The Kaldron: 1984 - Allegheny College DSpace Repository

The Kaldron: 1984 - Allegheny College DSpace Repository

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Student Publications

The Kaldron Yearbook Collection

1984-01-01

The Kaldron: 1984

Allegheny College http://hdl.handle.net/10456/35084 Copyright: 2013, Allegheny College. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, reproduced, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed beyond the Allegheny College community without permission. All materials in the Allegheny College DSpace Repository are subject to college policies and Title 17 of the U.S. Code.

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ALLEGHENY COLLEGE Meadville, Pennsylvania 16335 1984

Table of Contents O pening Special Events Clubs Faculty Sports Greeks Seniors Conclusion

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specialevent

Music ... art .. . comedy ... profes­ sional entertainment ... student produc­ tions ... Special Events. The major func­ tion of a school yearbook is to record the year's special events; the polished work of student artists, a Terrapin synchronized swimming show, an Orchesis dance re­ view, an SET dramatic performance, an art exhibition or a music recital. This year's special events also included the professional performances of many well-known musicians, artists and intel­ lectuals through a Lively Arts Series spon­ sored by the Public Events program. The program hosts visiting artists two to three times a term. The series is open to the Meadville community. Those students worried social life doesn't exist outside of fraternity and dorm parties can look forward to the cultural and recreational activities spon­ sored weekly by the Campus Center Cabinet. The CC Cabinet is a volunteer student-run organization dedicated to serving the extracurricular needs of stu­ dents. Big Buck flicks. Red Star movies, CC All-Nighter, Spring Good Times and coffee-house specials are some of the well-attended events the cabinet spon­ sors. Together, the Public Events program and the cabinet work to erase the two words, “ I'm bored" from a student's vo­ cabulary, and usually, they succeed. For a good time, call Allegheny.

Freshmen vie for Olym pic Gold Each year during O rientation week, the Campus Center Cabinet organizes the Freshmen Olympics. The resident advisors appoint teams to compete in various games and contests like the egg toss. The pur­ pose of the Olympics is to encourage new students to get to know each other in a recreational atmosphere. A sense of unity is also created within and between various halls. This year's winning female team was third floor Brooks. The residents of Baldwin and Crawford captured the Olympic gold for the men.

__________

An Allegheny ‘'Family Circus” Homecoming 1983 was truly vindicative of its theme, "The Greatest Show on Earth." Over 700 alumni returned to participate in the weekend's activities and to reminisce with good friends about past college years at Allegheny. Clowns greeted the alumni bearing warm smiles and cheerful balloons. The traditional homecoming parade began at Diamond Park with the Mead­ ville City Mayor leading the procession of floats. Students and alumni gathered at Robertson Field for an all-college picnic under the new pavillion. The Kappa Alpha Theta/Phi Gamma Delta float won first prize for their float "Blast the Bisons". Over 3000 fans cheered as Ron Mumbray and Lisa Fiedor were crowned 1983 Home­ coming King and Queen. The alumni dinner and dance featuring the classic jazz sound of the Duke Ellington Orches­ tra provided the weekend's grand finale for the visiting alumni.

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Sweeny Todd ... A Meaty Story Sweeny Todd a grisley but comic tale, is the saga of a barber who turns his customers into meat-pies. Sweeny Todd, played by Dave Slattery, set out to avenge his wife and daughter's deaths and becomes addicted to mur­ der. They met their death in his chair and then were sent downstairs to the baker, played by Debbie O'Brien, who made them into meat-pies. David Hyatt played the kid­ napped boy, imprisoned by the pair and forced to aid them in their scheme. Tony Chiroldes directed this play for his senior comprehensive project which proved amusing and suspenseful for full houses both nights.

Another outstanding playshop sea­ son opened this year with the produc­ tion of A Thousand Clowns directed by Richard Overmeyer. The cast in­ cluded students, two faculty members and an alumnus. Jay Daniel Murphy (Allegheny alumnus], played an eccen­ tric but talented screenwriter who runs into many conflicts with establishment. One such-conflict dealt with child wel­ fare workers (played by Michel French and Karen Brazinski), who question the screenwriter's competency as a guard­ ian for his nephew (Andrew Bihl). The writer, trying to redeem himself to keep his nephew, takes his job back and falls in love with Karen Brazinski. A Thousand Clowns represented another success­ ful, amusing evening enjoyed by all.

A Thousand Clowns; But Where Did They Put Them All?

Just So Stories: Just So Fun This year for the Playshop Children's Theatre production, Michelle Evendon, a newcomer to the Allegheny drama department, directed the Just So Stories based on stories by Rudyard Kipling. The five tales rooted in exotic folklore, explain in a simple, imaginative manner how things come to be such as "How the Camel Got His Hump." A cast of six Allegheny students pre­ sented these myths in a story-telling manner accompanied by humorous pantomime and di­ alogue. After watching these delightful senarios the audience was left wondering if these simple explanations weren't somehow more logical then modem theory. At the end of this production both young and old left with a smile.

Modern to Classical Orchesis is a student run organization of people who love to dance. Dancers of all different levels of ability comprise the group. These students spent many long hours in preparation for the spring per­ formance entitled "Puttin' on the Ritz" directed by Sandra Muskopf. The fall show called "Works in Progress" was really a preview for what was to come in the spring. Many of the pieces unfinished in the fall, were completed for the spring show. "Puttin' on the Ritz" had a wide variety of numbers ranging from modem dance, to tap, to classical ballet, Most of the numbers were choreographed by the students. This year's show also included a tribute to the Beatles, with a suite of pieces which reflected the cultural revolution and chaotic events of the 1960's. This year's Orchesis club had many new talented dancers as well as the more experienced dancers who always shine in every show.

Full of fun, laughter and dancing" describes this year's Campus Center All-Nighter. Students forgot the snow piled up outside as they celebrated New Orleans style to the theme of a Mardi Gras. The festive mood there was Creole food, pantomimes, face p a in tin g and a b u tto n maker. Allegheny's own popular band Op­ tion 30 played many favorite songs to spark the dancing and partying. Another hit of the evening was a show with comedian Tom Parks. The night ended all too quickly with the jazzrock music of Cabo Frio and a show­ ing of The Kentucky Fried Movie.

No One Yawns at C C All-Nighter

Love at First Bite Sweethearts' Cafe presented by the board of directors of Orchesis, displayed a collage of Allegheny tal­ ent in celebration of Valentine's Day. The event was a great success whether one attended with friends or their sweethearts. The mood created by candlelight enhanced the enter­ tainment which ranged from poetry to rock music. Students once again expressed their enthusiasm and artis­ try for this unique Valentine's Day pre­ sentation.

Amateur Night at the Grille Open MIC sponsored by the Campus Center Cabinet provided an informal atmosphere for many Allegheny students to display their hidden talents. The show was held in the CC Lobby and included va­ rious com edy acts, skits and musical numbers. Some of the win­ ning acts included a talented band called Quite Right, and a group of guitarists Simon Crum and Andy Holadio and John Friede on the harmonica. The CC Cabinet awarded prizes for the best perfor­ mance.

Playshop’s Winter Performance Receives Chilly Reviews The Allegheny College music department and the Playshop Theatre attempted to ban­ ish the end-of-second-term-doldrums with their presentation of the critically acclaimed opera, Dido and Aeneas, February 23-25, 1984. Written by Henry Purcell in the seventeenth century, the English opera recreates the dra­ ma of Queen Dido of Carthage and her lover, Aeneas, a heroic Trojan warrior. Shawn John­ son and Bruce Rockwell respectively held the primary roles of Dido and Aeneas. Johnson and Jodi Davis who played Belinda, a sec­ ondary character in the play, combined sing­ ing, dancing into shining stage-stealing per­ formances. One caustic critic accredited Davis with " . . . salvaging the production from ... musical obscurity." The opera, directed by Dr. Hanners, in­ cluded 38 numbers in 65 minutes of stage­ time, and innovative theatrical techniques. Heidi Hotter directed the technical aspects and senior Laura Steffe choreographed the movements.

Running For CP The Phi Psi 500 is a running race organized to benefit Cerebral Palsy. The brothers of Phi Kappa Psi organize and run the event. Anyone is welcome to run the race of approximately three miles. In this year's second annual Phi Psi 500 over 100 runners participated and various merchants from the Meadville area donated goods and services to support the race. Athlete's Foot, Teddy's, Wendy's, Whole Dam Thing, Mace Elect, Silkscreen Unlimited and Parkshoes were among the spon­ sors of the successful charity drive.

A Concert That Counted Through the sponsorship of the Public Events C om m ittee the p e o p le of Allegheny College were treated to one of the final performaces of Count Basie. The renowned pianist and his group vis­ ited the campus in January of 1984. In spite of age and its accompanying health problems Basie appeared be­ fore the audience to share his music tal­ ents. His spirit was strong and shining even while his body was not. Basie died months after his Allegheny engagement and although all who knew o f Basie w ere s a d d e n e d , Allegheny students were fortunate enough to have seen his work live.

Something’s Fishy Nineteen-eighty-four marked the twenty-fifth anniversary of the Terrapin club's existence at Allegheny. Terrapin is a student-run synchronized swimming club. Synchronized swimming is comparable to water ballet. The students began their practices in the fall for the spectacular performance in April. This year's show featured some numbers to modem music like "Young Guns" by Wham and Michael Jackson's "Thriller" done with black lights. Most of all the club's silver anniversary show was filled with many honored traditions such as the boy/girl number, a number performed with body-lights and the memorable finale which is always performed by candlelight.

The smooth yet mysterious voice of Martha Davis, lead singer of The Motels, captured the complete attention of those gathered at the Campus Center on a cold night in February. The performances of her two hit singles, "Only the Lonely" and "Suddenly Last Summer," plus the crystal-pure sound of the band players, made the show well worth seeing. The Producers, who provided the warm-up music, set the tempo for the evening. Their short, but lively show surely brought out the enthusiasm of the audience.

All Rooms Booked at Motels’

Black History Week, an annual event sponsored by Allegheny's Association of Black Collegians (ABC), works to increase the awareness of Black History and to recognize the contributions of out­ standing black individuals. The week's activities included a faculty recital featuring Floyd Williams, a reggae band, Stopin, a soulfood buffet and a keynote speaker, Sonia Sanchez. Sanchez helped to engineer the first black studies courses in this country.

Allegheny Learns Its ABC’s



Students’ Successful Projects S.E.T., a totally student-run orga­ nization, gives actors of all levels of ability the opportunity to take part in any aspect of play production including writing, acting, directing and stage managing. This year there were four S.E.T. productions. Tony Chiroldes directed Sweeny Todd as a successful senior com­ prehensive project. Other produc­ tions were The Chalk Garden and The Fox both directed by Karli Dwyer. Third term, Scott Gehring directed an adapted version of The Cask of Amontillado. All four productions received warm reviews. The S.E.T. officers and members are working on new ideas for next year, including the construction of a script library and a mime workshop.

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The Marriage of Figaro Despite the anxious rattling of programs and the rather abrupt exit of some audience members, director Michael Evendon's three-hour production of The Marriage of Figaro managed to capti­ vate and entertain most of the audience during its three-day run May 18-20 The Marriage of Figaro subtitled “The Mad Day" dramatizes a Count's efforts to reestablish an old tradition granting the master of a household permission to consummate his households' mar­ riages. And the soon-to-be married head servant Figaro has one day to frustrate the count's efforts. Matt Peterson's playing the lead of Figaro, wild cavorting and panic-stricken scheming was perhaps the reason for the audience's decision to remain seated. Peterson's energeting, bouncing picked up any slack time. Karen Miller, Figaro's bride-to-be, proved well-cast as she successfully matched Peterson's energy and panic. Other cast members deserving recognition include Matt Bart­ lett who played the flirtatious swooning Cupid, Angelo Cammarato, as the Count, Mary Gilson, the soft-spoken Countess and Debbie Skinner who demonstrated a biting wit and lashing tongue as Maddalera. Evendon's interpretation of the Marriage of Figaro included adaptations from previous "Figaro" productions.

Good Times: Ain’t We Lucky to Have ’Em? Aaah, a sleepy weekend in midMay. Too early for spring parties. Too late for mid-terms. About the time when fraternity parties be­ come stale and dorm rooms stuffy. Just the right time for a CC good time. May 18-20 Allegheny c e le ­ brated its annual good-tim es weekend sponsored each year by the Campus Center. Students' cabin fever turned to spring fever as they shared two days of music, laughter and entertainment. This year's good-times concert fea­ tured Paul Young and Soviet Sex. Other music options during the weekend included the rhythm and blues of Allegheny favorites Linda W a t e r f a l l a n d Scott Nyguard, more blues by Rory Block and a reggae lawn concert featuring the Core. The Campus Center also hosted a visiting commercial artist who drew free caricatures of students. An all-campus skating rink, a bas­ ketball tournament, the Alphi Phi Omega dunking booth and a tasteless joke contest were other highlights of the weekend. The fes­ tivities ended with an excursion to Cedar Point and the promise of an oth er sleepy m id -M a y weekend.

Sleeker Than A Bunny Rabbit "He was sleek!" exclaimed Polly Hankey in her summation of Paul Young's May 18 concert performance at Allegheny's Henderson Campus Center. The concert sponsored by the CC Cabinet and the con­ cert committee featured Soviet Sex, a New York based punk band, along with Paul Young and the Royal Family as part of the 1984 Good Times Weekend. Young's most recog­ nized songs include "Come Back" "Love of the Common People," and his title-track hit "No Parlez." Hankey was one of about 300 star-struck students in atten­ dance. Besides singing Young worked persistently on capti­ vating the students' hearts by encouraging dancing in front of the stage by jumping off the stage and running around the auditorium, and drinking beer ... "Excuse me while I par­ take." And by the first song of his encore which featured only Young and his keyboard player, under a soft blue light, he had succeeded. The Paul Young/Soviet Sex concert was considered one of the best in a long time.

Watch Your Calories and Your Entertainers! Who says college is just for studying? As a liberal arts college, Allegheny competes with Brooks cafeteria in producing well-rounded stu­ dents. Besides eating, a well-rounded individual receives an education not only through text­ books, but also through exposure to cultural events. The Public Events office at Allegheny takes responsibility for this fattening process with the presentation of a Lively Arts Series each term. The group sponsors and publicizes professional performances three weeks a term. Some of this year's performances included, Gus Giordano's Jazz Dance Chicago, professional actor/ scholar Clarence Darrow, singing and dancing group, Harlem Nocturne, a mime show and va­ rious other entertainers. The Public Events Lively Arts Series is sponsored and supported by Allegheny College, the William Preston Beazell Memorial Fund and the John AM and Anna Regina Stewart Concert Series Fund.

clubs

A liberal-arts education is more than just book-deep. At Allegheny, education con­ tinues outside of the classroom and into the various clubs in which students choose to par­ ticipate. Skydiving, acting, computer programming, eating, synchro­ nized swimming and communi­ ty service are just some of the activities Allegheny's clubs offer. The clubs provide students with diverse methods in which to express their personal interests. And no interest is too small or too large. Club memberships range from just a handful of stu­ dents to a hundred or more. The larger d e pa rtm e n ta l organizations such as the Chemii Club or Allegheny Playshop Theatre offer students experi­ ence and tra in in g in their chosen field of study. Other groups like the Women's Soccer Club, are clubs-in-waiting. Stu­ dents Interested in a sport not offered at Allegheny can prac­ tice together and schedule games with other club sports in hope of attaining varsily sport status. The majority of the clubs though, are student-run orga­ nizations formed on little more than a desire to share a com­ mon interest.

Allegheny Student Government Sweats Out Another Year Although the steaming hot discussions of many Tuesday night meetings could straight­ en the curl on a wooly lamb's back, ASG (Allegheny Student Government) continues to develop as a united and just body repre­ sentative of the students' needs. ASG attempts to alleviate problems within the col­ lege judicial system and is responsible for allocating monetary funds to student clubs, organizations and activities. How many student-run governing bodies does one school need? ASG 1983-84 presi­ dent Doug Clark believes one is enough. According to Clark, one of the major deci­ sions ASG tackled this year concerned a de­ nied petition from members of Caflisch Resi­ dence Hall to organize a formal, functioning, governing body within the dorm. Other impor­ tant issues handled by ASG included pro­ posed revisions of the college judicial system and renovations to the Campus Center building.

Looking for a study break? The Campus Center Cabinet organizes weekly movies, eventful weekends and concerts which con­ vert student stress into relaxing fun-filled times. The traditional Good Times Weekend this year featured Paul Young, a trip to Cedar Point and fireworks. The CC Cabinet is responsible for other "Great Escapes" such as the All-Nighter, Coffeehouses and popular speakers. These entertaining and cultural events are enjoyed by all.

CC Cabinet “Pops” Up Fun For Students

_______________________________

Taking Care of Campus Under the direction of Kent Workman and his assistant, Kim [email protected], Allegheny's residence life staff attends the needs of the students living in campus housing. The RA's (resident advisors] are chosen by Workman, Blauvelt and the RD's (resident directors]. Training for RAs in counseling, campus opportunities, etc., begins during the selection period and continues throughout the RA's year, The staff works to suit the varying and changing needs of the students; for instance the Caflisch Confederacy was developed by Calflisch's staff and residents through a desire and need for improvements within the building. This year's eight RDs overseeing each building were Dave Duzyk, Kathy Fusco, Rich Chene, Amy Moore, Kevin Baird- Jim Nesbitt, Rick Alioto and Megan Sandercox.

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VISA Easing the Transition One of the toughest decisions a high school senior faces is the question of whether or not to attend college. Volunteers In Sup­ port of Admissions (VISA) attempts to ease the college choice. VISA works with the admissions office in informing high school students of the opportunities and benefits available at Allegheny. Allegheny students also work to increase public awareness of Allegheny's various attributes. Selected stu­ dents VISA members host in­ terested high school students dur­ ing overnight visitations and cam­ pus visiting days. Student members also visit their high schools over winter break and throughout the summer to welcome new students to Allegheny's campus.

The Campus "Tuition to rise by 7.5%," "Allegheny Outing Club victim of ex-president's scam," "Andropov dies," “ Pendleton, Danneker win ASG election," "Dis­ ease hits freshman," "Basil Brown submits resigna­ tion." These headlines represent some of the major stories explored this year by The Campus, Allegheny's student-run newspaper. Under the guidance of managing editor Dave Lowrie, The Campus expanded in length to include a new weekend section and a deeper look into world news. Although the positioning of world news on the front page shocked many students who had forgotten life existed outside of Allegheny's threeterm academic whirlpool, to most, it was a wel­ come addition.

The Year in Pictures The 1984 Kaldron is a product of student work and talent. The organization and execu­ tion of the yearbook is a year-long project in­ volving photography companies, publishing companies, artistic talent, editorial talent and journalistic know-how. Despite the change in publishing represen­ tative and financial responsibility on campus the book's progress went smoothly and without delay. Copy editor Angie Farkas, lay-out editor Kelly Scepura, photo editor Hugh Smith, busi­ ness editor Rachel Lorey and editor Cindy Spoor worked together to produce an up­ graded version of the traditional Kaldron. The quality of the book will hopefully continue to increase with the experience of the staff.

The Great Escape Tests, papers, comps, programs, lab reports, orals. How do Al le g h e n y students escape the academic pressures of a competitive liberal arts college? Ev­ ery three-four weeks a small group of students assemble under the title of the Allegheny Outing Club and run away for a couple of days ... to a camping area in Allegheny Nafional Forest, a ski resort in New York or Sugarbush, Vermont ... The Allegheny Outing Club current­ ly under the direction of president Mike Petreson is a non-profit orga­ nization of thrill-seeking students. Their outings during the school-year include sky-diving, white-water raft­ ing, rock climbing, biking and camp­ ing. The activities are usually planned over a long weekend or during breaks in the school year.

The Beat Goes On WARC, Allegheny's radio station, is student owned and operated. The station got off to a slow start this year after experiencing some equipment problems but soon started normal broadcasting of a variety of shows and special programs. Across campus the radio shows appeal to all kinds of musical tastes including rock, new wave, jazz, classical, and popular. With their annual ASG funds WARC plans to buy new equipment over the summer to pre­ vent the loss of future airtime.

Jazz It Up

A Touch of Class The Allegheny Civic Symphony is one of the lar­ ger organized groups in the music department. Mr. Robert Bond, head of the music department, directs the group which performs periodically throughout the year. For instance con­ certs were given in the Campus Center in Novem­ ber as well as in the spring. The ensemble plays a vari­ ety of music from classical to "pops", utilizing the var­ ious talents within the Sym­ phony.

Jazz Lab or Jazz Ensemble, under the direc­ tion of Floyd Williams, is a more elite group of musicians. These students are chosen among those of larger instrumental groups or among the individual music students. Improvisation and composers' works are performed by the Jazz Lab. Various groups downtown, for instance the local schools, as well as the Allegheny populace have the op­ portunity to enjoy the art of these musicians.

Choir branches out The Choir's year began with the October observance of Allegheny's Methodist Sesquicentennial. Concerts were given in the Chapel in November and February. Shortly after third term began the Choir travelled to Pittsburgh for a two day tour of schools and churches. The concerts were enthu­ siastically received and provided Choir members with two memorable perfor­ mances at Mt. Lebanon and Emory Meth­ odist Churches. An instrumental ensemble travelled with the group for Gerald Greland's senior comp project with the Cham­ ber Choir. In May the Choir performed Mozart's Solemn Vespers with the Meadville Cho­ rale and the Civic Symphony. The Com­ mencement Concert rounded out a busy and successful year. 1983-84 also saw the debut of a new choral group on campus — the College Chorus. Open to all without auditions, the Chorus met once a week and performed in February and May.

ACE: A Lesson in Love What feels better than an 'A' on an exam, a completed paper or a night out? For those students participating in the Allegheny Community Ex­ change (ACE) program, the answer is an act of kindness. Every year, over 300 students become involved in at least one of ACE's sixteen programs. ACE volunteers provide companionship and assistance to the economically or socially disadvantaged preschoolers, handicapped and elderly residents of Meadville. The program is open to all students willing to offer a little time and a lot of heart.

Religious Activities: A Higher Education "In all your ways acknowledge Him, and He will make straight your paths . . . " For many Allegheny students, books and classes do not complete an education. Instead, their learning ex­ perience envelopes various religious ideals and beliefs. Allegheny Christian Outreach, Allegheny Jewish Com­ munity, The Allegheny Newman Club Association and the Oikoumene Christian Fellowship are all student-run religious fellowships. Each association invites students to affirm their personal faith and religious services. The Newman Association provides the largest and most diverse ministry by encouraging community interaction and offering religious renewal and retreat programs to anyone who wishes to participate.

A Smile That was dazzlingly splendid fruit of delight. At the corner of an arrogant heart. A part of hypocrisy is being yielded; meaning lessly. The existence of myself has been collapsed. Observing through two cold eyes, A small flow of propitiation has been raised.

ABC: A Celebration of Culture and Tradition For the past fifteen years the Association of Black Collegians has attempted to promote interracial harmony and understanding among Allegheny students. ABC lists one of its major goals as the attempt to foster cultural identity, pride, unity and knowledge. The association meets weekly in the Black Cultural Center which is equipped with o library and artifacts available for student/faculty use. Each year ABC designates a Black History Week in recognition of its cultural background and art.

Hot air of life comes in as if it is escaping from darkness Sheltering the arrow of emotion softly, throbbing about my mouth, this smile of love has been raised faintly. Mi Suk Yi

Allegheny Literary Review The Allegheny Literary Review provides a creative outlet for Allegheny's literary and photographic artists. Ron Amodeo and Karl Richter edited this year's publication which contains only the works of Allegheny students. Those students receiving a nod of acceptance read their creative writings at a literary symposium on May 21 in the Campus Center, lobby. The above poem is a 1983-84 accepted submission.

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APO “On The G o ” The purpose of Alpha Phi Omega is to assemble col­ lege students in a national service fraternity to develop le a d e rs h ip , prom ote friendship and provide ser­ vice to humanity. We are re­ sponsible for all Campus Center ushering, transfer ori­ entation, the bloodmobiie visit and m aintaining the used book exchange. We have our share of so­ cial events too: Balloons any­ one? ... Pong players unite ... Who was Adam Ant? ... "We dare to serve" ... Haze me not .. .Tuesday or Thurs­ day nights? ... The dunking booth — many wet professors ... Alphos, Let's go! ... Turquois shirts?? ... Wet flag up, stars on top ... Hi-Ho-A-PhiO!

Save a Freshman, Hire a Big Brother Lambda Sigma is an honorary service organization for sophomores. Members are selected in the spring on the basis of leadership and scholarship. This year the Lambda Sigma members provided many services for Allegheny as well as for the Meadville community. To ease the transition to college life, the Lambda Sigma members served as big brothers and sisters to the freshmen during orien­ tation week. They also held a dance for the freshmen and helped at registration. During the year members continued to serve the community by ushering at many different college events and by visiting the Methodist Nursing Home. They also sent birthday cards to people at the Crawford County Home. Another goal of the year was to great­ ly reduce Lambda Sigma's debt which they did by selling address books and buttons.

Around the World the Students’ Way At Allegheny, a student who can't afford to travel around the world can have the world brought to him. The Intercultural Club provides a chance for international and Ameri­ can students to meet once a week and exchange cultural experi­ ences. Each club member presents a slide show, a speech, and a din- V ner representative of their respec- J five country to the rest of the stu­ dents. This year's president Vincent Zayas also sponsored foreign films, speeches and dinners which were open to the public. Some of the club members were: Puerto Rico, India, Virgin Islands, Germany, Pakistan, Uruguay, Columbia, Iran and Switzerland.

"Nations have passed away and left no traces, and history gives the naked cause of it. One single, sim­ ple reason in all cases: they fell be­ cause their people were not fit." Rudyard Kipling. Probably no one can cure the ac­ ademic lazies like Maureen Hager can. Under Hager's direction, the in­ tramural sports program has ex­ panded to include over 1,400 parti­ cipants. Although Hager is willing to organize any new sports, the Intra­ mural Office already handles over forty different athletic programs ranging from an electronics tourna­ ment to cross country skiing. Other sports include indoor ultimate frisbee, racquetball, squash, foul shooting contests, flag football, all received with warm enthusiasm by the students, though Hager cites vol­ leyball as the most popular form of recreation. So, if you walk past the intramural office on any weekday and see a young woman buried under a mountain of athletic equip­ ment with a look of total frenzy about the eyes and mouth, don't be startled. It's just Maureen trying to make the students happy.

The Hottest Games on Campus

faculty

One of the major factors considered in selecting a college is the student/faculty ratio. Soon-to-be freshmen fear the loss of per­ sonal guidance and friendly encouragement as they make the transition from teacher to professor. "You will be just a number." "They don't listen to excuses, they'll fail you if your paper's not handed in on time." "So what, they'll fail you if you do hand it in on time." "They never give A's." These are just some of the exaggerated rumors entering freshmen manage to torture each other with each year. Not only are the rumors false, they are needless. With a median class size of 15 stu­ dents, Allegheny's incoming freshmen can look forward to a learning atmosphere en­

h a nc e d by mutual student/professor friendship, respect and inspiration. The college employs 134 full-time faculty members, 85% of whom hold the doctorate. Besides daily instruction, each professor posts office hours stating when he or she can be reached for private discussions with their stu­ dents. Many faculty members also interact with the student body through clubs, campus events, sports and student work-study jobs. Allegheny professors receive much admiration for their continued pursuit and support of higher education. It can be assured their educational guidance will cast beneficial shadows upon their students' future years.

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Those Lady Gators! The 1983-84 ac­ ademic year saw the makings of five champion women teams: women's track and field coached by Fiore Bergmasco, swimming coached by Tom Erdos, softball coached by Kay Gould, basketball also coached by Gould, and tennis coached by Nancy Heath. Allegheny's female athletes partici­ pate in the Women's Keystone Confer­ ence and the Association for Intercol­ legiate Athletics for Women.

Although the men did not boast as many conference titles, the majority of the ten men's intercollegiate teams dominated the PAC seasonal lineup. And how 'bout those Gator golfers? Coach Norm Sundstrom's golf squad captured their ninth consecutive President's Athletic Conference golf title, Next year, Allegheny's athletics will demonstrate their gold-winning ways in a different conference. Allegheny will join PAC member Case Western

Reserve University and Ohio Athletic Conference schools Ohio Wesleyan University, Denison University, Oberlin College, Kenyon College and the College of Wooster in the newly formed North Coast'Athletic Conference, Not only do Allegheny's athletes de­ serve credit for their athletic talents, they also deserve recognition for the ability to balance their studying and practice schedules,

Who’s Afraid of Pete Klapper? The Allegheny men's soccer team booted their best season in four years with a 7-5-2 record. After polishing their team­ work to a mid-season purr, the team won impressively against Alliance (8-2) and Carnegie-Mellon (2-0) before closing against Hiram. Goal keeper Pete Klapper's fine defense earned the PAC's third best goals-against average of 1.1 per game. He also received All-PAC honorable men­ tion. Ted Skattum, high scorer with ten goals and four assists, gained All-PAC firstteam honors. Coach Erik Swartz is looking forward to joining a tougher NCAA confer­ ence in 1984.

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Football Team Goes Hollywood What was the most exciting moment in Allegheny football this year? Home­ coming 1983? . . . No, winning the opening game against Lebanon Valley 42-20? ... No. Um ... appearing on national TV? Well ... maybe. This year Allegheny hosted a crew of sports announcers from ABC-TV during the Allegheny-Camegie Mellon game. The players learned television exposure was less than glamorous though, as they lost to CMU 0-35. The Gators rounded out the rest of their season with a 4-5 record overall and a 2-5 stance in the President's Athletic Conference. Even more disappointing than a los­ ing season, was the un-'limely" resigna­ tion of Coach Sam Timer. In his absence the Gators have fallen under the com­ manding whistle of Coach Bob Wolfe who has placed the team into a vigor­ ous off-season conditioning program. The Gators are working toward the attainment of five goals next season: win the first game, have a winning season, win the first NCAA football champion­ ship, qualify for the NCAA Division III play-offs and win a national NCAA Divi­ sion III championship.

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Faster Than a Speeding Bullet! Although the coach's name, Fiore Bergamasco, is hard to pronounce, the cross country team's winning record isn't. The Gator harriers left the woods and fields with a 5-0 record, and a sec­ ond place finish in PAC championship competition this year. Running away with outstanding 1983 performances were, Tom Brewer, Bill Broderick, George Hoffman, Paul Eybert and Paul Hoffman. Bergamasco's runners also finished eighth in the division III regionals at Lebanon Valley.

Women Runners Undefeated What an outstanding season for our women's cross country team! The team has an impressive record of achievements to show for their second year in existence. The big goal of the season was to go to nationals in Newport, Virginia. Not only did they win the Eastern Regionals to qualify for nationals, but they also ranked tenth in the na­ tion. This year the team was undefeated in dual meets and placed either first of second in invita­ tional meets. It was an excellent season for many team members but especially for the freshmen who anchored the team. At regionals, freshman Sue Russel ran her best race and placed an out­ standing fourth, along with freshman Sue Meyers, seventh and captain Joan Foulkrod, ninth. Senior Julie Meyer and freshmen Regina McKenna, Lynn Bradley and Trish Peifer also shone this season. Coach Bergamasco felt it was "a fine team effort by all."

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The Allegheny women's rackets never quit swinging and the Lady Gators never quit win­ ning this year as they completed their first dual season in Allegheny tennis history. Despite a mid-term coach switch, the women shone both seasons boasting a 14-2 fall win total under Coach Susie Fain and 3-0 record under new coach Nancy Heath. The Lady Gators also placed fourth out of seven Division III teams at the April 6-8 Middle Atlantic Intercollegiate Women's Tennis Championship in Straunton, Vir­ ginia to round out an eight-game spring sched­ ule. Freshman Tory Thomas poured out excellent performances both seasons losing only one match and honoring Allegheny as the only play­ er selected to Nationals.

Allegheny Women’s Tennis: Faultless

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Women’s Volleyball has High Kill Percentages A vastly improved Allegheny women's vol­ leyball team ended their season with a record of 11 wins and 18 losses this year and a fifth in the Fredonia State Tournament. Six letter winners re­ turned to the team this season including Gwen Herron who was chosen Most Valuable Player for the second consecutive year. Gwen was also named to the All-Women's Keystone Confer­ ence second team. Other outstanding players included senior Heather Hardy and sophomores Leslie Bentson, Sue Dencler and Amy Kissenger. As a whole, the squad showed more consisten­ cy in serving and kill percentages than last year. Coach Rhonda Seagraves will be greatly missed next year when the team will enter a new conference, the NCAA behind a new coach.

Men’s Basketball Team Sweeps The Courts The Allegheny men's basketball team finished their 1983-84 season with the sec­ ond best record in Gater hoop history. Allegheny carried a 16-7 overall and a 10-4 PAC record off the courts this year. Gradu­ ation will claim three seniors from Coach John Reynder's locker room: point guard Bob Williams and guard/forwards Jeff Penn and Dan Miller. Williams shook off a pre-PAC knee injury to lead the Gators in assists for the fourth straight year. Penn was the only Gator to average double-figures in points per game for the entire 23-game schedule. Miller added bench-strength with key field goals and rebounds for a cohesive starting six. Next season the Gators will join the new­ ly formed North Coast Atlantic Conference with hopes of boasting their record to the "best" in Gator hoop history.

Lady Gators Polish the Court This year the Lady Gators Basketball team made Allegheny history. They became the first team to compete in the NCAA Division III regional playoffs for women's basketball, where they took fifth place. All around, it was a "highly successful season." The team finished the season with an excellent record of 21 wins and four losses. This was also the first year that the Lady Gators won the Keystone Conference championship by defeating Grove City (11-1). As a whole, the team has improved over previous years thanks to the coaching of Kay Gould. Outstanding players of the season in­ clude co-captains Brenda Bates and Jill Swanson both of whom set many school rec­ ords. Sophomores Kim Ignace and Heidi Weidkehr and freshman Missy Vogel also played well. Everyone will be returning next year which should assure an even better season.

Wrestlers G rapple With Losses

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A meager but mighty Allegheny wrestling squad finished this year's season with a disappointing 2-10 overall and 1-4 PAC wintotal underfirst-yearcoach Mitchell Roe. The grappling Gators' individual performances more than made up for the team's heavily weight­ ed loss column, as Allegheny sent four wrestlers to nationals. Tom Stanley, boasting a 6-9 PAC record, Tom Dowler (16-5), co-captain Rick Aliota (24-4) and co-captain Don Gray (14-5) all made the trip to nationals for Allegheny. Dowler also brought home the PAC crown from Cleveland.

Once again the Allegheny men's swim team left competition floundering as they stroked to a PAC championship and anchored a spot in the NCAA swimming and diving championship at Emory Univer­ sity in Atlanta, Georgia. The Gator men recorded an eighteenth place finish; a finish swimming coach Tom Erdos believed could have been bettered had the team not been weakened by a bronchial infection early in its stay in Atlanta. Despite their illness the swimmers garnered four AllAmerican awards. Individual All-American status was granted to Ron Beegle, in the 100 butterfly, Mark Dowdall, 100 backstroke and Bill Watson, 200 backstroke. The 400 Medley relay team of Beegle, Dowdall, Wat­ son, Hernandez and Andy Dewhurst also honored Allegheny with an all-American performance.

Men’s Swimming Team Swamps Opponents

Women Swimmers Paddle to Perfection

112

1983-84 proved to be another o u ts ta n d in g season fo r the women's swimming and diving team. The girls finished with an ex­ cellent record of seven wins and one loss. Among wins registered was a first place title at the Universi­ ty of Rochester's invitational meet. However the season was highlight­ ed by a first place title at regionals and an impressive fifth finish in the NCAA Division III Swimming and Diving Championships held at Em­ ory University in Atlanta, Georgia. At the championships, nine team members received All-American honors; Debbie Durr, Heather Zinn, Diane Cress, Lisa Bauer, Jennifer Mowery, Karen MacHardy, Carol Antilla and star diver Michelle Zontine. Debbie Durr, who Coach Erdos considers "one of the best freestylers in the country," Lisa Bauer and Karen MacHardy were this year's record breakers. The swimmers and Coach Erdos expect to continue their sensation­ al record next year.

Men’s Blades Need Sharpening Although this year's ice-hockey club experienced a season almost as dreary as the weather they played in, new coach Jamie Plunkett is not ready to hang up their skates. Plunk­ ett plans on expanding the team's training to better the club's 2-10-2 record. The coach will also look to returning freshman goalie Tom Klein and freshman Ed Conner to help ease the loss of outstanding seniors Tom Evans, Al Kantra, Dave Bales and Brian Jeffe.

Men’s Volleyball Team Delivers a “Spiked” Punch This year's Allegheny men's vol­ leyball team experienced a season of firsts as 1984 marked the Gators' first winning season in three years. Firstyear coach John Brunest guided his team to a 6-5 record and a first-timeever playoff match at Indiana Universi­ ty of Pennsylvania. Captains Wayne Ringerson an d D ave O 'D onnel sparked the team through their victo­ rious season with support teammates Luke Pavlovich, Bob Utberg, Greg Be­ nedict, Dave Hamilton, Chip Nampogna, and Rob Radel. Ringerson and Pavlovich received individual honors for the team as first team AllSection an d se co nd te a m A llConference selections respectively.

Swordplay The Allegheny Fencing Club is open to all students of all levels of ability, ranging from beginners to Keystone State qualifiers. Students practice all year without the aid of a coach. Mem­ bers teach each other the sport and learn on their own. The club competes with other schools, most of them are var­ sity teams and have both lost and won many close meets. Some of these were individual competitions and some were team meets. This year Allegheny com­ peted against Case Western Reserve, Carnegie Mellon University, Cleveland State, Fredonia State and Oberlin Col­ lege and the club hopes to make it an annual event. The team will lose only two seniors, p re s id e n t Karen H am m ond a nd women's team captain Chris Drew who placed first in women's intermediate competition in Pittsburg.

New Kid in Town

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Chess Club was a new addition to Allegheny's repertoire of orga­ nizations. Although a slow start, the club grew stronger and more visi­ ble as the year continued. Students interested in the strategic game gather to learn from each other and enjoy good competition.

Men’s Basketball Season Led With Good Cheer. The cheerleaders have al­ ways been an important part of our athletic programs. Their dedication and enthusiasm have raised school spirit and support for our athletes. This year the cheerleaders were more organized and performed bet­ ter than in other years. The squad consisted of eight wom­ en and four men, which en­ abled them to specialize in tall pyramids and add more gym­ nastics to their routines. A llegheny is one of two schools in our conference to have men on the cheerleading team. Another important mem­ ber of the cheerleading squad is the mascot. The mascot also travels to away games and attends other athletic events such as hockey and softball games. Most everyone is return­ ing for next year's season, however the team will miss head cheerleader Sandy Archi­ bald and Coach Lynn Kippenham.

Young and Rugg-ed The young Allegheny Rugby squad ended its spring season with solid victories over two well-seasoned teams, resulting in a respectable 2-2 season record. The Ruggers first-ever victo­ ry came after a grueling and hard hitting match over Juniata. And two weeks later they capped their season with a domi­ nating win over Drevosburgh Rugby Club. Although a young team, the Ruggers were sparked by the fine individual play of seniors Dave Perry, Tim Castagnino, Rich Chene, Jim Puglisi, John Betzler and captain Tim Loftus. The Ruggers are confi­ dent that the 1984 spring season was only the beginning of an excellent Allegheny tradition. The returning Ruggers eagerly await the 1984 fall and '85 spring seasons.

Baseball Team Experiences Turbulent Season The Allegheny baseball team scrambled up and down the win/loss ladder before finally reaching a 4-6 PAC and 10-8 overall record this season. Coach Jeff Kaufman's diamondmen opened to 1984 play with five straight victories in twin bills against Edinboro, Behrend and Case Western Reserve. After handling their first loss to Case in the night cap the Gators slid five rings down the win/loss ladder with respective losses to Hiram and John Carroll. The men's see-saw play continued until they ended their season by splitting two games with Mercyhurst. Six Gators hit over .300 for the season while the team batting average stabilized at .304 for the year.

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Softball Team Nationally Acclaim ed This year's women's softball team scored on the field as well as in the NCAA rankings as the Lady Gators received a bid to the NCAA nation­ al championships for the second consecutive year. This honor is awarded annually to only 16 teams in the nation. Although the Gators were successful in only one post season game, the NCAA seeding committee ranked the women as high as second in the nation during the season. Coach Kay Gould's Gators received indi­ vidual as well as team credit. For the first time in Allegheny history, two softball players achieved All-American status. Pitcher Julie Dennis was appointed second-team All-American and Sue Custer was a first team selection. Allegheny teammates also accounted for five of the twelve all-region softball players. Oh yeah, Gould's Gators maintained a 20 game winning streak to finish the regular season with a 20-1 record!

Netters Shine Under Pinky The men's tennis team enjoyed another fine season finishing at 5-1 in the PAC and 8-3 overall. The netters defeated previously unbeaten and defending PAC champ, Case, only to finish a close third at the PAC championships, Coach Pinky Bates deserves credit for taking this team and molding them into a true PAC threat. Seniors Bill Ashbaugh and Mark Phillips closed their Gator careers as PAC runner-up and PAC champ, respectively. Sophomore, Dave Watson had a spec­ tacular season as he became PAC champ at his position. Rounding out the team with fine seasonal performances were senior Mori Zolbrod, juniors Marc Calderone and Wayne Ruhl, also sophomore Tim Temple.

Number NINE Ho-Hum. It was just another PAC champi­ onship season for Coach Norm Sundstrom's golf squad this year. The Gators' won their ... what was it? ninth? ... con­ secutive President's Athletic Conference golf title, captured the Tri-state and Allegheny Invitational golf tournaments and finished ninth in the nation at the NCAA Division III golf championships. Gator co-captains Dave Hagstrom and Bob Bradly led the team to its "sub-par" season with respective 306 and 311 totals. Hagstrom aced third team All-American honors and Bradley was a medalist for the team three of the four days during the championship tourny. "Sigh," they just couldn't seem to lose. Oh well maybe next year.

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Allegheny Runners On Their Mark The Allegheny men's track and field team relied on muscle instead of speed this year as the Gator runners ended their season with only one PAC championship while boasting a successful field and distance team. Coach Fiore Bergamasco guided two of his athletes to the Divi­ sion III nationals held May 22-26 in Minniapolis, Minn. Sophomore Tim Dowdall qualified with a 3.53.3 finish in the 1500 meter run at the Mount Union Invitational. At the same invitational sophomore Ken Thompson threw the discus 155T to honor Allegheny with a new discus record and national recognition. Overall, the Gator track team finished its 1984 season fourth in the PAC championships and 3-4 overall.

Women Runners In The Fast Lane The 1984 Allegheny women's track team piled up the Gator gold this season as they left the PAC championships with ten champions. Freshman Sandi Starr and a 400-meter relay team of Ingrid Walsh, Jenny Mowrey, Cindy Churchill and Amy Kline provided the bulk of Allegheny's glittering PAC finish. Starr went undefeated in the shot put and the discus while the fast 400-meter relay foursome won six of their seven starts. Other PAC champions included Barb Peckham, Regina McKenna, Joan Foulkrod, Julie Meyer and Sue Russell. The Lady Gators crossed their seasonal finish line with a 5-5 overall record.

131

Men’s Cross-Country Case Western Reserve Thiel John Carroll Gannon Bethany Buffalo State Invitational Springbank Invitational Fredonia State Invitational Frostburg State Invitational Canisius Invitational PAC Championships NCAA Mideast Championships

AC

20 15 15 19 25 4 of 6 Of 2 of 2 of 5 of 2 of 8th

0

43 50 50 44 33 17 21 11 8 16

Women’s Cross-Country Thiel John Carroll Case Western Reserve Edinboro University Buffalo State Invitational Fredonia State Invitational Frostburg State Invitational Canisius Invitational NCAA M ideast Cham pionship NCAA Division III Cham pionship

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15 15 15 33 2 of 1 of 2 of 2 of 1st 10th

Men's Swimming o 50 50 50 22 13 6

8

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Westminster

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& Bethany J°nn Carroll Edmboro Case Western Resen/e Washington and Jefferson m t - Championship NCAA Division III Championship

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32 47 28 33 30 24 28

Women’s Swimming Football Lebanon Valley Thiel Bethany Cam egie-M ellon John Carroll Case Western Reserve Washington an d Jefferson Hiram Rochester

Women’s Volleyball

AC

Ohio Wesleyan John Carroll Baldwin-W allace Malone Ohio Northern Behrend Thiel Westminster Clarion Villa Maria Grove City LaRoche Geneva Thiel Mercyhurst Canisius Pitt-Bradford Univ. of Rochester SUNY-Binghamton Fredonia State Behrend Gannon Grove City Slippery Rock Westminster Geneva Robert Morris Villa Maria

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1 0 0 3 3 2 2 2

AC

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0 20 13 10 35 16 28 21

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Soccer

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Canisius (OT) Oberlin (OT) Grove City Pitt-Bradford Mercyhurst Bethany Alliance Cam egie-M ellon John Carroll Case Western Reserve Gannon Washington and Jefferson Edinboro University Hiram (OT)

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Ryerson Tech Kenyon Mount Union Oberlin Fredonia State Albion W abash Grove City Westminster John Carroll Thiel Washington an d Jefferson Camegie-Mellon Bethany Case Western Reserve Hiram Thiel John Carroll Camegie-Melion Washington and Jefferson Case Western Reserve Bethany Hiram

83 59 60 66 70 55 52 67 60 49 70 69 61 56 79 63 75 63 88 75 74 70 91

113 58 55 28 20 15 45 25

AC

1 2 2 6 2 0 8 2 1 0 1 1 1 1

Women’s Basketball

0

60 32 46 87 52 58 51 49 61 55 62 62 49 41 74 68 74 67 70 66 99 59 83

Washington a n d Jefferson Franklin a n d Marshall Fedonia State John Carroll Westminster Geneva Hiram Clarion Thiel Fredonia Behrend Geneva Grove City Westminster Hiram Mercyhurst Wooster Villa Maria Cam egie-M ellon Behrend Grove City Thiel Villa Maria Susqueganna Scranton

AC

67 78 79 95 64 79 75 67 75 97 92 108 69 58 93 71 67 111 77 50 70 85 118 61 78

A1st C

Tn-state Tournament Slippery Rock Tournament Voungstown State Tournament Allegheny Invitational Elon Tournament Wooster Tournament Sl'Ppery Rock Tournament coffin Motors Classic PAC Cham pionship NCAA Division III Cham pionship

4th 5th 1st 9th 2nd 6th 4th 1st 9th

0 51 85 58 54 49 63 47 33 36 80 44

62 50 60 54 47 28 32 52 36 63 27 77 87

Gannon Behrend G eneva Bethany Jehn Carroll Westminster Hiram Case Western Reserve Edinboro Washington and Jefferson Cam egie-M ellon Grove City PAC Championships

Men’s Track Hiram Thiel Case Western Reserve Bethany Washington and Jefferson John Carroll Grove City PAC Championship

Women’s Track Hiram C ase Western Reserve Westminster Wooster M alone Edinboro Edinboro Fredonia State Buffalo State Hiram

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3 0 7 9 8 4 4 9 5 0 8 7 5 3rd

AC

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101

82 63 54 4th

AC

64 64 64 32 32 66 55 55 55 67

Montclair Montclair Taylor Bloomfield Manchester Montclair Manchester Villa Maria Villa Maria Clarion Clarion Behrend

Women’s Tennis

AC

1 6 12 2 8 4 9 10 16 4 6 6

84 91 24 47 74 100

0

65 20 13 80 55 84 64 49 10 42

22 6 10 28 39 46 42 50 24 12 33 35 25 46 18

AC

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Softball

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Geneva Geneva Gannon Gannon Thiel Mercyhurst Mercyhurst Grove City Westminster Calvin Ohio Northern Ohio Northern

Baseball Edinboro Edinboro Behrend Behrend Case Western Reserve Case Western Reserve Hiram Hiram John Carroll John Carroll Bethany Bethany Thiel Grove City Grove City Thiel Mercyhurst Mercyhurst

0

20 47 35 19 6 12 11 0 22 42 18 17 14 6 27 3rd

7 9 6 7 3 9 9 9 9 8 7 4 7 6 9 8 9 5 9 8

Indiana U of PA California U of PA Clarion U of PA Indiana U of PA West Virginia Behrend Gannon Thiel Geneva Westminster Edinboro U of PA Grove City Mercyhurst Slippery Rock U of PA Pittsburgh Westminster Mount Union Denison Case Western Reserve Youngstown State

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66

AC

Lebanon Valley Kings College Rochester Institute SUNY-Oswego SUNY-Binghamton Thiel John Carroll Ohio Northern Hiram Case Western Reserve Pitt-Johnstown West Liberty State Mount Union Slippery Rock Washington an d Jefferson PAC Championship

Men’s Tennis

0

AC

0

25 81 85 88 92 119 94 74 5th

Golf

0

Men’s Basketball

AC

Clarion Slippery Rock Indiana U of PA J^nn Carroll Epnboro Case Western Resen/e St- Bonaventure Washington a n d Jefferson NCAA Division III Cham pionship

Wrestling

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20 21 6 9 10 4 7 7 0 1 3 5

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18 5

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A Greek's main goal in life is to get a) as drunk as possible b) in as many beds as possible. If you found yourself agreeing with the above statements, you have probably watched too many Animal House reruns. Greek life at Allegheny involves a commit­ ment to sound behavior, academ ic per­ formance and regulated social behavior. Allegheny's five sororities and seven frater­ nities are governed by Panhellenic and Infra Fraternity councils respectively. These coun­ cils are administrative groups composed of faculty advisors and annually elected stu­ dent officers. Along with promoting intellectual accom­ plishment within the fraternities and sororities

each council organizes and regulates a sys­ tem of rushing and sponsors service projects both on campus and in the community. Each year, in an effort to increase student aware­ ness, IFC and Panhellenic combine efforts in producing a Greek weekend. The weekend's activities usually include a dance marathon, movies and a talent show. Greek life does not stop at fraternity houses and sorority rooms, however. Since 1902 Allegheny has had a chapter of Phi Beta Kap­ pa, a national honorary scholastic fraternity. Allegheny also boasts national honorary ser­ vice fraternities such as Alpha Phi Omega and Lambda Sigma. Each is dedicated to campus and community improvement.

Alpha Chi Omega Carnations ... "AX strut" ... South of the Border ... Homecoming with Sigs ... Broken Lyre ... Secret Pumpkins ... "Ditto" ... 22 pledges & 5! ... Hermies... Erie Hilton ... TAB ... Pats on the back ... February Lottery ... Stomping ... Angel Sisters ... Hearts ... Cabaret ... "A Nite on the Town" ... Carnation Cards ... "So fun" ... Hank's ... Celebrate Me Home ... New fridge ... Dancing on the win­ dowsills ... "Fantasy" ... Tuck-ins... AX love ... We'll miss you seniors!

This year Alpha Delta Pi became actively involved on campus. Enthusiastic pledge classes were taken all three terms and ADPi's numbers and sisterhood have grown significantly since its coloniza­ tion last year. In the fall, ADPi teamed up with Allegheny Communi­ ty Exhange in sponsoring a successful Thanksgiving dinner for vic­ tims of cerebral palsy. ADPi earned the second place award during Homecoming for its float, "Beat the Bisons back to Bethany," which we made with Theta Chi. In February, ADPi won a trophy for raising the largest amount of money in pledges for the annual Phone-a-thon, bringing to the college more than $50,000. With larger numbers and a lot of wild memories, the First Annual Heinekin Party, Bam Dance, Fresh­ men Teas and Pledge Formal, ADPi looks forward to becoming increasingly involved in Allegheny life throughout its second year on campus.

Alpha Delta Pi

Alpha Gam m a Delta It came without warning ... Building c h a ra c te r . . . Reversal d a y . . . 'pledges'steal Theta Chi flag ... pump­ kin sale ... Happy hours ... pledges road trip to Tool and Dye Shop ... 570 ... mixer with Fijis ... Peek-n-Peak (again)... badmittonforJDF ... Come play in the hay ... Wilted! ... chapter overnight ... Up where we belong ... breakfast in bed ... This One's For You.

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Kappa Alpha Theta There are some who pledge a sorority for the group image, some who join for the social benefits, and some who join for career ben­ efits, Then there are those in­ terested only in diversity. The chal­ lenge of entering broader, social and academic circles. Theta ... They are; E-A-G-E-R B-E-A-V-E-R, Eager Beavers Rah! Rah! Rah! Ea­ ger Beavers sis-boom-bah! ... Hey! Let's wear our black jackets ... 26 pledges ... a new phone ... a new room ... a new Greek! Goodbye seniors we wish you luck and peace.

Kappa Kappa Gamma Personal enrichment, campus, as well as community service, fun times, and especially close friendships ... these are a few of the aspects of Kappa Kappa Gamma fraternity that make it so special to its members. This past year we have been involved with such philanthropic projects as a balloon derby benefitting United Cerbral Palsy, the jumpingfor-heart marathon, and a pet-a-pup program at the United Methodist Home here in Meadville. Socially, we have held our annual Fall Party, Pledge Formal, Gape and Flame Spring Party with Kappa Alpha Theta fraternity. Other fun activities include ... the homecoming float with Phi Delta Theta, winning the intramural flag foot­ ball championship, a number of fraternity mix­ ers, participation in Greek Weekend, and genu­ ine good times with great friends! Put all these together and you have got something special ... good ole KKG!

Alpha Chi Rho This year's Alpha Chi Rho fraternity mem­ bers worked on improving their relations with the Meadville community and college as well as improving conditions within the chap­ ter house. To improve community interaction the Crows sponsored an outing at the Craw­ ford County Fair for the mentally handi­ capped children of Meadville. They also float­ ed through Meadville's annual Halloween parade with the owner of Sue's Cafe. Under the direction of 1984 president, David Wat­ son, the house saw many third-term structural improvements which the Crows hope to con­ tinue building upon throughout the coming year. After a hell week of walking backwards, wearing suitcoats everyday, and performing meal-time calisthentics, eleven pledges initi­ ated in to the brotherhood.

Delta Tau Delta Walk-a-thon ... Ravine ... Chug-off ... Rolling Rock ... beer pong ... slow to learn McDim ... teeming ... the o's ... Harvard club ... the Buffalo ... let's twist again ... goodbye Hecew ... hello Di­ ane ... Moon River ... the routers ... cruiser... DML ... baabett Jones... Funnelation ... Jameson ... what's a party week? ... Pa Bell's auto insurance ... Di­ ane for president ... old bushmills ... Brentyl joins a fraternity ... Mr. Mike ... warning! we don't brake for liberars ... WLBT ... D3 ... norm ... Mr. "Jone" Fixit ... Psuedo Irishman ... purty women

Phi Beta Sigma joined Allegheny's Greek system at the end of 1981. This year due to an extended "probation period" they were given the opportunity to en­ courage their group to continue to grow and strengthen. Their special projects such as Bigger and Better Business, Edu­ cation, Social Action and charity works help reflect their desire to maintain under their motto "Culture for Service and Service for Humanity."

Phi Beta Sigma

Phi Delta Theta Duffy's Olympics... IFC Sports Champs again ... Thumper... PDT Bowl­ ing League ... Maybe, maybe not ... El Barbara ... Solid ... Number Nine ... Feud ... Hotter than your Mom ... Do House ... Pump House ... Bruce's nose ... Murph's nose ... Pond the Alioto's .. ..GooLo ... That's a little harsh ... It's after midnight... Can't help you out ... Dead cow ... Dickenson Disaster... Evil Kinevil... Lines... G&.T Open ... Mickey's... Naked time ... Thriller laugh ... Spermies ... KyO ... Stairpeople ... Fairyland Clinic ... Coke truck ... CarWash ... Ice skating ... Ma's ... Shots for the elves ... Christmas carolling casualties ... Franzaletta vs. Skeeter ... Be Careful ... Let's Go Off.

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Phi Gamma Delta It was another good year for Phi Gamma Delta. A new strong pledge class was taken to further renforce the recovered status set in 1983. The an­ nual activities were enjoyed and new ones added. For the first time in years Phi Gamma Delta entered a float in the Homecoming parade. The float was done with Kappa Alpha Theta and won the first p la ce honors. Pledge formal and of course Island were better than ever and the frater­ nity to Phi Gamma Delta is looking better than ever.

Sli*. ■.-

Phi Kappa Psi The academic senior year '83-84" has been a prosperous one fa one house on Ihe hill. After obtaining a fine group of men for our pledge class, it was nothing but down­ hill for the Phi-Psis. We have gained a fine reputation this year with other greeks, fac­ ulty as well as the nearby Meadville com­ munity. With well run programs like our PhiPsi 500 and great participation by the brotherhood in softball, hockey, and vol­ leyball we have solidified such a reputa­ tion. The internal running of the house is smooth and efficient with a good commit­ tee system. We here at Phi-Psis see a bright future for the present brotherhood and forthcoming brothers.

Sigma Alpha Epsilon Traditional "Slg" activities include softball, football and frisbee an the front lawn, keg bowling, Friday night parties and the "Sig Sing." Philanthropy projects were added such as the "Kissing Close-Up Games" to benefit charity. The Close-Up games are intended to become an annual event. The new pledges initiated added strength to the group and to their chant: 1-2-3S-A-E!

Theta Chi Independence Day weekend ... Theta Chi/ ADPi second place homecoming float ... 10-2383 ... “Jackie-Bill, Billy, William" ... Good times at the VI ... Record high GPA ... “ Eat in or eat out" ... Zeta juice ... “The House that Cheese Built" ... Johnl ... the tire gets a wash ... Allegheny High School ... On Top of the Hill ... Gold Fish Party ... “Where's Alan?" ... “ I Can't Believe It!" ... Heavy ... or is it? ... Leslie's helm et... Bang your head ... Trials... Activation ... fine wines... Mom ... the Linx ... The Daquiris Get Gassed O u t... Porch parties ... TOGA ... Theta Chi gets a jump on cancer ... Wine and Cheese ... the beach ... “Blow it Off" ... Do it tomorrow ... Second annual junior meeting ... Eugene's 84 ... The CheeseMen Prevail!

senior

Question: What pretends not to sleep for three months, has a reserved table at Teddy's and seems to be permanently attached to a plastic recipe box? Answer; A comping senior. Perhaps more important to an Allegheny senior than the completion of another academic year is the completion of a mandatory senior project or composition. One by one Allegheny loses its seniors

to booklined comp-cubes, science labs or computer centers as they begin to assimilate four years of knowledge into 50-150 pages of research. This final step toward graduation is reminiscent of David Carradine's passage into manhood on the once popular TV series "Kung Fu." Carradine gained independence from the care and education of an ancient wise man once he could

"snatch the pebbles" from the palm of the wise man's hand, Undergraduates can only guess at the questions which fill the minds of seniors who have succeeded in snatching the pe bb le s from Allegheny's palm; "Where do we go from here? . . "How will we keep in touch? .. ,,"and, "Will we be remembered?" ... Yes they will,

Ahmet A da tepe C om puter Science Allison Park, PA

Richard Alioto Biology Pittsburgh, PA

Ronald A m odeo Jr. English/Biology Delmont, PA

Jennifer Belasco International Studies Pittsburgh, PA

Joseph Benacci Chemistry Fairview, PA

Jennifer Bender Psychology/SociologyAnthropology Palmyra, NY

Sandra A rchibald English Jefferson, OH

W illiam Ashbaugh Chemistry Butler, PA

Lisa Berkenkamp History New Canaan, CT

John Betzler Economics Mount Lebanon, PA

David Boger G eology Rush, NY

Lisa Abraham Biology Lancaster, NY

Janet Aceti Chemistry O lean, NY

Carolyn Anderson Economics Lansing, Ml

Douglas Anderson Com puter Science fvlonroeville, PA

David Anzel Biology N iagara Falls, NY

Kevin Baird Economics North East, PA

Christopher Ballinger Biology Pittsburgh, PA

Elizabeth Barnhart Art Natrona Heights, PA

Jayne Barr Chemistry Glen Dale, WV

Douglas Barstow Environmental Studies Pittsburgh, PA

Lauren Bayer Economics Merrimack, NH

David Bayles Speech Com m unication Potom ac, MD

Ronald Beacher Political Science/Economics Freehold, NJ

Velvet Beard Biology Ijamsville, MD

Anne Beebe History M eadville, PA

Ethel Borkowski Economics M eadville, PA

Jo n a th a n Brewster S p e e c h Com m unication Danielson, CT

Lynne Bowerman Biology

Anne Bowser English Kalamazoo, Ml

Charles Boyer Chemistry Bethel Park, PA

Karin Brazinski Psychology Amityville, NY

John Britton Political Science Painsville, OH

Steven Brown Music Brooklyn, NY

Beverly Bullock Psychology Lewiston, NY

Susan Bunn Economics Berwyn, PA

Terence Chumey Computer Science Canonsburg, PA

Valerie Clause English Parma Heights, OH

C arm ela C im icata English Harrisville, PA

John Clem ent Math Pittsburgh, PA

Timothy Clark Economics Summit, NJ

M argaret Clements

Sally Clarke English/Psychology Estes Park, CO

Tamara Clarke Economics Edinboro, PA

Sandra Clifford English Pittsburgh, PA

Dathan Cole Economics Hermitage, PA

Timothy Burgess Economics Chevy Chase MD

Mark Bymett Chemistry Euclid, OH

Elsa C a biya International Studies Morovis, PR

Tracy Carter English/History Chagrin Falls, OH

Kenneth Challener Biology Shaker Heights, OH

Diane C o pp olo Computer Science St. Marys, PA

Kimberly Comes Psychology Sykesville, MD

Janet Chehi English Bethlehem, PA

Richard Chene Economics/Psychology Pittsburgh, PA

Antonio Chiroldes Jr. ;ia l Major anturce, PR

Paula Chorazy Special Major Pittsburgh, PA

Leslie Christiansen Psychology/Spanish Rochester. NY

Timothy Costagnino

M ichele Cousins Spanish Plainview, NY

Curt Cramer G eology Pittsburgh, PA

M artha David Chemistry Rochester, NY

M artha Crouse English Allison Park, PA

David Day

Ann Dalesandro Speech Com m unication Pittsburgh, PA

Stacy Deal A qu atic Environments Pittsburgh, PA

Leslie Danoff Biology Northport, NY

W illiam D em chak Economics Pittsburgh, PA

Annemarie Darts Biology Lecanto, FL

Jeffery Dibble Physics Titusville, PA

Debra Lee Dixon Economics Poland, OH

M ichael Dougherty Chemistry Pittsburgh, PA

Kathleen Downey International Studies Pittsburgh, PA

Jonathan Drescher Economics Pittsburgh, PA

Theresa Drew Political Science Jamestown, NY

Chester Dudzinski Political Science Erie, PA

Susan Dunmire Sociology/Anthropology Kittanning, PA

David Duzyk History Mt. Sterling, KY

Lynn Echnoz English Kittanning, PA

Jasmin El-Gohary Biology Dhahran, Saudi

Elizabeth Emanuel Econom ica Mt. Lebanon, PA

Thomas Evans Environmental Studies Lake Bluff. IL

Mary E. Ferlan Biology Natrona Heights, PA

Maureen Fertig History Manhasset, NY

Lisa Fiedor Economics Pittsburgh, PA

Kathleen Fleming Chemistry Pittsburgh, PA

Scott FI inn Psychology C ecil, PA

Am y Formichella Math Hermitage, PA

Tracey Elliott S p e e c h Communications M eadville, PA

Paul Fidel, Jr. Biology McMurray, PA

Joan Foulkrod Political Science Edinboro, PA

Kathy Fusco Economics McMurray, PA

G eorge Gabriel Psychology Youngstown, OH

G regg G aggini Economics Springdale, PA

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John Garrison Biology Erie, PA

Craig G eorge G eology Alliance, OH

Ralph G iam m arco Economics Pittsburgh, PA

Andrew Gibscn Economics Elwccd City, PA

Donald Gray Math Sunrise, FL

C ynthia Guzick Psychology Silver Spring, MD

John G loninger History Pittsburgh, PA

Douglas Godfrey A qu atic Environmental Webster, NY

Lisa Goller History O rchard Park, NY

Julia Graves Math M eadville, PA

Kenneth Gray Economics Pittsburgh, PA

G erald Greland Music Boston, MA

Holly Grishkat Psychology Hamburg, NY

Josie Gullotti Biology Jamestown, NY

M elanie Haase English Ridgewood, NJ

David Hagstrom G eology Grove City, PA

Karen Ham mond Economics St. Joseph, Ml

Kimberly Hanraty Biology Pittsburgh, PA

Heather Hardy Political Science Southold, NY

Jeanne Held Psychology Pittsford NY

Deena Hawk Economics Liverpool, NY

S. Brian Held Economics Pittsford, NY

M atthew Hayes History Greenville, PA

Brigid Healy Psychology East Aurora, NY

Judith Heictzelman Chemistry Chagrin Falls, OH

Sandre Lee Henninger A q u a tic Environmental Pittsburgh, PA

Lawrence Herer Economics Pittsburgh, PA

Linda Hickman History Livingston, NJ

■, | Lindley Higgins Jr. Political Science O ld Bridge, NJ

Jeffery Hoffman Speech Com munications Butler, PA

M ichael Higgins Economics Penfield, NY

Christina Hogan Art Meadville, PA

W illiam Hill Art Dubois, PA

Linda Hines Economics Grove City, PA

Brian Holland Economics Erie, PA

Ellenore Huebner

Pam ela Hobson Spanish Long Island, NY

Shelly Hull Psychology Oil City, PA

l

Joseph Hummel C om puter Science O cea n City, NJ

M ichael Karp Biology Kittanning, PA

v

> David Hyatt Psychology M eadville, PA

A ndrea Kauss

Brian Jeffe History Basking Ridge, NJ

Pricilla Kerr Economics C hatham , NJ

W illiam Jones History Milford, OH

Richard Kivela History Rocky Hill, CT

Albert Kantra Jr. Economics Beaver Falls, PA

James Kocur Economics Pittsburgh, PA

Keith Koebley Economics Warren, PA

Bernard Kriley Economics Butler, PA

Patricia Kuhn

Ronald Lam endola Economics W. Leechburg, PA

David Lang C om puter Science McKees Rocks, PA

Susan Lanni Psychology Rochester, NY

Heather Lawrence Psychology Pittsburgh, PA

Molly Leahy Political Science Washington, DC

Frederick Lehmann Biology Tarentum, PA

Timothy Leighton Environmental Studies Florham Park, NJ

Peter Lemiszki G eology Floral Park, NY

David Lighthiser Physics Elmira, NY

Anne Linaberger Speech Com munications Pittsburgh, PA

Clifford Lindholm III Psychology Upper M ontclair, NJ

Tanya Linn Speech Communications Canton, NY

Timothy Loftus International Studies Boston, MA

Herbert Logan Jr. English Palmyra, PA

Laurie Lonergan Economics Angola, NY

Douglas Lord Speech Com m unications Fredonia, NY

Laurie Loughren International Studies Pittsburgh, PA

Daniel Lutz History State College, PA

Steven M adenberg Psychology Huntington Station, NY

Robert M aha Biology West Mifflin, PA

Anna M ahalko Psycholqgy Conneautville, PA

Karen Malone G eology Smithfiela, PA

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Donna M archm an

Alan Marthinsen

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M ic h a e l McConnell History Knox, PA

Bernice M. Miller English Corry, PA

James Massucci piS

Mary B. M cD onald Psychology Pittsburgh, PA

James Miller English Kenmore, NY

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Virginia M ebane Spanish Short Hills, NJ

Jeffery Miller Political Science Eldersburg, MD

Pamela Masucci *

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Joann Melnik Psychology Huntington, NY

Adrienne Moffet History Pittsburgh, PA

Mary McAuley »

Julie Meyer Economics Eden, NY

Cheryl Montgomery Physics Yardley, PA

Sharon Montgomery Physics Yardley, PA

Amy Moore Psychology M edina, OH

Diana Moore C om puter Science Pittsburgh, PA

Ellen Moore Psychology Frederick, MD

Mary Moreland Biology Pittsford, NY

Lynne M organ History Eric, PA

Elizabeth Mosier M ath North East, PA

Brandon Moss Economics Conneaut Lake, PA

Jennifer Mozdy Special Program M eadville, PA

Bryan Mozeik

Ronald Mumbray

M ichael Mutkus

Kimberly M yatich Speech Communications Allison Park, PA

John Nelsen Jr. G eology Fairview, PA

Everett Nelson D ram atic Arts Frewburg, NY

John Nelson C om puter Science Titusville, PA

James Nesbitt Economics Pittsburgh, PA

Bruce Nesdore C om puter Science Erie, PA

Janet Newsham Math Oneonta, NY

Stephanie Novak G eology Baltimore, MD

Edward O'Connell Psychology Pittsburgh, PA

Suzanna O'Keeffe Psychology Pittsburgh, PA

Keith Osinski Economics Fairview, PA

Audry O tto English West Hartford, CT

Dean Page Biology Verona, PA

Kevin Palmero Psychology Erie, PA

Anne Palumbo Sociology/Anthropology Lewiston, NY

Elizabeth Patterson G eology Johnstown, PA

Barbara Peckham Math Canto, NY

Jeffrey Penn Economics Brownsville, PA

David Perry Psychology Emmaus, PA

Rose Anne Persichetti Chemistry Jeannette, PA

Demetria Pervelis Economics Huntington Station, NY

Matthew Peterson Special Program Ledyard, CT

Alice Pfeifer Art Yorktown Hts, NY

Donna Pferdehirt Chemistry Pittsburgh, PA

Mark Phillips Economics Carnegie, PA

Patricia Phillips English Hermitage, PA

W illiam Place History C am bria, CA

John Platko II A quatic Environmental Bradford, PA

Jill Poling Philosophy Holmdel, NJ

Connie Portera Com puter Science Oakmont, PA

Melissa Potter German Irwin, PA

William Powell Political Science Staten Island, NY

Donna Powers Political Science Berea, OH

James Puglisi Jr. Special Program Bethel Park. PA

Daniel Pursley History Millbum, NJ

G regg Rack in Philosophy Lauder Hill, FL

C elia Rainer Sociology/Anthropology Germantown, MD

Fay Rectenwald Economics Titusville, PA

M ichael Reed History Eldred, PA

Kimberly Regg Biology Coundersport, PA

Jeanette Reinboid Sociology/Anthropology Wexford. PA

Richard Reist Biology Warren, PA

David Resek Math Washington, PA

Glenn Rhoads Math C hesapeake Beach, MD

Patricia Riccelle Psychology Pittsburgh, PA

Robert Rice Aquatic Environmental South Euclid, OH

Karl Richter Psychology Buckhannon, WV

Robert Risinger Chemistry Pittsburgh, PA

A Phillis Schmier Political Science Silver Spring, MD

Sandra Rivens

Christopher Roan Political Science Princeton, NJ

John Robertson Psychology Wexford, PA

Daniel Roll English Bradford, PA

Julie Roth English Fairfield, CT

Lisa Ruprecht Economics Sewickley, PA

Theresa Ryan International Studies Lockport, NY

Antonio Sanchez Economics Bogota, C olum bia

M egan Sandercox Chemistry Bethany, WV

Beth Sansone Speech Communications East Aurora, NY

Dawn Santoro Biology Mt. Pleasant, PA

Lindsay Satterfield History Sandy Lake, PA

Frank Sbrocco Biology Allison Park, PA

John Schaper Biology Pittsford, NY

Anne Seniow Chemistry New Castle, PA

Edward Schneider Biology Irvington, NJ

Colleen Serapiglia Psycholipgy Coraopolis, PA

M ichele Schons Biology Coraopolis, PA

Gary Session Speech Communications New Castle, PA

David Scotti G eology Allison Park, PA

Kristine Sellstrom

Anne Shakely A qu atic Environmental Evans City, PA

Barbara Shields Economics Henriette, NY

Christine Shipley Speech Com munications Scottdale, PA

Katherine Simpson Economics Katonah, NY

Dag Skattum History Gjovik, Norway

David Skidmore Physics Coraopolis, PA

Charles Skinner III Computer Science CnetTy Hill, NJ

Lynne Stewart Economics Meadville, PA

David Slatery Political Science Penn Hills, PA

Gordon Stover Economics Erie, PA

Brian Smithley Psychology Ligonier, PA

Diane Snodgrass Economics Pittsburgh, PA

David Snyder Biology Titusville, PA

Thomas Snyder Psychology Dunkirk. NY

Steven Soft Religious Studie Meadville, PA

Laura Steffee English Bratenahl, OH

Lori Stevenson Political Science Ashland, MA

Ann Stewart History Scoftdale. PA

Karen Stretz Political Science Smilhtown, NY

Bruce Stubbs Economics Conneaut, OH

Kirstine Subasic History Pittsburgh, PA

Lynne Sloaker Math Pittsburgh, PA

Julia Swan Psychology C am bridge, OH

Stephanie Swanson Psychology Youngstown, OH

James Szuch Com puter Science Vandergrift, PA

Daryl Toney Philosophy Summit, NJ

Carol Tune Com puter Science Alliance, OH

Annette Tyler Speech Communications Inwood, WV

Jeffrey Underhill Computer Science Erie, PA

Jonathan Usdin Psychology Rochester, NY

Elizabeth Vandyne Economics Dewitt, NY

Thomas Vetter History N. Plainfield, NH

Joseph Victor Economics M edina, OH

Ramesh Viswanathan Physics India

Virginia Taft History Chagrin Falls, OH

Diana Thompson Enqlish Evans City, PA

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Beth Vogt Biology Bethel Park, PA

Pamela W addington Speech Communications Vienna, VA

Stephanie Wadsworth Sociology/Anthropology Randolph, NY

Gary Warner Psychology Pittsburgh, PA

William Warner Psychology East Aurora, NY

Daryl Washington Psychology Hempstead, NY

Linda Watts G eology M eadville, PA

Frank W eber III Speech Communications Fair Oaks, PA

Kurt Wehner Economics Wexford, PA

W illiam W erbaneth English Pittsburgh, PA

Ned West Art History M eadville, PA

Debra White Speech Comm unications Stratford, CT

Suzanne Wilbur Economics Harrisburg, PA

Robert Williams Speech Communications Gates Mills, OH

C elia Winder Biology Shippenville, PA

Donald Wood Political Science Westport, CT

Kendall Wren C om puter Science G arden City, NY

Janel Wright Economics Wooster, OH

M ichelle Yankauckas Biology Stoughton, MA

M ichael Yates Political Science M eadville, PA

Curtis Yeo English Roselle Park, NJ

Cheryl Younginger Art M eadville, PA

Gregory Zaepfel Economics Williamsville, NY

Tony Z am pogna Jr. Economics Oil City, PA

M ichael Zidek Economics E. Vandergrift, PA

Molly Zeigler Environmental Studies Brookville, PA

Paul Zimmerman Art M eadville, PA

Denise Zito Economics Pittsburgh, PA

Janet Zurovchak Chemistry Titusville, PA

David Valasek Geology Ford City, PA

__________________

a t

v .-r

Other Seniors Daniel Adam Gerald Amrhein Kevin Anderson Beth Ann Atkinson Anne Austin Vincent Auth Denise Bablak Mark Bachinski John Barr Bruce Boje Robert Bradley Herbert Bullard Diane Burghardt Bonnie Carroll Susannah Cleaves Lynn Cooper Sidney Courtney Michael Cropp David Currie Lorraine Dixon John Donner Christine Drew David Edwards Tracey Erway Julie Essey Marie Etienne Steven Evans Michael Ferris Matthew Franc Kimberly Gage Elizabeth Gittrich Louis Golino Patti Jo Hauck Susan Hodges Phoebe Li Hsu Patrick Kennelly Robert Kizer Paula Kunselman William Larkin

Karen Malone Gerald Matczak Ronald McCall John McDermot Mark McErlean Teresa McGraw Erich Metzler Keith Milenius Dannie Miller Katherine Montague Jose Murillo Lee Nicholson Vincent Ordinario Karen Pinnow Bruce Pollock Thomas Price Peter Rogers Penny Rosser Brette Rupert Kristine Santerini Roger Schrading Jacqueline Smith Marlene Smith Douglas Suhr Philip Sundberg Denice Taylor Frank Triana Charlotte Ulintz Russell Vanord Christopher Verardi Lisa Viener Thomas Voye Nicolas Ward Charles Watland Andrew Weis Felicia Wilson Robert Wonderling Morilun Zolbrod

Editor Layout Editor Photo Editor Copy Editor Copy Assistant Business Manager Staff Assistant Layout

Photographers

Copy Artistic Advisor Financial Advisor Publishing Company Photo Company

Cindy Spoor Kelly Scepura Hugh Smith Angie Farkas Linda O'Keefe Rachel Lorey Amy Kay Steve Maglisceau Carly VonVorys Cindy Spoor Hugh Smith Eve Britton Ian Fryer Christina Hogan Chang Ho Kim Marjorie Morris Stuart Thompson Beth Yolk Amy Kay Wayne Ruhl Sonya Jones Robert Sharp Hunter Publishing Co. Doug Harlan, representative Davor Photo, Inc,

Special thank you extended to Dean Ford, Mary Davies, Rich Chene, Doug Harlan, Public Affairs Office and its employees, the organiza­ tions which contributed photos and to those who took such an active interest in the book and its progress. Omissions are unintentional and regretted.