee Bamford, Row 5 — Heather Hoffman, Sandy VanBuskirk, Karen Hutchinson, Mindy Altemus, Cindy Brandt, Karen Kessel, Sue Ann Johnson, Sue McCarthy, Deb McGowan, Lisa Zam- berlan, Vicki Yannuzzi and Dee Dee McClosky. Center: How many Phi Mu sis- ters can you fit in a Chevette? Far right: A Phi Mu takes part in the Bat Spin event during Derby Days. Right: Phi Mu spirit! 192 Greeks Phi Sigma Kappa ,4 1 ,r5i£ The Phi Sigma Kappa Fraterni- ty, better known as Phi Sigs, was founded on the lUP campus in 1965. President of Phi Sigs for the 1985-86 year was Lee Zeller. " We had a great year and a lot of fun, " he said. The Phi Sigs ' philanthropy is the Ebensburg Center. They col- lected money along with lUP ' s Sigma Kappa sorority and brought gifts to the children in the Center before Christmas. Phi Sigs were also involved in intramural sports and homecom- ing at lUP. During Greek Week they placed fourth in Greek Sing. They danced to the music of " Chorus Line " along with Sigma Kappa. Phi Sigs received the most out- standing chapter award from their national chapter in India- napolis, Ind. Their faculty advisor is Dr. Garry Ciskowski. And their sweethearts are Lisa Perry and Amy Schirley. -Lesley Holton Phi Sigmd Kappa: Row 1 — lon Speros, Dan Smith, lohn Idamarco Row 2 — Dave Wever, Pat Smith, Carl Englert, Mike Ber- an. Pat Palab Row 3—] m Wyland, Chns Ivloreau, Iim Speros, Jim Rodella. Eddie Friel Row 4 — Jeff Straley, Kevin Angle- myer, Jim Gillespie Row 5 — Mike Seese. Jeff Harper, Doug Lane, Sam Landis, Chris Koon, Kevin Spillane, John Keisling, John Hopkins, Lee Zoeller. Above: This Phi Sig brother shows his stuff at Anchor Splash. Center: Phi Sig brothers check out how? to stuff a Chevette. Above right: The brothers plan their " stuffing " strategy. Greeks 193 Sigma Kappa This past year the Gamma-Ep- silon chapter of Sigma Kappa has participated in several events on campus beginning with their Homecoming float they built with Theta Xi Fraternity. The theme was the " Three Little Pigs. " Sigma Kappa also participated m Delta Gamma ' s Anchor Splash with Queen Neptune candidate Linda DeFazio. In the spnng Sig- ma Kappa entered Lisa Crkvenac in Delta Gamma ' s Beautiful Eyes Contest. Two of the sorority ' s sisters en- tered Kappa Delta ' s Dating Game and won. The sisters were Heidi Huck. and Roberta Free- denberg. The women and their dates were treated to a night out in Indiana. Sigma Kappa supports their national philanthropy, gerontolo- gy, locally by visiting various nursing homes at least once a month and helping out with games at the homes. The sorority also participated in a philanthropic event with Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity by visit- ing the Home for Retarded Citi- zens in Ebensberg, Pa. At the end of the spring semes- ter, Sigma Kappa participated in the annual Greek Sing competi- tion with Phi Sigma Kappa doing a dance to a medley of songs from " Chorus Line. " The spring semester 17 mem- bers of Sigma Kappa graduated; " So we ' re looking forward to meeting a lot of new girls next year, hoping to be involved in more campus activities and work- ing to make Sigma Kappa a stron- ger sorority than it already is, " chapter President Michelle Dun- lap said. -Lisa Crkvenac Sigmd Kdpps: Row 7— Andrea Nardina, Amy Scliively, Missy Fulmer, Gwen Schweiger, Becky McCollum, Leah Maisl, Angie Scibelli Row 2 — Leigh Ann Jones, Karen Lieb, Lori Lynch, Michelle Dunlap, Kelly Schively, Laura Lundy, Lisa Crkvenac, Jennifer Adams, Kathy Sey- mour. Row 3 — Tracie Bertanzetti, Maria Zonno, Noelle Wagner, Tina Kriss, Con- nie Sutkowski, Diane Rowell, Judy Se- crete, Caroline Maucien, Roberta Free- denberg, Debbie Crkvenac Row 4 — Enjoyed lUP and Sigma Kappa, and looking for- ward to finally making some bucks. " Unique Greek-Janice Maier Gardner. Nicole Mastroberardino, Sue Murray, Kimberly Craft, Karen Maurer, Teresa Murtland, Debbie Baer, Michelle Shuker, Robm Mallin, Linda DeFazio, Kristen Erik- son, Sue Palkovics, Letty Hohman, Laura Harman, Jan Baranak Center: A Sigma Kappa patiently waits for her event during Greek Week. Center right: Sigma Kap- pa ' s Greek Week banner. Right: The Sig- ma Kappa sisters cheer during the home- coming parade. 194 Greeks Sigma Sigma Sigma The Sigma Sigma Sigma Soror- ity, better known as Tri-Sigs, have 51 members at lUP. They have had an enjoyable and busy year, according to Beth O ' Leary, Tri-Sig ' s president. Tri-Sigs were involved in two charitable events in the Fall se- mester of 1985-86 year. They were in a walk with the Kappa Delta Rho Fraternity to raise mon- ey for Pittsburgh ' s Children ' s Hospital. They also had a balloon assen- tion at lUP, which raised money for the Robbie Page Memorial Fund, their philanthropy. " We enjoyed these events, " Kathy Barron, a Tri-Sig, said. " We were so glad we could do something to help people. " Mrs. Glott is their advisor. And their colors are royal purple and white. The Tri-Sigs had another achievement this year when they received first place in Derby Days, sponsored by Sigma Chi to raise money for Camp Orenda. They also participated in Delta Gamma ' s Anchor Splash in the fall and Greek Week activities, held in the the spring. " We had a very special and productive year, " Beth O ' Leary said. " I am very proud of all the Tri-Sig sisters. -Lesley Holton Far hit: Look at that Tri-Sig spirit. Center: Tn-Sigs enjoy the Chevette stuffing. Lett: The sisters chant during the homecoming parade. Sigma Sigma Sigma: Row I — Vicki son, Melissa Crum. Denise Kline few J — p y Row 5 — Beth O ' Leary, Kathy Barron, 1 J Miller, Dora Brooks, Sue Swik, Beth Palof, Candy Zaccagnini, Wendy Kike, Donna Summers Row 2— Carol Fatula, Lynn Wolfsky, Kim Ekvet, Denis Walters, Diane Jacobson, Denise Walters, Diane Jacob- Alicia Palmer, Chris Knisley, Candice Ka- subick, :Iill Martin, Lori Blake, Cathy Tu- molo Row 4 — Alice Haluck, Felicity Feather. Sharon Cowell, Lori laconis, Mat- tie Hunsicker Shelly Owens, Ginger Mur- Laura Maser, Lorrie Horrell, Sue Basi, Laura Skudmore, Valerie Miller, Julie Rycheck. 795 Greeks Tau Kappa Epsilon " Being the president of TKE presented a definite challenge, " Dean Antonilli said. " It was a one of a kind learning experience that I ' ll never forget. " This year, under the direction of their advisor. Dr. Richard Lam- berski, the 48 members of Delta Rho Chapter of Tau Kappa Epsi- lon have been involved in a vari- ety of activities. During Homecoming Tekes, as they are commonly known, and Concert Dancers took fourth place with their float based on the fairytale " Jack and the Beanstalk. " In October, the brothers and little sisters had the honor of see- ing their own Tony Giannini en- ter in Alpha Gamma Delta ' s Mr. lUP Contest. He was sponsored by Sigma Kappa. Also during the fall, the fraternity took 3rd place in Delta Gamma ' s Anchor Splash. During Greek Sing Tekes and Zeta Tau Alpha performed to " Cotton Club. " According to social chairman Paul Predmore, " Tekes did well during Greek Sing ' 86, and we hope to do even better next year. " Tekes, who were founded at lUP Oct. 30, 1979, raise money for St. Jude ' s Children ' s Hospital, their national philanthropy. This year they worked with their brother chapter from West 196 Greeks Virginia on their annual Keg Roll to raise money for the hospital. The Keg started at West Virginia and travelled to lUP, its final destination. This fall Tekes sponsored their first Lift-a-Thon to raise money for the pediatric unit at Indiana Hospital. According to Predmore, " Our first Lift-a-Thon, which was based on the number of pounds a con- testant could bench press, was successful, but we hope to make it an annual event and make each year better than the preceding year. " Predmore believes that by working together, the brothers and little sisters can do a lot for the community. " Tekes is a fraternity that pro- motes both unity of brotherhood and little sisterhood, " Predmore said. " America ' s fraternity is our motto, " Antonilli said, " and we ' re trying to live up to it as best we can. We want people to know who Tekes are. " Antonilli wishes to thank the brothers, little sisters, their sweet- heart, Renee Sabol, and their mascot, Jerome, for a job well done. " Tekes will do even better in 1987, " he said. -Lynne Todd Tau Kappa Epsilon: Sow 1 — Lisa Dunn, Chris Home. Eva Kovacs, Wendy Hawkes, Chery Carlino, Wendy tvliller Row 2 — Laura Pietryzk, Darien Norman, Bob Groves, Tim Trebilcock, Rob O ' Leary, Nguyen Dang Tom Paczner, Darlene Hol- lister, Bill Adamsky, Colleen Kennedy, Ed McEvoy, Diane Massarelli, Paul Pred- more, Jen Birch, Phil Bellies, Jennifer Tasca, Matt Robinson, Row 3 — Frank Sa pienza, Steve Bennett, Brian Kiger, Linda Blinn, Holly Watkins, Cie I Urbanski, Dean Antinilli, Rodney Davies, Greg Ow- ens, Mike Oxley, Joe Carusso. Row 4 — John Klinchock, Jim Sykes, Pat Banka- vilch, Kevin McConnel, Joe Seroka, Kip lobe, Rich Oxley, John Cory, Steve Stock- ton, Tom Nettis, Gary Greenwald, Gary Latz, Tony Giannini Top right: A Teke brother getting involved in Anchor Splash. Center: The brothers check out the scence at Chevette stufling. Bottom right: Making his way to his Greek Week event is this Teke brother. " A man that has Hved a lifetime has seen n any deaths. " Unique Greek Win- ner-Darien M. Nor- nnan. Theta Chi " It ' s never too late to start. " Unique Greek- Robert Chanabers. Theld Chi: Row 1— Jelf Bevan, Scott Mc- Huqh. Ian Rosen, Bob Chambers, Dean Rock, Kirk Ebbs, Paul Vilsack, Ed Kalaha, Iim Greene, Row 2— Chris Warwick, Bruce Flickmger, Mike Leard, Steve En- glish, Kevin Gramley, Bob Kiel, Chuck Tnppi. Ray Passieu, George McKee, Mark Listori Row 3— Steve Wetzel, loe McGuire, John Mies, Don Westerhoil. Mark Mahorsky, Mike Bevedetti, Bob Getty. Bob Purdue, John Espy, Gary Gro- hoski, Dave Wagner. Greg Shane, Mark Simkovic, Rob Cocco, Rich Cornelius. gow 4 — Dave Skidmore, Al Roseman, Tom Halligan, Colin Healey, Neal Apqar, Ron Abbot, Kevin Hardin Center The Theta Chi brothers make their bed. Cen- ter lell: Joe Skungnch works on Theta Chi ' s float. Bottom lelt: " Will we all lit? " " Campus life is not an event; it is an attitude, " believes Theta Chi President Bob Purdue, " And we do all that we can to express a positive attitude toward each oth- er and everything we under- take. " Theta Chi, which came on the lUP campus in 1957, does not have one specific philanthropy. Rather, the 59 members of Epsi- Ion Eta Chapter , under the direc- tion of their advisors. Dr. John Wood and Dr. Neil Asting, have sponsored several activities and events this year to raise money for different civic and charitable organizations. For instance, they sponsored Jump Rope for Heart to raise money for the American Heart Association. And with the help of nine sororities that participated in the event, they sponsored a series of powder-puff football games to raise money for Indian Haven Home. Theta Chi also donated money to the Juvenile Diabetes Foundation and United Way. This spring they sponsored the Theta Chi Marathon and, with the help of Delta Zeta Sorority, a Night at the Races to raise proceeds for this year ' s philanthropies. During Homecoming, Theta Chi and Alpha Sigma Alpha So- rority won fifth place with their float based on the story of " Bambi. " During Greek Sing, Theta Chi and Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority rocked to a 50s medley that included " Jail House Rock " and " Rock Around the Clock. " " Being president of Theta Chi has made this year extra special for me, " Purdue said. " Everyone from our sweetheart, Lisa Dudas, to our mascot, Natasha, has worked to make Theta Chi Frater- nity an organization to be proud of, " he said. " Be yourself; be a Theta Chi is our motto. And each of us works to be the best he can be, thereby making Theta Chi the best it can be. This is what we believe in and strive for, " Purdue said. -Lynne Todd Greeks 197 Theta Phi Alpha Have you ever wondered what it was like to be a new organiza- tion? Theta Phi Alpha was formed March 1 , 1986 with its first pledge class in the fall 1986, President Carolyn Bucher started a local sorority, Beta Xi in November 1984. There was not enough interest to form a chap- ter, so Theta Phi Alpha asked to take over. Bucher and friends put a lot of time into becoming the Alpha Epsilon chapter of Theta Phi Alpha. Their motto, " Nothing great is ever achieved without much en- during, " is a great example of Bucher and her friends. Without their endurance, this group would not be in existence today. The 43 member sorority is ad- vised by Dr. Thorton. Their flower is the white rose and its colors are sapphire blue, silver and gold. Their nickname is Theta Phi ' s. Glenmary Misison of Ohio is their philanthropy since it started as a Catholic sorority in Michi gan. Their symbol is the compass. Since the colors of balloons represent individuality and swans are graceful, their mascots are balloons and swans. Theta Phi Alpha ' s activities in- cluded raising money for cere- bral palsy and Camp Orenda for handicapped children. They also sponsored the Spring Festival with Phi Delta Theta. The sorority was also involved with Derby Days, Greek Week and the Beautiful Eyes contest which was sponsored by Delta Gamma. The first event they par- ticipated in was Delta Gamma ' s Anchor Splash. -Lynne Zoll Far right: This Theta Phi Alpha looks hap- py to be done with her relay. Right center: It ' s hard to un-stufi a Chevette, Right bot- tom: " Go team go! " Hey Theta Phi Alphas — " YA KNOW!!!! " Unique Greek-Lisa Agostini Theta Phi Alpha: Row 1 — Tracy Ca- plinger, Danielle larrett. Mary Beth Zatlin, Germaine Baver, Julie Anderson Row 2 — Diane Huchrowski, Valerie Gufley. Randi Ross, Lisa Agostini. Melissa Mapstone, Kelly Amig, Dannene Meckley Row 3— Leslie Ligoon, Chris Girman, Lynn Mills, Rene Lawrence, Jennifer Kraynick, Karen Fleming, Carolyn Bucher Row 4 — Lisa Daly, Kelly Carson, Leslie Flick, Roma Sawchyn, Tammy Peterson, Nancy Pas- tors, Chris Peles, Nancy Andrasko, Laura Bartha, Sue Orr, Ami Oreski. 198 Greeks Anchor Splash Top: The surprise event — the women dressed as men or visa versa? Center lelt: Queen Neptune Ger- maine Baver. Center right: Roy Seller of Delta Tau Delta participating in the " surprise event " . the men dressed as women. i4ix)ve; Coaches give last minute instructions before the start. Left: A Theta Xi display- ing his collection of bananas from the feature event " The Battle of the Bananas. " Twenty-four fraternities and sororities had fun " making waves " while raising money during Delta Gamma ' s Anchor Splash. Anchor Splash is an " almost anything goes " water competition held in Zink pool to raise money for Sight Conservation and Aid to the Blind. Participating groups compete in various events from freestyle relays to the feature event, The Battle of the Bananas. This fifth annual event, held on Nov. 3 raised more than $2,400 for Delta Gam- ma ' s philanthropies doubling previous years and setting a record attendance at the event. Phi Delta Theta fraternity and Alpha Sigma Tau sorority recaptured their first place titles from the previous year while Alpha Tau Omega fraternity and Theta Phi Alpha sorority displayed the most en- thusiasm during the splash and received the spirit award. King and Queen Neptune candidates entertained the crowd during the beauty contest portion of the the event. Alpha Tau Omega ' s Brian Braden and Theta Phi Alpha ' s Germaine Bayer were crowned the royal couple after being judged on appearance, originality and presentaion. While the scores were tabulated, one member from each team participated in The Battle of the Bananas. Participants dove into the pool at the sound of the gun in search of 150 floating bananas. The winners were determined by the greatest number of bananas they could stuff into their bathing suits. The winners left the water with 19 bananas. Delta Gamma co-chairmen Debbie Cox and Cyndi Nace put a lot of time and work to see that this year ' s event was a success. -Michele Knoch f . Greeks 199 Derby Days Sigma Chi raised almost $500 during its 12th annual Derby Days, an event designed to raise money for Camp Orenda, a camp that provides facilities for the mentally and physically handi- capped children of Indiana County and its sur- rounding areas. Derby Days, v hich ran from April 2-5, was de- signed with the participation of sororities in mind. Throughout the co urse of the event, the sororities try to accumulate as many points as possible. For example, on the first day, the participants decorat- ed the Sigma Chi house according to the year ' s theme, Derby " Disney " Days. The second night, the participants were judged on spirit and how well they did in a pie toss compe- tition. During the first two nights, they also scouted around campus for derbys. The next day was the Golden Derby Hunt, which one derby hat, worth 50 points, was hidden and clues were given out. Derby Days concluded on the last day with a series of games, a parade of the sororities with their coaches dressed according to the theme and the presentation of the Derby Days Queen Award. Alpha Sigma Alpha ' s Roxanne Schneider was crowned as this year ' s queen. The winning soror- ities overall were 1st place Sigma Sigma Sigma, 2nd place Alpha Sigma Alpha and 3rd place Delta Gamma. According to Derby Days Chairman, Michael Velette, " Derby Days is getting bigger and better. We had our first corporate sponsor the year. Iron City Brewery. We hope to have them support us next year too. " Velette also said, " One of the things we ' re shooting for is full participation. " This year eight of the 13 sororities participated, but Velette said he would like to see all of them get involved next year. According to Maribeth McGrogan of Alpha Sigma Alpha, " I had a really good time participat- ing m Derby Days. What made it even more spe- cial for me was that my sorority did so well. We came in second, raised the most money and had Roxanne crowned as queen. The important thing, though, is that we raised money for a good cause while having fun. " Carol Fatula of Sigma Sigma Sigma agreed that Derby Days was a lot of fun. She said, " It was one of my first experiences as a Greek, and I really en- joyed it. I ' m very proud that we came in first. We put a lot of effort into it, and it paid off. I ' m looking forward to next year. " Velette is looking forward to next year too. " It ' s a good time, and I hope everyone gets into it. " he said. -Lynne Todd i ' ji .. Top ye ; Phi Mu winning " Musical Ice Buclcels. " Top right: Jim Price. Delta Gamma ' s coach, dressed as Mini Mouse. Center: Teams get ready for the " Bat Spin " relay. Above: Shan Knight of Delta Gamma looses her spot in " Musical Ice Buckts. " Right: Tony Vigliano, coach of Sigma Sigma Sigma, cheers his team on. 200 Greeks Greek Week 1986 Ja?5. Been Despite cold and rainy weather, lUP ' s Greek Week 1 986 proved to be a good time for all those involved. Greek Week ran from April 10-18. Social Greek organizations participated in a wide variety of events including hospital bed racing, banner con- test, volleyball, weightlifting and Chevette stuffing. Phi Delta Theta and Delta Zeta were the first place fraternity and sorority. According to Phi Delt brother Dave Hamilton, Phi Delts " were very enthusiastic (about their Greek Week victory) because we ' re a young fra- ternity and not only do we have the largest mem- bership and grade point average, winning Greek Week was another feather in our cap. " Second place wins went to Sigma Nu and Theta Phi Alpha; while Alpha Tau Omega and Sigma Kappa placed third in the fraternity and sorority divisions, repectively. The week was sponsored by the Interfraternity and the Panellienic Councils. All donations from the Greek Week raffle benefited Meals on Wheels. -Cynthia Carmickle Top: Banners decorated the Oak Grove during Greek Week. Center hit: These two young ladies show off their Greek Week T-shirts. Center right: " When is my event starting? " Leti: Greeks 30 J Top hit: A break in the action during Greek Week. Top right: Sigma Nu ' s bed makes its way down ttie track Above: A Theta Xi brother gives Chevette sutffing instructions. Center: " What ' s going on over there? " Above nght: " CHEERS! " Right: Kappa Sigma brothers make a few last mmute adjustments. 202 Greeks Le I: An Alpha Xi Delta sister looks for an opening. Center Bottoms Up! Below: A little socializing during Greek Week. Far below: " Wow. check out those legs! " Below left: " Will it go? " Bollom: Alpha Omicron Pi dances and sings at Greek Sing. Greeks 203 Unique Greek Above: Alpha Sigma Tau ' s Joyce Sadowski clowns around with this Delt during Anchor Splash. Next Page Tau Kappa Epsilon ' s Darien Norman was selected by the Unique Greek judges as the most unique male greek at lUP. The Oak stall would like to apologize to all the Unique Greek candidates who were photographed lor this contest. Your photos do not appear in the book because due to a processing error, none ol the photos were printable. This error became apparent alter the end ol the spring ' 86 semester and photos could not be rescheduled. Thank you lor your coop- eration and support. -The Oak Staff As a new way to improve the Oak ' s Greek section, the staff decided to sponsor a " Unique Greek " contest. All fraternities and sororities who appeared in this book were eligible to submit candidates. The majority of them did, however some candi- dates were unavailable for com- ment. The winners were selected by a panel of five judges from the Oak staff. None of the judges had any Greek affiliations. We thank those candidates who participated and we congratulate the two winners, Joyce Sadowski and Darien Norman. Junior nursing major and psychology minor Joyce Sadowski was selected by the judges as the most unique female Greek. Joyce Sadowski Alpha Sigma Tau ' s Unique Greehi Joyce was Alpha Sigma Tau ' s candidate. She currently holds the office of publicity in her sorority. She was also chosen as most inspirational pledge and most spirit- ed sister during the years she has been an AST. Joyce related a " unique " experience in her Oak Unique Greek Questionnaire. She was AST ' s representative for Queen Neptune during Delta Gamma ' s Anchor Splash. Wearing a green crinolin dress and shell crown, Joyce threw licorce fish to the crowd. The highlight of this day for Joyce (and others) was pulling a real fish from the front of her dress and throwing it into the crowd. Joyce ' s life is not all fun and games. She has personally financed her entire educa- 204 Greeks Winners . . . Darien Norman Tau Kappa Epsilon s Unique Greek tion by working during the academic year, as well as during the summer months. During the academic year, she works 20 to 35 hours while maintaining a 3.67 QPA. Joyce was chosen for a full scholarship to study psychology in Plym- outh England for the 1986-87 academic year. Joyce has participated in various activi- ties including lUP majorettes. Concert Dance, German Club, Ski Club, SNAP (Student Nurses Association of PA) and VITA (Visitors to the Aged). Joyce believes that " creative craziness " is essential and her motto is " To be what we are and to become what we are capa- ble of becoming is the only true end to life. " Tau Kappa Epsilon ' s Darien Norman was selected as the most unique male Greek. Darien is a junior and lists his ma- jor as " Risky Business- Army. " The members of TKE nicknamed Dar- ien " Dr. DooRight. " Darien does not drink and he " tries to do what is good. " Darien is active in lUP ' s ROTC pro- gram. He acheived the highest award of Superior Cadet at Fort Benning ' s Air- borne school his freshman year. His soph- omore year he gathered more honors such as the National Sojourner Award and achieved the cadet ranking of Brigade Command Sergeant Major. He also de- signed the T-shirts for the Advanced Camp Corp, and helped in organizing an Olympic gym for ROTC personnel. n Darien is also involved in other activi- ties. He is a member of the Ski Patrol. He is president of a new group that helps children of divorced parents cope, called the Turning Point. He is an approved vol- unteer for the Big Brothers program. He was first runner-up for Homecoming King in 1984 and 1985. He also helped found Sieady Mick ' s nightclub and is a member of BACCHUS. When he was asked to give his personal motto, Darien gave two responses: " A man that has lived a lifetime has seen many deaths. " and " Sometimes you just got to say, ' What the crap! " ' -Cynthia Carmickle Greeks 205 y- r 1 ' ♦ ■■ ■ •: iX; 335 Seniors or some it took four years, some five, some six; no matter how long it took, the joy (and at times, sorrow) of being a senior was felt by all of these lUP students. Some seniors enjoyed the freedom of scheduling classes at will, spending less than five mintues dur- ing registration. Others had to " fight and claw " for general education courses that they needed for graduation. During the second semester, or the downhill stretch for the class of 1986, many seniors enjoyed the luxury of partying till dawn, " blowing off " morning classes; and for the extra fortunate, trips to warmer climates during lUP ' s Spring Break. The seniors were also the closest to the infamous " real world. " The Oak staff wishes each of them the best for a bright future. Seniors Editor LAURIE BUCK GRADUA- TION RE- MEMBERED . . . the Oak ' s pro- fessional pho- tographer worked all day to capture the moment .... Page 246 Above: Graduating seniors and their families filled Miller Stadium and field on May 10, 1986. SENIORS Seniors 2Cf7 JENNIFER ABEL Shelocta English Education LISA ANTIALONE New Castle Accounting GUY ACHTZEHN Duquesne Human Resouce Mgt. MARTIN ALBERTIN Pittsburgh Geology MICHELYN ALICO Indiana Psychology LISA ALTMIRE Butler M,lrk-tir,r| RICHARD AMENT KENNETH ANDERSON LESLIE ANDERSON ROBIN ANDREWS SONYA ANDREWS Latrobe Doylestown Valencia Roslyn CoatesviUe Accounting Environmental Health Child Dev-! r:r;. rit MIS Business Mgt. DAVID ANTHONY Erie Marketing DEAN ANTONILLl Pittsburgh Marketing CRAIG APPEL Jeannette Crimin . r. MATT AREZINA Lower Burrell Computer Science DARLA ARNOLD JUDY ASSINI ELIZABETH ATLEE Lebanon Ligonier Thornton Office Administi -ition Early Education Fine Arts JULIE AUCKER Freeburg Fine Arts RHONDA AULENBACH Reading Fiem nl.iiv Fd DEBORAH BAER Allison Park Finance KEVIN BAILEY Philadelphia MIS JEFFREY BAIRD Clarksburg Education DOUGLAS BAKER Elderton Physics lACQUELINE BAKER Middlelown Speech Pathology 208 Seniors PETER BALi-AdAN v_ HRISTYNE BANKER GEORGE BANKS CASSANDRA BARNES ROGER BARNHART West Miiflin Huntingdon Ebensburq Philcadelphia Laughlintown MIS Nursmq Criminology Child ■■■.--.-.- ' --.--;• ' jmalism BARBARA BARRETT Beaver Accounting LESLIE BARTELS McKeesport Office Administration SUSAN BASI Allison Park DONNA BATHIE Altoona El-n,- ■ ■ :- - i ANTHONY BATTAGLIA Latrobe Accounting lAMES BATTAGLIA New Brighton A L untrng STEVEN BATTITORI Brockport Personnel Mgt. NORMA BATTLE Philadelphia Psychology DIANE BAYLESS Clarks Summit Accounting PAULA BEARD Montoursville Interior Design THRESA BEATTY Indiana Human Resouce Mgt. CHRISTINE BECK Pittsburgh Dietetics MARY BECKER Summerhill Accounting BETH ANN BEEBE Downingtown Marketing MARY BEERS Bradford Journalism BARBARA EELiCH Beaver Marketing STANLEY BELKOWSKI Beaver Falls Biology JANET BELLA Murrysville Nursing SUSAN BERKEY Bradenville Elementary Ed. MARGARET BERNARDI Rural Valley Accounting Seniors 209 JANIS BERIG ANTHONY BERTOLINO DAVID BETTS Coral Indiana Johnstown Business Education Journalism Safety Mqt. SANDRA BIRDSALL Ulster Child Development COLLEEN BLANNER Pittsburgh Elementary Ed. LISA BICANICH Verona Ed. ol Exceptional PAUL BIRKHIMER Johnstown Communications Media WILLIAM BLACKSMITH Indiana Science Ed. ANGELA BLAIR Monroeville Finance TAMMY BLEICHER Butler Exceptional Ed. KELLY BOCKRATH Jamestown Physical Ed. DONNA BOi il ' hWItAz Bridqeviile Political Science MARY BETH BINKLEY Pittsburgh Child Development VIRGINIA BLAIR Doylestown Dietetics LISA BOGOVICH Turtle Creek Finance EDMUND BOITO MARY ANN BOLEV ITZ DIANE BOLLAS RICH BONACCORSI VAUNDA BONNETT Dysart Lower Burrell Elizabeth Pittsburgh Templeton Political Science Speech Pathology Office Administration Physical Ed. Journalism MICHAEL BOOMSMA Peach Bottom Criminology EDWARD BOOZER Brookville Computer Science DIANE BOSSART Bedford Interior Design lUDlTH BOUTON Doylestown Community Services JULIE BOWER Franklin Music Education 210 Seniors BARBARA BOYER Monroeville Elementary Ed. JAMIE LEE bOYEk Derry Elementary Ed. LISA BOYLE Pittsburgh Food Service Mgt. BRIAN bkADEN Bayonne Cnmmoloqy BETH BRADLEY Bethel Park Interior Design JENNIFER BRADLEY BRAD BRANCHIK SALLYANN BRESLIN WILLIAM BRODAK AMY BROWN McMurray Pittsburgh Glenside Aliquippa Bellelonte Mathematics Ed. Marketing Food Service Mgt. Accounting Criminology LAURIE BRYCE Pittsburgh Business Mgt. DEBORAH BUCCI Valencia Elementary Ed. Above: Some silent time. Seniors 21 1 V LAURIE BUCK Douglassville Criminology JULIE BUCKSHAW DANIEL BURKETT LAURIE BURNETT Indiana Apollo Meadville Child Development Mathematics MIS SHAWN BUTTON North Huntingdon Finance JAMES BYER Murrysville MIS JEAN BYERS Uniontown OHice Administration PAUL BYRNES Pittsburgh Marketing ANN MARIE CARR Montrose Elementary Ed. LUCIA CARTER Phoenixville Interior Design BARRY CARUSO Yardley Industrial Mgt. KIRK CEKADA Conemaugh Marketing GEORGE BUSH Windber Mathematics Ed. NOREEN BUZARD Wilcox Psychology CHERYL CAIN LEE CALLOWAY WILLIAM CAMPBELL JULIE CANCILLA CHRIS CANNIZZARO Middletown Pittsburgh Pittsburgh Rochester Fayette City Nursing Marketing MIS Journalism Food Service DEBORAH CANTON STEPHEN CAPIC PATRICIA CAPPONI ROBIN CAREY JANICE CARLUCCI Indiana Rockaway Park Verona Erie Bethel Park Elementary Ed. Psychology Marketing Marketing Early Childhood Ed. EDWARD CHATLEY Indiana MIS 212 Seniors CHARLES CHINE LYNN CHRISTINA WENDY CHklSTNER lANINE CIPRIANY CHERYL CLARK Indidncs Slate College Mars Jersey Shore Cowansville Economics Elementary Ed. Marketing Child Development Accounting LINDA CLARK Lower Burrell JARED CLEVER CORINNE CLINE JONH COCCAGNA ROCCO COLANGELO St. Thomas Greenville GIpn Mills Hazelton Biology Marketing FiIj.IIl ' ■ Management MELANIE COLEMAN MAUREEN COLLINS CORDIS COLMAN DENISE COMPONATION CHRISTINA CONFER Philadelphia Aliguippa leannette Collegeville Warren Rehabilitation Ed. Communications Media Elementary Ed. Marketing Accounting Ef S LORI CONFER Tarentum Interior Design REBECCA CONLON Wilton Human Resouce Mgt. PATRICIA CONNOLLY Washington MIS TERESE CONNOLLY Camp Hill Finance DEBORAH CONSTANT New Kensington MIS DIANNE CORVELLO Monroeville Dietetics RICHARD COSGROVE Johnstown Marketing PAMELA COTTIER Havertown Fashion Merchandising ERIC COTTON LaVale Journalism LESLIE COWAN Ridgeway Industrial Mql. Seniors 213 Below: Senior class president Anthony Moscato pre- sented the distinguished faculty award for teaching. S 4 SHARON COWELL Greensburq Marketing DEBBIE COX Bradford Journalism BARRY CRAIG Indiana Computer Science JAMES CRAIG Younqwood Management JULIE CRANE Lemont Accounting IN CRAWFORD KIMBERLY CREE KIMBERLY CRESSWELL SHAWN CRISWELL JACQUELYN CROOKS BIdirsviIle Mechanicsburg Apollo Pittsburgh Apollo Physical Ed. Dietetics Accounting MIS Nursing BETHANY CROUSHORE Pittsburgh Interior Design SCOTT CRUM Grove City Management KURT CRYTER Sarver Criminology STACl GUMMING Wrightsville Management ELLEN CUNNINGHAM Bethlehem Marketing 214 Seniors Lit i_ UNNINL-.MAM Nalrona Heiqhis i-.ii I. Ukl AiN Meadville Communications KtBA CYHHhK Aberdeen German LISA DABNEY Philadelphia lourruihsm JULIE DALEY Greensburq English Ed. igtMJm ANTOINETTE DALTON Pitlsburah JEFF DAMleu Monroeville MIS MARY DANIELSON Pittsburgh Nursing PAUL DANKO Pittsburgh Computer Science JOSEPH DAViN Bethel Park Marketing ;ASSANUkA DAVIS SHAkUN UAVlb JUDY DAY BUNNIL DLAN SHIRLEY DEBOLT Bedford Norristown Carlisle Ebensburg Mather Communications Finance Criminology Marketing Interior Design ELIZABETH DECAMILLIS FRANCIS DECESARE GINA DELFINE THOMAS DELLAQUILA DAVID DELUl.A Bryn Mawr New Castle Pittsburgh Johnsonburg Wapwallopen Markehnq Criminology Dietetics Economics Education KAREN DEMIANOVICH HENRY DEFF DIANA DERBY ROXANE DEREK Forest City Punxsutawney Pittsburgh Latrobe Food Service Sport Nursing Fashion Merchandising Seniors 215 CYNTHIA DERR PATTY DIFRISCHIA LESLIE DILLMAN RICHARD DIMUZIO DIANE DINZEO Bethlehem Beaver Falls Glenshaw New Kensington Monroeville Criminology Accounting Finance Music Ed. Accounting TYRONE DIXON KIRK DOEL SARAH DOLAt: CYNTHIA DORMAN DIANE DOUGHERTY Aliquippa Pittsburgh Natrona Heights Mill Hall Chaddsford Communications Accounting Elementary Ed, Music Ed. Marketing CHRIS DRAKE Seneca Food Service f K. IV K KfA wi DENEEN EBLIN - Bethel Criminology SALLY DRAKE Pittsburgh Elementary Ed ENID DRAVICZKY Glen Mills Fashion Merchandising MAUREEN DRESSMAN Pittsburgh Physical Ed. RANDOLPH DRUCHNIAK Indiana MIS PAMELA DUDT DAWN DUFFY PAM DUKER JOEL DUTTERA LISA EBERLY Marketing Sioman Aliquippa Dover Pittsburgh Bethel Park Biology Safety Finance Ed ot Hearing Impaired ELAINE ECKENROTH Womeldsorl History CLARICE EDWARDS Temple Hills Office Administration LOUISE ElKOV Hazelton Human Ecology CAROLYN EITER McMurray Accounting 216 Seniors OBIDIKE EJIMOFOR Indiana Criminology JULIE EMANUELE Butler Med. Tech. KIRK ENGLISH Coraopolis Marketing ELIZABETH ENGSTROM Youngsville Fine Arts KURT RICH St. Mary ' s Marketin g %WM KENNEY ESCHER Pittsburgh Communications MICHELE ESTVANIK Johnstown Criminology KARL ESTRIGHT Tyrone Ed. of Exceptional LAURA ETZEL Gibsonia Music Ed. SHAWN EVANS Philadelphia Ari Ed. DRU FALATEK McKeesport Accounting DIANE FALCOCCHIO Pittsburgh Marketing AMY FILAR Monroeville Accounting DAVID FARMER Naperville Biology TOM FILLIPPA Bethel Park Accounting NANCY FAY Broomall Marketing BRENDA FIRESTONE Palmyra Child Development KRISTINE FEICK Birdsboro Dietetics |, 1 REBECCA FEITL Pittsburgh Marketing DARIA FISANICK Bamsboro Elementary Ed. FLORENCE FITTING Doylestown Dietetics BRIIX3ET FITZGERALD Boothwyn Fine Arts ROBERTA FLAHERTY Hanover Rehabilitation GLENDA FLEMING Home Education t)AWN FOLEY Greencastle Mathematics Ed. Seniors 2! 7 .i. CHRISTINA FOREBACK Penn Run MIS CAHTERINE PREY Kingston Elementary Ed. BRYAN GALLMAN Downingtown ANNA FORTUNA Mononqaheld Fastiion M--i ' han. lism JOANNE FORTWANGLtk Allison Park Sociology LuklF FOUNTAIN Indiana English Ed. TONI PRICK Rochester Aplhed Math SUSAN FRITH Norristown Office Administration CATHY GAGGINI Indiana Consumer Affairs DONNA GALOVICH Murrysville A ' - rnimtinq LISA GAMEOS Conway Marketing JANICE GARDNER Monroeville MIS WENDY GARDNER Harrisburg International Studies JULIE GARRITY Carlisle Pine Arts ANDREW GATES Shippensburg Distributive Ed. RENEE GAUDlNk. Butler French Ed. CYNTHIA FOX York Psychology JUSTINE FOX CARMELA FRANCO JOANNE FRANKIEWICZ LEANNE FRECH CHERYL FREEMAN Bradford Carmichaels Versilles Creekside Younqwood MIS Physical Ed. Mathematics Ed Biisili ' -ss M:,rii,. , DANIEL GALBRAITH New Florence MARTHA GARDNER Bethlehem N ' itritinn FH BRIAN GAVAGHEN Apollo Business Mgt. 218 Seniors LISA GEISBRECHT KENNETH GENOVESE KIMBERLY GENTILE SANDRA GEORGE MICHELLE GlbbLE Galhlzin Moscow McKeesporl Red Hill Manheim Sociology Inlenor Design Marketitiq Ed. ol Exceptional Criminology CHANDRA GIGLIOTTI PATRICIA GILL DANA GIROUARD ROBIN GIVINSKI MARY GLACKIN Punxsutawney Indiana Pittsburgh Jeannette Pittsburgh English Ed. Management Accounting Fashion Merchandising Management BAHLE GOBA South Africa Finance RONALD GONZALEZ Pittsburgh Computer Science KATHY GOE Beaver Falls Criminology LORI GOELZ lANlS GOETTMAN BRUCE GOLD Pittsburgh Rochester Mars Accounting Community Service Accounting TRACY GOOD Altoona Criminology TERRI GODDE Allison Parle Elementary Ed. KAREN GOTTSCHALK Delmont Accounting ROBERT GOURDIE Tralford Criminology I i MICHELE GOVORA Dillsburg Marketing DOUGLAS GRADWELL Indiana Marketing PENNY GRANT Blossburg Dietetics DEBRA GREATHOUSE Pittsburgh Marketing BEVERLY GREEN Clairton Marketing Seniors 219 RHONDA GREEN JESSICA GREIMAN ANNE GRENTZ ANGELA GRIEST DEANA GRIFFITH Philadelphia Felton York Indiana Mohnton Elementary Ed. CommuniCdtions Rehli ' t .::•,•:-: Fashion Merchandising Computer Science MARGARET GRIVAS Kittannmg Accounting SUSAN GROVES Johnstown Fd?h;-!, M-: h :, ii-i:. DAERYL GUNTHER Greensburg Computer Science KAREN GUSTAFSON Jeannette Communications EDITH GUTHRIE Punxsulawney Office Administration DAVID GWYN Sinking Spring Computer Science MARCELLE HAAS York Marketing WILLIAM HALEY Munhall Marketing SHARON HALL Pittsburgh M.ilk tl!;.-] THOMAS HALLIGAN Allison Park Safety Science CAMILLE HALLSTROM ALICE HALUCK JERRY HAMAD DEOBRAH HAMILTON KATHLEEN HAMILTON Dubois Jeannette McLean Erie Erie Thf:-.,-.. Marketing Computer Science Ed. of Exceptional Speech Pathology TERESA HAMILTON Beaver Falls Accounting AMY HAND Dubois Psychology BRIAN HANKINS KIMBERLY HARMONN ANN HARNED Verona Homer City Mechanicsburg Marketing Dietetics Fashion Merchandising 220 Seniors P ' li w H.ipfiirn graduation. MNE HARTZELL JANE HASSELMAN GEORGE HATCHARD KAREN HAUNN GRETA HAUPTLY Pennsburg Ridgway Pocono Summit Bethel Park Pottsville Marketing MIS Marketmg Child Development Environmental Health NICOLE HAUS Lancaster Speech Hearing ION HAVICON McKeesport Marketing WENDY HAWKES Hatboro Psychology JOAN HAWKINS Hermitage Art History CATHERINE HEACOX Derry Criminology Seniors 221 JENNIFER HEADLEE Waynesburg Dietetics PEGGY HECKMAN Spring Church Rehabilitation SHAWN HEERMANN Radnor Marketing ROBERT HEFTY Latrobe BRENDA HEISEY New Cumberland Criminology WILLIAM HENDERSON Bndgeville Criminolgy TRACEY HENLE Pittsburgh Accounting PAMELA HENRY Big Run English EH LISA HEGEMAN Sellersville Nursing ROBERT HENRY Indiana MIS LISA HERRING MARY HERRON f.AREN HERTEL DEBRA HERTZ ELIZABTH HESTIN Erie Murrysville Delmont Lancaster Monroeville ood Service Mgt. Interior Design Fashion Merchandisina Applied Psychology Office Administration CATHERINE HICKEY JANICE HICKS JOAN HILDERHOFF TERRI HILLEY LYNN HINSON Indiana Gibsonia Pittsburgh Philadelphia Philadelphia MIS Criminology Elementary Ed. Applied Math Computer Science VALERIE HIRSCH Versailles Graphic Design TRACIE HISER TODD HOFFHEINS LETITIA HOHMAN EMILY HOLGASH Lavale Hanover Pittsburgh Beaverdale Dietetics HRM Marketing Chemistry 222 Seniors TIM HOLT Middleburq General Mgl. SUSAN HOMIT; Monaca Speech Pathology ROSEMARIE HONKUS Lower Burrell Marketing LISA HOOVER Shamokin Dam Fashion Merchandising U HOWARD HORNICKEL Scenery Hill Physical Ed. CAROLYN HORRELL Ligonier Mathematics LYNN HORVATH Monessen Human Resource Mgl. DAWN HOUSEHOLDER Spring Church Accounting SCOTT HOWARD Collegeville Environmental Health ELIZABETH HOW AT Newtown Square Accounting GAIL HUBER Nomstown Accounting CHERYL HUGHES Center Valley Fashion Merchandising WILLAIM HUNT Havertown Accounting MARY HUNTSBERGER Miiflintown Elementary Ed. JESSICA lONNA Cincinnati Fashion Merchandising ANTHONY ISAAC LORIN JACOBSON STEVEN lAMES Aliquippa Chester Spnngs Huntingdon Food Service Mqt. Anthropology History RUTH JANCISIN Huntingdon Marketing LORI JANDROSITZ Nazareth Applied Math LISA JANKOVICH Monroe ville Consumer Affairs lOHN lASHINSKI Pittsburgh Political Science DOUG lERKO Kersey Food Service PAUL lOESTLEIN Gibsonia MIS DONNA JOHNSON Indiana Physial Ed. Seniors 223 THOMAS JOHNSON YVONNE JOHNSON LISA JOHNSTON STEPHANIE JOHNSTON CHRIS JONES York Philadelphia Homer City McDonald Mechanicsburg Biology Marketing Marketing mi: " . .--- JULIE JONES Kane Elementary Ed. $ KAREN JONES Laurelddle Nui mo KARLA JONES Pittsburgh Computer Science KIMBERLY JONES Hunker MARY BETH JOYCE Harnsburg Political Science PATRICIA KACZYNSKI CATHERINE KANE JENNIFER KAPUSTIK DIANE KARLIK MICHAEL KARMAZYN Pittsburgh Holidaysburg New Kensmgton Pittsburgh Aliquippa A ■ 1 lilting Accounting Mathematics Ed. tin Physical Ed. LISA KAUFMAN JOHN KEEPER DEBRA KEENEY MICHAEL KELLEY EDWARD KELLER Kittanning Elizabeth Latrobe Concord Bloomsburg Element.irv ' -] Markptmq Af 1 ' , ' ! ' . ' .ith Fill. Ill ' ' ■ ' Public Sr-rvice SHAWN KELLY Pittsburgh Accounting KAREN KENNEDY Pittsburgh Early Childhood Ed. LESLIE KENNEDY Templeton Elementary Ed. DEBRA KENT Erie Elementary Ed. KAREN KERR Ligonier Fashion Merchandising 224 Seniors MATTIE KERSEY PEGGY KERN.? LEIA KETTERER JACKIE KILLIAN HAERENA KIM Philadelphia Duncansville Beaver Falls Pittsburgh Vienna Sociology Elementary Ed. Accounting Human Resource Mgt Finance MAky .MMMtL Indiana Elementary Ed. jANt.i N1K1...HNER Pittsburgh Marketing CHRISTINE KIRK CoUegeville Office Administration CAROLYN KIRKPATRICK Lucernemines Office Administration DENISE K LINKSIEK Carnegie Accounting KIMBERLY KLOES KIMBERLY KME7Z AMY KNERR JAMIE KNIGHT STEPHANIE KNOUSE Pittsburgh Williamsport Shippensburg York Reading Management Interior Design Fashion Merchandising Journalism Communications It creeps up on seniors. Once it ' s taken hold there is no stopping it. It becomes part of every day existence. What is this terror that strikes 99.99% of all soon-to-be graduates? Senioritis. Senioritis is the result of four or more years of college, too much studying and, in some cases, fear of the " work-a- day " world that awaits its victims. Com- mon symptoms are drowsiness (in most classes and always before an 8:00 class), headaches after a night uptown or before a big test), nausea after taking a big test or before entering the cafete- ria), vomitting (after 15 beers or before you finish the last bite of an extra large pizza with everything that you ate all by yourself.). Some seniors experience symptoms of senioritis as soon as they arrive at lUP in the fall. Others do not experi- ence difficulties until mid-April — BUT by the time finals roll around every se- nior is afflicted with senioritis. Relief can sometimes be found in moderate to excessive partying, road tripping to other locations, vacationing over spring break or sleeping a mini- mum of 12 hours per day. There is only one cure for this mala- dy — graduation. There must be some- thing that triggers the graduate ' s senses once a diploma is in his or her hands. Maybe it ' s the funny smell of the " academic regala " or perhaps it ' s the simple joy of receiving a college degree. -Cynthia Carmickle Above: A senioritis victim Seniors 225 CAROLE KNUDSEN GILBERT KO RLNEE KuCHlS KAREN KOHAN LISA KOMM Glen Arm Hong Kong Huntingdon Johnstown Oakdale loumdlism NuiyiiiC] Criirn: , " ' " " i ' . ' Art Ed. JEAN KOPAS Rossiter Nursing STEPHEN KORB MELANIE KO DiiiLlNiK MICHELE KOZA Lake City Connellsville Portage Computer Science MIS Nursing GREGG LABAR Bangor Journalism THERESA LAMBE FRANK LANGFORD KAY LANNING Indiana Pocono Pines Berwick Nursing Marketing Criminology ANNE KOZAR Blairsville Biology KATHLEEN KRAUS KIMBERLY KRAYNAK NADA KREWSON LISA KRUSE ROBERT KUHAR St. Marys McKeesport Southampton Erie Greensburg Criminology Marketing Finance Nursing Computer Science RY KULBACKl PATRICIA KULP LAMAR KUNES TAMI KUNSELMAN JONATHAN KUTZ Glenwillard Perkasie Weedville Punxsutawney Reading Markt -tinn Accoiintinf " ! Accounting Elementary Ed Music Ed. TRACY LANZER Monroe ville Food Service Mgt. 226 Seniors t MKl n. l.rtUr.K Ebensburq ' : . :. ' . ' .i K.ui.ilsilM ■ iAk 1 L-AuKiikj kIlni LAvtLLA LISA LEARN Pdlton Kersey Ebensburg Accounting Criminology Business Ed STEVEN LEARN Commodore Chemistry LISA LEBLANG Monroeville Fashion Merchandising JENNIFER LEE McKeesport Human Resource Mgt. MICHELLE LEE New Cumberland Fine Arts SEOK LEE Burke Finance BETH LEIBERTON Punxsutawney Ed. of .- • : • :.l LAWRENCE LEITCH CHRISTINE LERIOTIS LAWRENCE LESNAK BRIAN LEWANDOWSKl BONDUREE LEWIS Baltimore Monroeville Indiana Indiana Clairton Finance Finance Biology Safety Mgt. Fashion Merchandising LEIGH LEWIS KAIHY LluHitL DAVID LIEB HELEN LIN TODD LINDEMUTH Monroeville Mechanicsburg Nicktown Monroeville Reynoldsville Fir:v " liiidhood Ed Marketing Geography Spanish Accounting CALVIN LLOYD Philipsburg Speech Pathology JEFFREY LLOYD Pittsburgh Marketing TRACY LOCHER Johnstown Speech Hearing JOHN LOMBARDO Acton Food Service Mgt. DAVID LONG Indiana History Seniors 227 DARRYL LONG STAGEY LONICK MISSY LOOPER MICHAEL LOUTTIT EDWARD LOWE BrookviUe Avella RockviUe New Eagle Bensdlem Accounting Marketing Journalism Computer Science Crimit " ic ]oqy ROBERT LOWE Westfield Accountmq KARL MARKIEWICZ Finleyville Nutrition Science NANCY LUCAS Coraopolis Consumer Affairs LORI LYNCH Camp Hill Communications LAUREL MACINO Monroeville Secondary Ed. DENISE MACLEAN Bethel Park MIS slE MADIGAN DEBBIE MAHEN MEGAN MANION PATRICK MANNING LOUISE MARINO Sayre Indiana Warminster Verona Turtle Creek Nursing Business Ed. MIS Criminology Music Ed. ROSEMARY M. ' -..- Pittsburgh Biology DORIS MASTERS New Castle Accounting NICOLE MASTROBERARDINO Greensburq DAWN MATTHEWS North Huntingdon Ed. of Exceptional CAROLINE MAUCIERI Altoona Elementary Ed. MARIAN MCALLISTER Pittsburgh Psychology CATHERINE MCCABE Narberth MIS LYNNETTE MCCANN Bedford Medical Technology KALYNN MCCARTHY Sinking Spring Marketing 228 Seniors ROBKkT MCCtLLAN TERRI MCCLOSKEY KAREN MCCULLY AMY MCFARLAND EILEEN MCGILL Monroeville Greensburq Washington Indiana Pittsburgh Art F.i Compuler Science Accounting Public Service Communications PATRICIA MCGINLEY GARY MCGINNIS ROBERT MCGONIGLE DEBRA MCGOWAN MARIANNE Pittsburgh Robinson Mechanicsburg Newport MCGOWAN Finance Economics Applied Psychology Consumer Services Johnstown JOHN N. MCGRADY Bethel Park Accounting MARIAN MCGURK Doylestown History SUZANNE MCHUGH Exton Child Development TERRI MCKEE Pittsburgh MIS KEVIN MCKELVEY Havertown Cnminology lAMES MCKENNA KEVIN MCKNIGHT TRACIE MCLAUGHLIN JOHN MCMURTRY MARY MCWILLIAMS Mt. Pleasant Heilwood Chiton Heights Washington Lehighton MIS Psychology Dietetics Biology Dietetics CAROLYN MEADE Pittsburgh Computer Science MALESSA MEAKER Syracuse Interior Design RON MEDER Cheswick Marketing ANTHONY MEDVETZ Homer City Marketing DAVID MEDVETZ Homer City Marketing Seniors 229 Below: . . . And refreshment lor all. ROMY MICCO Clarks Summit Finance DONNA MICHALAK Sprmqdale Business Ed- DINA MEDVETZ Homer City Respiratory Therapy DIANE MEIGHAN McKeesport Psychology ERI MEISER JOHN MEJASIC Camp Hill Pittsburgh Theatre Marketing ALLISON MESERVEY Huntingdon Finance TERRI METERKO Punxsutawney Applied Math. CHRISTIAN MILLER La t robe Medical Tech, CYNTHIA MILLER Glenshaw Business Ed. JODIE MILLER Murrysville Human Resource Mgt. LINDA MILLER Wilkes-Barre Journalism ROBIN MILLER Johnstown Child Development SARAH MILLER Indian Head MIS WENDY MILLER West Chester Office Administration SUSAN MINFORD Elizabeth Accounting 230 Seniors SHERl MINKOFF Kingston lournalism DOW MlSENHEl.TKR JOSEPH MITCHKLL LISA MITCHELL SHIRLEY MITCHELL Verona Homer City Clymer New York Business Mqt. General Mqt. Nursing Home Er, EH, PATRICE MLINARICH Gracelon Nursing ELAINE MOLINENGO Rossiter Dietetics MARY MOORE Apollo Early Childhood Ed. PATRICIA MOREO Mechanicsburg Special Ed. GREGG MORRIS Indiana Political Science KAREN MORRIS Indiana Biology PETER MORRIS Havertown Journalism RANDY M r ,- Monroeville Accounting BARBARA MORRISON Pittsburgh Chemistry Mr; A, ' .:r MORRISON Havertown English LAINE MORSEY MARIA MOSCO JERRY MOTTERN MARGARET MOY JAMES MURRAY North Versailles Charleroi Sprankle Mills Warminster Newtown MIS Biology Elementary Ed. Criminology Biology m w MARVIN MURRAY Tyrone Ed. ol Exceptional WILLIAM MUSANTE Wernersville Accounting • " Sf Vi- SUZANNE MWENJE Kenya Accoun ting : j». WANDA NARCISSE Philadelphia Psychology CLEM NL ' ICV.V! Nigeria Industrial Mgt. Seniors 231 BETTY NELSON BRENDA NELSON THOMAS NESLUND THOMAS NEWMAN SANDRA LING Newville Johnsonburg Chambersburg Richboro Costa Rica Journalism Dietetics Natural Science Accounting MIS THOMAS NGWA JILL NICASTRO LEE ANN NICOLAUS JOHN NICOLAS POLLY NICOLS Cameroon Aliguippa Belle Vernon Levittown White Oak Chemistry Nursing Ed- of Exceptional Finance Accounting LINDA NOVAK JILL O ' DONNELL KATHLEEN OGILVIE BRADLEY OLANDER RICHARD OLASZ Cecil Manasquan Pittsburgh Coraopolis Mifllin MIS Psychology Biology Communications Political Science REBECCA OLINGER Mertztown Theater PERYY OMODIO Johnstown Human Resource Mgt. TIMOTHY ONDREJIK Johnstown Natural Science JOSEPH ONOMASTICO Pittsburgh Accounting CHARLED OPARAH Nigeria Management Wk i KATHRYN OPALISKY Mechanicsburg Fashion Merchandising GWENDOLEN O ' SHEA Chambersburg Child Development SHERYL OSTRICH Robeson la Jounalism LEONARD OZOEMENA Nigeria Marketing BETH PADALINO Dingmans Ferry Nursing 232 Seniors IKAfV I ' AlNltK SHAkON HAi.KN MlCHAtL PALLEkINO . 1 l ' : : !:■ . MARK PAkklSH North Hunlinqdon Bethel Park New Caslle Houston Carrolltown V rT.unutilions Ed. ol Heaniiq Impaired lournalism Mathematics Fine Arts fcSUb KAkklbH LISA PASZKIEWICA DAVID PATTERSON ANNE PAZIN REGINA PEARCE Carroltown Pittsburgh Lilly Pittsburgh Home Biology Biology Political Science Journalism Cnminology ANN PEART JOAN PEKAR TERESA PENDKICK JACQUELINE PENROD CRAIG PEPPER Philadelphia North Huntingdon Mt. Pleasant Portage Monroeville Accounting MIS Fashion Merchandising Marketing Science Ed. JENNIFER PEPPLE JOSEPii PESHEK LAURIE PETERS WILLIAM PETRAGLIA VINCENT PETROFF Euereh Gibsonia Hershey Holland Punxsulawney Fine Arts Computer Science Fashion Merchandising Economics Criminology ANTHONY PETRORE Johnstown Accounting KAREN PETROSKY North Huntingdon Interior Design LISA PETTI Beaver Falls MIS JENNIFER PHILLIPS New Holland Fashion Merchandising VICKIE PIFER Big Run Psychology Seniors 233 Studying for tests and getting assign- ments done is hard work for any col- lege student — for many of them their studies are their only " work; " others juggle classes and part-time jobs. One 1986 graduate did much, much more. Just imagine having classes, commut- ing, being a volunteer fireman and working 50-70 hours per week — that is what Mike Sgro has done while com- pleting his degree in criminology at lUP. A native of Kittaning, Sgro has al- ways been familiar with lUP. His family opened Sgro ' s Restaurant, on Philadel- phia Street in 1971. It was here that Mike put in many of his working hours. He also helped at his family ' s real estate business in Kittaning. Sgro usually bartends or works in the dining room of his family ' s restaurant, but he will help in the kitchen if they really need him. His most memorable experience from working at Sgro ' s was on New Year ' s Eve when a group of college students came in dressed as a Christ- mas tree (complete with lights) and packages, and sang songs to everyone there. Sgro was also involved in his local volunteer fire company — Kittaning Hose Co. No. 1. He was elected Presi- dent Fire Chief of the Unit during his junior senior year, making him the youngest Fire Chief in the Company ' s history. He also received the unit ' s " Above and Beyond the Call of Duty Award " in 1982. Sgro ' s plans for the future are to con- tinue working in his family ' s businesses and to " sometime have my business. " " Lots of times, 1 though 1 could never do it (get through school), " Sgro said — but the doubts became past history on May 10, 1986 at graduation. -Cynthia Carmickle Right: Sgro poses by Sgro ' s. 1 Am CHRISTINE PILOTTI Aliquippa Marketing KENNETH PITT Philadelphia Communications RICHARD PLATT Dubois Computer Science KAREN PODLENSKY Lanqhorne Political Science MARY POLLICE Coraopohs Accounting MARINE POPE Warren Music Ed. ALLISON POWER Mars Criminology DONNA PRICE Charleroi Business Ed. LOAINE PRICE Pittsburgh Home Ec. Ed. MELISSA PRINCE Wayne Interior Design KIMBERLY PRINCIPE Devon Physical Ed. CATHY PRITT Shelocta Safety JOHNNA PRO MALINDA PROCTOR SUZANNE PRYOR Charleroi Newport Etters Journalism Nursing Computer Science 234 Seniors ::,:.. : UICI ' UE KAKEN PYSNIAK KATHLEEN QUARLES ELLEN RADZILOWSKI MICHELLE RAINS Pitlsburqh Pine Beach Pittsburgh McKeesport Landsdale Aicounlinq Chemistry Child Development Chpmistry Fashion Merchandising lOHN RAUCH BRIAN RAY DIANE RAYBUCK CONNIE REED r, .;. . a:.hd Lower Moreland Blairsville Indiana Versilles Lewisburg Computer Science Education Elementary Ed. Dietetic? AMY REEDY FAY REEDY LESLIE REESE JAMES REESMAN ELIZABETH REMMERS Cool Ridge Cool Ridge Huntingdon Johnstown Munster Accounting Nursing Computer Science Communications Child Development GERALDINE RESCINITO OWUNARI REUBEN NANCY RICE DORCAS RICHMOND DEENA RICKERT Indiana Indiana Newtown Square Latrobe Fredonia Fk ' mentary Ed Markf-tinri Art Fashion Merchandising Accounting AMY RIDDLE Greensburg Ed. of Hearing Impaired MARYANN RIEDER Warren Political Science New Bern Nursing JOANNE RINI Bethel Park Marketing JENNIFER RITTS Valencia Geology Seniors 235 SUSAN Ki biNHi Ll Ford City Dietetics TERRI RUDOLPH New Castle Accounting LYNN ROBBINS Lancaster Interior Design GERRI ROBINSON Chambersburg MIS ROXANNE ROGARI Gettysburg Criminology REBECCA ROHLAND Lebanon Elementary Ed. NIFER ROHKt,K ANDREW ROLEN ROBIN ROSE lAMES ROjDtNu ' AL,.- UAVVN KU ' .KtK Towanda Exton Kitlannmg Pittsburgh Richboro Accounting History M. = ri:--.;;n-i Art Studio Iouil;..il)Sni CAROL SADY Punxsutawney Accounting LAURA RUDINSKl BridgeviUe Business Ed. NATAL it. KuFFOLO Pittsburgh Human Resource Mqt RALPH RUFFOLO Pittsburgh MARNIE RUSCITTI Girard II 1 ii . ]]__ r lLL lACQUELYN ANTOINETTE bLlH SABAT ROSE SADOSKY Chaltont RUSZKOWSKI RUTIGLIANO Allison Park Ebensburg Child Development Mt. Pleasant Indiana MIS N-ir-m lAMlE SA ' _,n ' i Uniontown Dietetics MARCY SAMEK Monroeville Marketing lENIFER SANDERS Greensburg Theater ROXANA SANJINES Indiana Business 236 Seniors SANDY SANSOM Butler Nursing IP TARA SCHAEFFER Harrisburg Accounting DEBORAH SARAMBO Kiltanninq A ' - ' ountin i DAVID SARVER Greensburg Accounting STEVEN SATCHELL Philadelphia Biology DAVID SCHWEIBENZ Exton Marketing LUANN SCHIFFHAUER Pittsburgh Accounting AMY SCHiVLEY Bethel Park Medical Technology LISA SCHMIDT Pittsburgh Communications DAVID SCOFIELD Clarks Summit Political Scienci BETH SCOTT Ebensburg Psychology DENISE SCOTT Indianna Art Ed. MERRY SCOTT Lafayette Criminology N IUAM SCOTT Rochester Physical Ed. TRACEY SECREST Mercersburg Journalism DONNA SENIOR Richboro Biology KAREN SAYERS Rimersburg Accounting LUANE SCHMIDT Bethel Park Early Childhood Ed. WILLIAM SCHOCH KARL SCHRAMM MARK SCHUBERT JILL SCHUCKER TERRI SCHULTZ Tyrone Bowie Coraopolis Reading Finleyville Public Service Accounting Accounting Nursing English GREGORY SCOTT Pittsburgh Computer Science TINA SERAFINI Glenrtchey MIS Seniors 237 BRENT SESLER Erie General M ' lt WENDY SHARPE Philadelphia Elementary Ed. DANIEL SHOEMAKER Butler Industrial Mgt. DINA SKIAS Beaver Falls Psychology CAROL SEWAK Canonsburg Elementdiv h-i KATHYRN SEYMOUR Murrysville Marketing MICHAEL SGRO Kittaning Criminology MAkY iu SHARICK Lower Burrell riii!-l:.l LYNDA SHAW Roslyn P ' 1 IV BRENDAN SHEEHAN New York Social Science DAVID SHEPLER Indiana usiness DEBORAH SHINDLEDECKER New Bethlehem MICHELLE SHUKER Huntingdon International Trade BETH SHULTZ Churchville Nursing RONALD SHUMA Barnesboro Human Resource Mgt. lEANNE SIDELINGER Kersey LARRY SILVESTRI DENNIS SIMMERS DONNA SIMMONS MARK SIML ' N JOYCE SKALYO Murrysville Ebensburg Downingtown Irwin Pittsburgh M.r.i- El Salety Science Computer Science Criminology ■.:,l::i ' l LAURA SKIDMORE Monroeville Marketing JOSEPH SKUNDRICH Allison Park Finance riNA SMARTZ Beaver Falls Child Development SUSAN SMIDLEIN West Chester Marketing 238 Seniors Below: Smile! AMY SMITH BRADLHY SMITH Indiana Pittsburgh Theatre Marketing KEITH SMITH Philadelphia Criminology SANDRA SMITH Wateriord Accounting DONNA SNIZASKI New Kensington Accounting ROBERT SMITH Pittsburgh Computer Science SUSAN SMITH Indiana French Ed. ■■pH H FJPik S B tVv o I M . A. Vv y H Ik " jL 1 - m ft . - . PAMELA SPARACINO Tylor Fashion Merchandising LISA SPATAFORE Pittsburgh Child Development TERESA SPINO Latrobe Elementary Ed. MINDY STACKHOUSE McConnellsburg Business Ed. TERESA STAHLMAN Lewisburg Nursing KAREN STAMM Grove City Fashion Merchandising KIMBERLY STANOVICH Erie Marketing MICHELLE STANTON Saylorsburg Nursing Ed. PENNY STARR Broomall of Hearing lmp)aired Seniors 239 DEIDRE STATES Punxsutawney Journalism SUSAN STEELE Moylan Biology CYNTHIA STEFURAK Fairview Marketing CYNTHIA STEINER Chicora Nursing JEFFREY STEINER Ohio JULIE STEPHENS State College Biology SARA STERLING Millerton Biology DENISE STEVE Pittsburgh Marketing ALLEN STEVENS Altoona Marketing ANNE STILWELL Ridgway Accounting N Wky) IC ESTHER STIPANOVICH Pittsburgh Human Resource Mgt- f MARY STOKES Philadelphia Personnel Mgt. LISA STOLLENWERK York MIS KIMBERLY STOLTZFUS Reading Human Resource Mgt. KEVIN STOLZ Loretto Criminology SLIE STORM JEFFREY STRALEY LORI STROMBERG SUSAN STRUGALA SHERRI STUMPF Pittsburgh Baldwin Pittsburgh St. Marys Bedford Business MIS Criminology Computer Science Olfice A( " lii;irii ti.iti- ' r PATRICIA STURM Pittsburgh Food Sev. Service Mgt. ANGELA SULLIVAN Hummelstown Elementary Ed. JEFFREY SULLIVAN Penndel Psychology LAURIE SULLIVAN Levittown Food Service KAREN SWAILE Pittsburgh Office Administration 240 Seniors RObtkl bVMStK HtNkY b YMANsKi 1 KkESA TALBOT MARY TAMLITTS STACY TANNtHlLL Mt. Lebanon Bethel Park Wdllinglord Piltsburqh Belle Vernon Criminology Aitountinq Communicdlions Biology Ed. Journalism TERl TAICHELL ForeslviUe lournalism DARLENE TERLION Penn Run Elementary Ed BRANDON TATTERSHALL Audubon JAMES TAYLOR Homer City Safety Science KIMBERLY TAYLOR CranesviUe Office Administration RICHARD TEREK Johnstown Marketing MARCI TERRITO Saxton Marketing MATTHEW TESLA Coraopolis Food Service MARY THEODORE Pittsburgh Ed. ol Exceptional DERRICK THOMAS Philadelphia Criminology LORRAINE THOMAS Pittsburgh Accounting TRACY THOMAS Export Rehabilitation DONNA THOMPSON Kittanning Computer Science ROBERT THOMPSON BlairsviJle MIS KATHLEEN TIERNEY Verona Accounting ELAINE TIHANSKY TAMMY TIMBLIN Allenlown Rossiter Finance Ed. of Exceptional SUSAN TIMLIN Bethel Park Marketing JOHANNA TLHOAELE Pretoria Accounting LISA TOMASIAK Pittsburgh Dietetics Seniors 24! TRACY TOMAYKO Chrirleroi BARB TOMEDOLSKEY Pittsburgh Accounting BRIDGET TOPPING Philadelphia Office Administration CHERIE TOTH Halboro Finance DARIA TOTH Farrell Nursing JEANNE TRAPANOTTO Johnstown Elementary Ed. JAMES VIZZINI Homer City Chemistry PETER TRAVISANO Monroeville Criminology MICHAEL TRODDEN Philadelphia Personnel Mgt. JAPE TROSTLE Mechanicsburg Fine Arts TERRl TRULICK Kittanning Accounting KAREN ULISHNEY JOSEPH UNDERWOOD JULIA UNITAS SUZANNE VAHALY KEVIN VANINO Latrobe Erie Indiana Norvelt Wyomissing Element. iiy E.i Computer Science Mariagement Elementary Ed. Accounting LISA VANVLIET DOUGLAS VARGO CATHERINE VESCO VALERIE VIDMAR EDMUND VILSACK Sayre Leechburg Pittsburgh Cheswick Pittsburgh Accounting Human Resource Mgt. Accounting Nursing Finance CONNIE VOGT MALISSA VON MEYER MARY VOZEL Latrobe Vi ' illow Grove St. Michael Finance Marketing Music Ed. JENNIFER WADE Richboro Safety Science 242 Seniors lOYCE WAGNER Pittsburgh Marketing PAULA WAHRMANN Stroudsburq lANlCE WAITE Belle Vernon Elementary Ed. RlCHAkD WALCZAK Erie Finance KELLY WALtCEk Reading Speech Pdtholcx: PATRICJ; WALLACE KATHLEEN WALTERS BETH WALTON LORI WALTZ RIC HARD WARCHOL Ligonier Ebensburq Greensburg Annville Philadelphia Human Resource Mgl. Accounting Medical Technology Home Ec. Ed. Public Service MARK WARGO MELISSA WARREN CHRISTOPHER JENNIFER WASKY DANIEL WEGRZYNiAK Barnes boro Home WARWICK Monessen Wmdber Marketing Finance Perkasie Finance MIS JENNIFER WEIGEL AMY WEHAN DOREEN WEINBERGER LAURA WEIS AMY WEISE Camp Hill Erie Uniontown St. Marys Bethel Park MIS Exercise f N!;: Child Development Accounting iMii hki KIMBERLY WEISTER Salina Elementary Ed. CAREN WELLS Pittsburgh Marketing MARK WENDEL St. Marys Criminology DENISE WEST Bridqeton Journalism THOMAS WESTERLUND West Miidin Accounlmg Seniors 243 DAVID WESTRICK Ebensburq Accounting CYNTHIA WILSON Harnsburg Accounting SHERRIE WOLFE Indiana Fine Art Ed. ROSEMARIE YANNES Allentown Personnel Mgt. DONNA WHITE. Philadelphia Psychology PAMELA WHITTELSEY Waterford Fine Arts PAMELA WHITTEN North East Elementary Ed VIRGINIA WILSON Stoneboro Physical Ed. CHRISTEN WISINSKI Erie SCOTT WITALIS Allison Park Marketing DEBORAH WHITTINGSTALL Butler SUANNE WIEST DEBORAH WILCOX TROY WILHELM DENISE WILLIS CHRISTOPHER WILSON Mechanicsburg Indiana Lancaster Philadelphia Washington Marketing A. ;■:■ . ! Accounting Ed, ol Exceptional Economics DEBORAH WOLFE McMurray Marketing DAN WOODRING Blairsville Fashion Merchandising KELLEY WOOLSLAYER Meyersdale Dietetics STEPHANIE WYATT Monroeville JOYCE WYMER Brockway Business Ed. m STEVEN YARROS Penn Hills Criminology DoNNA yAih:D Claysville Theatre RUTH YEAKEL Nazareth Child Develpment GERALYN YEINGST Elverson Dietetics 244 Seniors DONALD ZIMAK Canonsburg Criminology BARBARA ZIMMERMAN West Homestead Criminology LEE ZOELLER Claysville Criminology LEE ANN ZOOK Kane Elementary Ed. JODI ZUCCO Johnstown Criminology PATRICIA ZUPKO Old Forge Interior Design Pittsburgh Biology DAVID ZYNN Downingtown RICHARD MILLER Newtown Square DANIEL WEGRZYNIAK Windber N-;A WHITE Piiikidelphia Spring Break 1986 was the last " real " vacation that many lUP seniors will have for some time, since they will be entering the job market where long- vacations and money are both scarce in the beginning. The extremes in climate during spring break were almost as diverse as the seniors that travelled. The Penn had advertisements heralding Daytona Beach, Fort Lauderdale, Miami Beach or Bermuda to the South; and Stowe and Killington to the North. Fort Lauderdale and Daytona Beach are some of the more famous or infa- mous beaches in Florida during Spring Break. According to " America " ' s Spring 1986 issue, Fort Lauderdale is the most crowded beach during Spring Break, and Daytona is runner-up to Mi- ami for the best nightlife. (NOTE: It is rumored that lUP won " College Day " at the Button in Fort Lauderdale. Sources claim lUP came from behind and took the title with a victory in the wet T-shirt contest). Those who headed North found themselves enjoying the slopes, warm fires and hot toddies. These students may not have gotten full body tans but they got some great exercise. Let ' s not forget what the majority of lUP students probably did over Spring Break — went home. It ' s a chance to sleep 12 hours a day, watch television 10 hours a day and eat everything in the house. It may not be as thrilling as skiing down the slopes but it ' s very re- laxing — and cheaper than lounging on the beach in Florida. Whether Spring Break was spent North, South or " home " , it was a won- derful opportunity to get away from lUP. A chance few students would give up! -Cynthia Carmickle Seniors 245 This page: Right: These caps sum up the feelings of many seniors. Center: Family and friends attended the ceremonies. i3e oiv.- This graduate makes sure his cap is straight. Bottom: A relaxing moment on the platform. Next page: Top: Happy smiles were seen every where on May 10th. Center right: " Say Cheese. " Bottom lett: This senior patiently awaits the start of the business department ceremonies. Bottom right: A quick applause during graduation. 246 Graduation Graduation 1986 On May 10,1986 at II :00 a.m. approxi- mately 1,441 seniors graduated from Indi- ana University of Pennsylvania. The main commencement ceremony took place in Miller Stadium. Seniors dressed in academic regala filled the field; while proud relatives and friends filled the stands on that hot and sunny Saturday morning. The program began with the prologue by the lUP Wind Ensemble, followed by the processional, national anthem, invoca- tion, distinguished faculty awards. Confer- ral of honorary degrees, commencement remarks by the Reverend Monsignor Charles O. Rice, conferring of degrees by Dr. John D. Welty, granting of military commissions, presentation of the senior class gift, benediction, alma mater and the recessional. The seniors then went to their individ- ual departmental ceremonies, which were held throughout the campus, to receive their diplomas. -Cynthia Carmickle Graduation 247 This page: Top: These seniors celebrate with some champagne. Above: Caps were like billboards at graduation. Far hit: This journalism graduate says a few words at the departmental ceremonies. Left: Family, young and old came to see their seniors. Other page: Top: Checking out the program are three graduates. Far top leSt: This graduate proudly poses with her diploma. Far bottom left: Dr. Welty prepares to speak. Center: Despite the heat. Miller Staduim was packed. Bottom center: " Congratulations! Graduation 249 Top hit- Mother and son check if his diploma is really there. Top ngh ;This graduate lowers his view to talk with a special friend. Center: This graduate shows a serious look, bove.- Graduation is a time for family. Right: These professors relax after the cermonies. 250 Graduation The OAK ' S Senior Patrons Patrons 251 Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. And Mrs. And Mrs. And Mrs. And Mrs. And Mrs. And Mrs. And Mrs. And Mrs. And Mrs. And Mrs. And Mrs. and Mrs. And Mrs. And Mrs. And Mrs. And Mrs. And Mrs. And Mrs. And Mrs. And Mrs. And Mrs. And Mrs. And Mrs, Bdiley Bdyless Boozer Barnes Brutch Conlon Caruso Cipriany Cancilla Crooks Constant Curnow Coleman Cover Crytzer Danielson Druchniak Dorman Duttera Derby Dougherty Draviczky Eikov Mr. And Mrs. Eckenroth Mr. And Mrs. Fleming Mr. And Mrs. Freeman Mr. And Mrs. Fitzgerald Mr. And Mrs. Frith Mr. And Mrs. Fisanick Mr. And Mrs. Fillippa Mr. And Mrs. Gill Mr. And Mrs. Grentz Mr. And Mrs. Gutherie Mr. And Mrs. Gibble Mr. And Mrs. Heermann Mr. And Mrs. Homitz Mr. And Mrs. Horvath Mr. And Mrs. Harrold Mr. And Mrs. Hasselman Mr. And Mrs. Hegeman Mr. And Mrs. Haas Mr. And Mrs. Joestlein Mr. And Mrs. Jancisin Mr. And Mrs. Johnson Mr. And Mrs. Kulp Mr. And Mrs. Kim 252 Patrons Mr. And Mrs. Kimmel Mr. And Mrs. Mr. And Mrs. Knight Mr. And Mrs. Mr. And Mrs. Lesndk Mr. And Mrs. Mr. And Mrs. Lanning Mr. And Mrs. Mr. And Mrs. Locher Mr. And Mrs. Mr. And Mrs. Ldpiska Mr. And Mrs. Mr. And Mrs. Lowe Mr. And Mrs. Mr. And Mrs. Ldmbe Mr. And Mrs. Mr. And Mrs. Meighan Mr. And Mrs. Mr. And Mrs. Mitchell Mr. And Mrs. Mr. And Mrs. McKnight Mr. And Mrs. Mr. And Mrs. Morris Mr. And Mrs. Mr. And Mrs. Morris Mr. And Mrs. Mr. And Mrs. May Mr. And Mrs. Mr. And Mrs. Miller Mr. And Mrs. Mr. And Mrs. Meaker Mr. And Mrs. Mr. And Mrs. Nicolaus Mr. And Mrs. Mr. And Mrs. Ogilvie Mr. And Mrs. Mr. And Mrs. Petraglia Mr. And Mrs. Mr. And Mrs. Pearce Mr. And Mrs. Mr. And Mrs. Pekar Mr. And Mrs. Mr. And Mrs. Prince Mr. And Mrs. Mr. And Mrs. Richmond Mr. And Mrs. Rescinito Reed Storm Stumpf Stanton Straley Skundrich Schucker Symsek Stickler Schmidt Silvestri Tannehill Theodore Vanino Vozel Walker Wilcox Westerland Wargo Wolfe Yates Zivkovich Pdlrons 253 Oak Index At both the Homecoming Carnival and the Activities Fair, the Oak asked people if ■we could " shoot " them v ith our camera. The results can be seen in the photos throughout this index. There v ere a few " hams " who appear in more than one photo, but the Oak said we would print any photos that came out . . . and these are the ones that did. To those people who appear on these pages — THANKS for letting us " shoot " you ' — Cynthia Carmickle Editor-in-chief -N - i 254 Index AAAAAAAAi Abel - Baker 208 Academics Section 72-93 Activities Board 34-35, 152 Activities Fair 36 Activities Section 18-49 Ads 265-272 Adult Students 57 All-Americans 142-143 Alpha Gamma Delta 180 Alpha Phi Omega 163 Alpha Sigma Alpha 181 Alpha Sigma Tau 182 Alpha Tau Omega 183 Alpha Zeta Delta 184 An Added Touch 46-47 Anchor Splash 199 i r t Index 255 Ballaban - Bernardi 209 Baseball 128-129 Berig - Bower 210 Black Greek Council 185 Black Student League 169 Boyer - Bucci 21 1 Branch Campuses 60 Buck ■ Chatley 212 1 ccccccccc Changes on Campus 4-5 Cheerleaders 140-141 Chine ■ Cowan 213 Christmas Carol, A 45 College of Business 76-77 College of Education 78-79 College of Fine Arts 80-81 College of Health Sciences 84-85 College of Human Ecology 86-87 College of Humanities Social Sciences 88-89 College of Natural Sciences Mathematics 90-91 Commuter Students 56 Concert Dance 170 Continuing Education 93 Council of Trustees 75 Cowell - Cunningham 214 Criminology Club 164 Cunnmgham - Derek 215 256 Index DDDDDDDD Dating Game, The 33 Deer - Eiter 216 Delta Gamma 186 Delta Omicron 150 Delta Tau Delta 187 Delta Zeta 188 Derby Days 202 Dining Rcxjm, The 26 Dorm Life 54-55 I An M ■ v • " ■Ml i Ejimofor - Foley 217 I Index 257 FFFFFFFFF Fencing 126-127 Field Hockey 100-121 Food Service and Lodging Club 154 Football 96-97 Foreback - Gavaghen 218 Fox, The 24 . ' •. iGGGGGGG Gamma Rho Tau 172 Gamma Sigma Sigma 158 Geisbrecht - Green 219 Goli 136-137 Good Times 274-275 Graduation 246-250 Greek Section 178-205 Greek Week 201-203 Green - Harned 220 Gymnastics 122-123 IHHHHHHH Halloween 38-39 Hansel and Gretel 28 Harriger - Heacox 221 Headlee - Holgash 222 Holt- Johnson 223 Home Economics Association 155 Homecoming 20-21 258 Index IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII] Indiana Rugby Football Club 168 lUP Ambassadors 151 lUP Marching Band 22-23 lUP Spirit 8-9 lUPisces 151 JJJJJJJJJJJ C Johnson - Kerr 224 KKKKKKKK Kappa Delta 189 Kappa Mu Epsilon 161 Kappa Omicron Phi 149 Kersey - Knouse 225 Knudsen - Lanzer 226 Index 259 iLLLLLLLLL Lambda Alpha Epsilon 165 Lauer ■ Long 227 Lifestyles Section 50-71 Long - McCarthy 228 MMMMMM Marketing Cl ub, The 156 Math Club, The 160 McClellan ■ Medvetz 229 Medvetz - Minford 230 Men ' s Basketball 112- 113 Men ' s Cross Country 104 - 105 Men ' s Swimming 118 - 119 Men ' s Tennis 138 - 139 Men ' s Track Field 132 - 133 Military Science 92 Miss Black lUP 31 Miss lUP 30 Minkoff - Ndigwe 231 Mr. lUP 32 INNNNNNN Nelson - Padalino 232 Newman Center and Student Association 159 Noises Off 44 Now and Then 1985 - 1965 16 - 17 i 260 Index oooooooo Oak Staff 273, 280 Off Campus Living 52-53 Office Administration Club 148 One Last Look ... 177 Opening Page 1 Organizations Feature 162 Organizations Section 146-177 V PPPPPPPPPI Painter - Pifer 233 Patrons 251-253 Penn, The 174-176 Penn Quik Team, The 176 Pershing Rifles 167 Phi Beta Lambda 149 Phi Delta Theta 190 Phi Gamma Nu 171 Phil Kappa Psi 191 Phi Mu 192 Phi Sigma Kappa 193 Pilotti - Pryor 234 Purdue - Ritts 235 OOOOOOOQ Index XI RRRRRRRR Reaching for a New Image 2-3 Residence Hall Association 153 Retrospect 64-71 Rifle 124-125 Robber Bridegroom, Thie 25 Robinholt - Sanjnes 236 4 k ' Sansom - Serafmi 237 Seasons 278-279 Seniors Section 206-253 Sesler - Smidlein 238 Sigma Kappa 194 Sigma Sigma Sigma 195 Smith - Starr 239 Soccer 98-99 Softball 130-131 South Pacific 29 Sports 94-145 Sports and Academics 6-7 Spring Escapades 42-43 States - Swaile 240 Steady Mick ' s 37 Student Accounting Association 157 Student Dietetic Association 148 Student Government Association 166 Symsek - Tomasiak 241 TTTTTTTTT Tailgating 48-49 Tau Kappa Epsilon 196 Team Sports and Acknowledgements 144-145 Theta Chi 197 Theta Phi Alpha 198 Tomayko - Wade 242 Trends 10-11 Twentieth Anniversary 14-15 262 Index ! UUUUUUUl Unidentified Collegiate Craving 58-59 Unique Greeks 204-205 United Ministry 150 Uptown 62-63 VVVVVVVV wwwwww Wagner - Westerlund 243 Welty, Dr. John D. 74 Westrick ■ Yeingst 244 What ' s in a Name? 12-13 Winter Escapades 40-41 WIUP-TV 173 Women ' s Basketball 114-115 Women ' s Cross Country 102-103 Women ' s Swimming 120-121 Women ' s Tennis 106-107 Women ' s Track and Field 134-135 Women ' s Volleyball 108-109 Wrestling 116-117 Working 276-277 Index 263 YYYYYYYY Yentl 27 Zimak - White 245 » ■?S«aSl - v ; -wWJ«S»»iMI tlW )llAM 264 jdex The Oak Advertiser Index Please support our advertisers with your business. And tell them you saw their ad in the Oak! ATA Fitness Center, Page 268 Aztec Travel Page 268 Bowen ' s Bakery, Page 266 Brown Hotel, Page 268 Bruno ' s, Page 268 Buffalo 8c Susquehann Coal Co., Page 272 Buggey ' s Amusements, Page 268 Card Connection, Page 272 Christian Book and Gift, Page 268 Clearfield-Indiana Fabricating, Page 272 Clymer Industries, Page 267 Co-op Bookstore, Page 270 Coyne ' s Pub, Page 268 Dr. Glass, Page 267 East Broad Top RR 8c Coal, Page 272 E.W. Tire Company, Page 266 First Federal, Page 270 Gaston ' s Motel, Page 268 Gatti Pharmacy, Page 268 Haupt ' s Arco, Page 268 Wilfred E. Helwig Agency, Page 268 Henry Hall Office Supply, Page 268 Indiana Floral Company, Page 266 Indiana Generator Service, Page 268 Indiana Overhead Door Sales, Page 266 Indiana Schwinn Cycles, Page 268 Indiana Tire Company, Page 268 Keystone Orthopedics, Page 268 Kinney Shoes, Page 268 Kovalchick Corporation, Page 272 Kovalchick Salvage Company, Page 272 Laurel National Bank, Page 270 Lezzer Lumber, Page 272 Luxenberg ' s, Page 268 Wayne G. Lockhard 8c Sons, Page 266 Marion Center Supply, Page 268 McDonald ' s, Page 268 McGIII Car and Truck World, Page 268 Medicine Shoppe, Page 272 Nat ' l Bank of the Commonwealth, Page 270 The Oak, Page 269 Oakland Hall, Page 267 The Penn, Page 269 Pittsburgh National Bank, Page 267 Rochester and Pittsburgh Coal, Page 271 Rooney Hall, Page 267 Rustic Lodge, Page 268 Shop 8c Save, Page 266 Student Cooperative Association, Page 268 Student Publications of lUP, Page 269 Dr. Tarnoff, Page 268 Townsend Gas and OIL Page 268 Ads 265 WAYNE G. LOCKARD SONS OIL DISTRIBUTORS Rte. 422 West Indiana, PA 349-7070 YOUR FRIEND AT THE TIRE FACTORY SINCE 19.39 334 Philadelphia St. Indiana, PA 349-4545 Indiana Floral Company FLOWERS, FROCKS FANCIES Dave Sally Naylon Owners 651 Philadelphia Ave. Indiana, PA SINCE 1979 _ INDIANA OVERHEAD DOOR SALES GARAGE DOORS ELECTRIC OPERATORS SALES SERVICE Henry J. Crosby 33 S. 6th Street Owner Indiana, PA SHOP SAVE and BOWEN ' S RESTAURANT Conveniently located at the 422 West Shopping Plaza. .ev » u Absolute Minimunn Prices at Shop Save And when you ' re in downtown Indiana, stop in the Bowen ' s Bakery at 715 Philadelphia St. for the freshest baked goods! 266 Ads We Salute the Performance of the Class of 1986. NT We ' re a bank that bekeves in peHbrmance. PITTSBURBH NRTIONflL BANK An affiliate of PNC FINANCIAL CORP Private Residence Hall Facilities for Indiana University of Pennsylvania Students AVAILABLE IN Oakland Rooney CO-ED BY FLOORS Attractive accomodations for students off campus Reservations are now being accepted. Reserve today! Box 257A Vandergrift, PA 568-3026 Clymer Industries -Dr. Glass Commercial Residencial Mirrow and Class Installation Service Automotive Glass Replacement Windshield Repair See our mirror and glass on display at 1112 Wayne Ave. Inidiana, PA 349-6450 Ads 267 BROWN HOTEL 6th Water Streets Indiana, PA 463-0881 INDIANA SCHWINN CYCLES THINGS 36 S. 5th Street Indiana, PA 349-6550 GASTON ' S MOTEL 1 305 Wayne Avenue Indiana, PA 463-0293 HAUPT ' S ARCO 1101 Phildelphia Ave. Indiana, PA 463-7878 COYNE ' S PUB 1 375 Wayne Avenue Indiana, PA 465-8092 AZTEC TRAVEL 649 Philadelphia Ave. Indiana, PA 349-1740 ATA FITNESS CENTER 399 Gomper Ave. Indiana, PA 465-5634 BUGGEY ' S AMUSEMENTS 220 E. Pike Street Indiana, PA 349-7781 BRUNO ' S Liquors Wine 1108 Philadelphia Ave. Indiana, PA INDIANA GENERATOR SERVICE, INC. 1006 Philadelphia Ave. Indiana, PA 463-7400 KINNEY SHOES Inidiana Mall Indiana, PA 463-9255 THE STUDENT COOPERATIVE ASSOCIATION 319 Pratt Drive Indiana, PA DR. TARNOFF 120S, 7th St Indiana, PA 465-6232 MARION CTR. SUPPLY Marion Center Indiana, PA HENRY HALL OFFICE SUPPLY 714 Philadelphia Ave. Indiana, PA 463-9111 CHRISTIAN BOOK GIFT 548-4521 107 N. Jefferson Kittaning, PA TOWNSEND GAS OIL 465-5241 1040 Wayne Ave. Indiana, PA MCGILL CAR STRUCK WORLD 349-1108 1385 Wayne Ave. Indiana, PA Class of 1986 BEST WISHES! Keystone Orthopedics Inc. INDIANA TIRE CO. 250 Rt. 1 1 9 Hommer City, PA 349-5705 479-8036 Congraitiilatlona to Beth mnd Her Class Luxenbergfs JEWELERS SILVERSMfTHS Downtown Indiana Indiana Malt Rustic Lodge 465-81 80 2025 Rt. 286 Indiana, PA gatti PHARMACY " OLD FASHIONED WHEN IT MATTERS.. MODERN WHEN IT COUNTS " WILFRED E. HELWIG AGENCY COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE 301-306 Mid-Town Savings Trust BIdg. Indiana, PA IT ' S A GOOD TIME FOR THE GREAT TASTE 940 Wayne Ave. 1540 Rt. 286 S. Indiana, PA 268 Ads student Publications of lUP would like to thank these seniors who gave of themselves to bring you the news and memoriesof your college life at Indiana University of Pennsylvania: The Oak Ed Boito Laurie Buck Cheryl Clark Bill Musante The Penn Business Department Leslie Anderson Tammy Bleicher Ed Boito Mary Gilliland Greg Hillman Lisa Hoover Tracy Huddart Kim Johanson Johnna Pro Sandy Scherer Robert Smith Theresa Wachna Editorial Department Vonnie Bonnett Eric Cotton Mike Crist Sue Cunningham Brook Duer Linda Miller Lisa Miller Sheryl Ostrich Mike Pallerino Connie Schafer Tracey Secrest Jape Trostle Production Department Roger Barnhart Don Boozer Janis Bertig Denise Knight Mike Lawley Cathy Lowe Rich Moore Donna Price Judy Secreto Mindy Stackhouse Karen Swaile Teri Tatchell Parker Thompson Ads 269 LAUREL NATIONAL BANK P.O. Box 700 Indiana, PA 349-8950 .- THE CO-OP BOOKSTORE Your headquarters for alt lUP items SAVINGS HOME LOANS CHECKING CONSUMER LOANS ACCOUNTS INSURED TO $1000.000 by FSLI.C First Federal savings and loan association of Indiana 935 Philadelphia St., Indiana, PA 412-349-2810 422 West Plaza Inside Shop N ' Save 412-349-2840 you can count on us! foray your banking needs! 00 OS- National Bank of the Commonwealth .the people you can count on for your money! 270 Ads Compliments of KOcKester VbittsburgK I COAL COMPANY FOUNDED 1881 Indiana Pa. Ads 271 w CASH CARRY LUMBER BUILDING MATERIALS CENTER P.O. Box 87 1 260 Wayne Ave. Indiana, PA 412-349-2281 DOES THE COST OF MEDICINE MAKE YOU SICK? When you don ' t feel well, you can ' t wait for a sale. You need the Medicine Shoppe pharmacy... our prices are always low. Our concept is simple... We sell only prescriptions and health care items. Nothing more. m mffifhr: kShoppcm Nd[i,indl PfPitr.pfinn Cfnter 401 N. 4th Street Indiana, PA 349-9170 CARD CONNECTION LARGE SELECTION OF HALLMARK CARDS FINE WRITING INSTRUMENTS S PAPER QUALITY GIFTS - ALBUMS LARGE SELECTION OF STUFFED ANIMALS PARTY GOODS - WRAPPING PAPER 349-6333 701 Philadelphia Street Indiana, PA Happy Graduation to the Class of 1986 from Kovalchick Corp. Buffalo Susquehann Coal Coke Co. East Broad Top RR Coal Co. Kovalchick Salvage Co. Clearfield-Indiana Fabricating Co. 272 Ads Closing . . . The Oak Staff Well, it ' s finished. The 1986 Oak, despite all the trials, tribu- lations and traumatic times, is fi- nally put to rest. There are loads of people that I owe " thank yous " to. There are my section editors and their as- sistants: Becky, Dana, Alicia, Linda, Karen, Angle, Barbra, Debbie, Michele and Laurie. You were all so dependable and responsible for your sections it made my life ten times easier; espiecially when my first dead- line called for extra pages to be done and four color pages to be dropped. Also important to the Oak was our photography editor Bill Mu- sante, who usually came through when it counted. It ' s OK Bill, when you get older your mind goes once and a while. Seriously, you kept deliv- ering for the Oak even after you started delivering for Domino ' s. I don ' t know what we ' ll do with- out your eye for terrific color pictures. The biggest change for the Oak was the increase of copy, and behind the literary whip was Lesley Holton. Lesley, I hope this year didn ' t strain you too much. Remember ' we jour- nalists love pressure, that ' s why we let things go for weeks after they ' re due (unless it ' s for the Penn, maybe we should ask them their secret). All kidding aside, the writing in this book has surpassed anything in the previous Oaks and it ' s all thanks to the great people who wrote, literary staff and the editors. MaryAnn, Holly, Debbie, any- one who wrote, thank you! There was, of course my " out of house " help from Davor Pho- to and Josten ' s. At Davor, our photo company, Abe Orlick, Es- ther, Gemma, Jim, Tim, Neil and LeAnn, plus all of those people in the lab who " rush " ordered my photos, thank you, without you, there would have been many blank pages in this book. Larry Intihar, our Josten ' s rep, thanks for all the fresh and cre- ative ideas. I just hope they don ' t show up too much on the final bill. I promise that I ' ll un- derstand the " signature " con- cept of publishing for the rest of my life! Honest, I ' m not as dense as I seem. Back inside of the Oak, the secretarial help, Cheryl, you probably don ' t ever want to type another name as long as you live, all the work came at once but think of all the fun you had in the fall semester. The true " in-house " helper was Dawn, the mad typing roommate of the century. I didn ' t realize accountants fin- gers could move on anything but adding machines. You typed so much so fast, we all appreciated the help. Last but not least come Jim and Ed, the business brains be- hind the Oak. Ed, if you ever get out of lUP, I wish you the very best. I hope you never have to deal with another parent patron as long as you live. Jim, what can I say but THANK YOU! I hope I didn ' t drive you crazy with all my questions and budget-paranoid attitude. Now after all this babble, a final look at lUP, the good times, the work times and the seasons of it all. I hope the 1986 Oak has indeed reached a new image. -Cindy Carmickle Editor-in-cheif TtCYEAieOOK Missing in action . . . Our photography staff of Sue Rinn- kus, Jeff Lloyd and Bill Zoller. You get a written block since you all seenn to be camera shy. Above: Editor Cindy Carmiclde and Busi- ness manager Ed Boito man the Activities Fair booth. Right: The 1996 Oak Staff: Row I: Barbra Smerqalski, Ed Boito, Cin- dy Carmickle, Debbie Bishol; Row 2: Les- ley Holton, Holly Stoner, Angie Fought, Denck Wallman, Michele Knoch, Bill Mu- sante; Row 3: Karen Witmer, Linda Ciocca, Iim [Devlin: Row 4: Cheryl Clark. Laurie Buck, Alicia Irwin and Becky Light. In Closing 273 Top hit: Cinderella waves to the crowd. Top right: Bonanza provided free balloons lor the kids during homecoming. Above lelt: Wolfendale ' s is a good place to relax on a Friday. Above right: Tailgating makes pregame more lun. Right: This lUP student tries out the pool tables in the recreation center. Far top right: Nick Danger entertains students at Steady Mick ' s. Far bottom right: Dance class can be a good time too! Cynthia Cannlckle :-M... l V 5Ci Bill Mu anle oUege. Many people call it " the best time of your life. " It ' s the first taste of freedom for many students. It ' s a time for mak- ing friends — friends that last a lifetime. The " good times " are abundant. Watching the bright homecoming parade. Tailgating in the parking lot. Playing a relaxing game of pool. Having a drink uptown with friends. College isn ' t all good times; there are the pres- sures and boredom of classes. But when this aca- demic overload gets to be too much, the student kno ' ws it can ' t last forever and the weekend will arrive and the " good times " will begin again. -Cynthia Carmickle Anqie Fcuqh! L I i£e at lUP wasn ' t just fun and games, many lUP students worked. Work came in many forms from standard clerk jobs to vol- unteering time working for an organization. There was also the " ultimate " form of work — school work or studying — which every student did during the fall and spring semesters. This academic work kept many from other activi- ties but in the end, this it payed offas students reached their goals for improved QPAs or jobs following graduation. •Cynthia Carmickle Bill Muunh Leh: lUP ' s Chrtslmos tree lights up. Far center lell: The countdown continues. Far below left: A boe aits on a Touch n Smell Garden (lower. Mow hit: Fall leaves brighten Leonard Hall. Be ow.- Summer is a time lor tans and ICO cream. Far bohw: Small cars disappear in snow f there ' s one thing a student who at- tended lUP will never forget, it would he the weather. The weeks of non-stop rain. The snow that covered everything in sight. The early days in April when students hit the " Shafer Beach. " And as the seasons of the year changed at lUP, so did the students as the years passed by. The first year, a scared freshman waving good- bye to his parents and living in a small dorm room with a roommate. The second year, a confi- dent sophomore taking classes in his major and getting to know more people. The third year, a study smart junior with general education be- hind him and thoughts of the real world just a year away. The fourth year, a professional senior making it through the last two semesters and sending out resumes by the dozens. Whether it be the weather or the students, lUP is never static. The university and its people are always changing, al ' ways growing, always reach- ing for a new image. -Cynthia Carmickle Cynthia Carmickle Cynthia Carmickl« The 1986 Oak 280 In Closing ' I ' ll r " ' ■ Hons iRd ' ana L, J 0. . .....sylvania Indiana, 1 a. 15705-1096 Does Not Circulate ' ARCHIVES RHODES R. STABLEY LIBRARY Indiana University of Pennsylvania Indiana, Pennsylvania THE OAK The 1 986 Oak o£ Indiana University of Pennsylva- nia, Indiana, Pennsylvania, was printed in offset lithography by Jostens Printing and Publishing, Stae College, Pennsylvania. It was printed in a limited edition of 600 copies with 280 pages. The paper stock used throughout the book is 80 Double Gloss Enamel. The cover is custom silk screened with nitro inks in maroon and gray on a leather-tone smoke material. It is mounted on 1 50 point binder ' s board, the end- sheets are printed different front and back in ma- roon on stainless steel. The book is smyth sewn in 16 page signatures, trimmed to 9 " x 12 " , rounded and backed, with head and foot bands. In addition to the black ink used throughout, there are 3 2 flats of four color. All captions and body copy appear in 8. 1 0, and 1 2 point Stymie using bold, italic and bold italic em- phasis type faces. on r i For further information, contact The 1987 Oak Yearbook Office.


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