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TWO THOUSAND ONE
Clubs & Organizations 26
Greek Life 68
Faculty & Staff 86
^ Seniors 134
Where do you want to go?
TWO THOUSAND ONE
Since 1812, students that have attended
Lycoming College have been going
places. Offering 32 majors and over 60
areas of academic specialization,
Lyconiing College has taken students
from the classrooms to journeys of
So, where do you want to go? Wherever
your dreams will take you. But, before
you go, the Arrow wants to take you
through your college experiences:
memories to last a lifetime.
Where do you want to go?
Where do you want to go?
Where do vou want
to go? At
College, the answer to that is
of course, anywhere you
want to go. The world is
opened up through a small
liberal arts college in North
Central Pennsylvania. Learn
about different cultures and
program. Travel to foreign
countries and experience a
semester of exploration or
attend student conferences to
build your leatiership skills.
The destinations are
unlimited. But after you are
done exploring the world,
and learning about yourself,
travel back to Lycoming to
experience a school rich in
Homecoming and help
Habitat for Humanity build
houses in the surrounding
areas. Get onto the court for
some basketball. And when
you've done that, graduate
from Lycoming. You are off
on lifes big adventure.
Where do you want to go?
Left: Senior Jason Far left: Heidi Von of
Murray was Schwedler of the women's
crowned 2001 tennis team serves during a
Homecoming King match. The team had a
during halftime. successful year.
Above: Sisters of the Beta Phi Gamma sorority celebrate on the quad after graduation.
You can bet that after graduation, they are going places!
Below: Big Brothers and
Big Sisters showcase
memories of past events
and volunteers of the
Right: The Lycoming
hands out cartons of fall
flowers during the Fair.
Lycoming College is a
very busy place. In
addition to 32
academic majors, over 60
academic specializations, and
350 classes offered each
semester, students have the
opportunity to join and
become actively involved in
over 75 clubs and
organizations that exist on
campus. Connecting more
than 1500 students with over
75 clubs and organizations is
no easy job, but it is a fun job.
It is a job that
happens on the first day of
school each vear. In
cooperation with Sodexho
Dining Services, the Office of
Student Programs and
Leadership Development plans
and implements the annual
The Activities Fair is
designed to bring students and
organizations together so that
they can connect. To bring the
two together, Sodexho
provides a barbecue meal on
the Quad with all our favorite
picnic items. The clubs and
information tables on the Quad
and talk about their
organization with anyone who
has an interest in becoming
It is a match made in
heaven. A sunny day, great
picnic food, old friends
catching up with each other,
and new friends being
introduced. Susan Jewell,
Director of Student Programs
Development says, "Getting
students involved in campus
life is a key to their success at
Lycoming. The Activities
Fair is great way to start that
process." Lycoming College
is a busy place thanks in part
to the Activities Fair.
Below: The Brothers of the Phi Mu Delta fraternity, Jason Bonney, Dave
Danubio, Ed Stahl, Andy Stahl and Luke Goodrich, stay cool in the hot sun
while displaying their awards and photo albums of Phi Mu memories.
Below: Austin Duckett, Vice President of Student
Senate works the table at the Activity Fair. Student
Senate can be proud of their accomplishments.
Above: A prospective volunteer signs up for
community service information. The Activities Fair
allows students to sign up for various clubs and
Left: Members of the Alpha Sigma Tau sorority set
up their table to truly reflect their sisterhood and
their organization. Fraternity and sorority tables
are among the most colorful at the Fair.
you like to
Day Weekend on
surprise you with their
answer. Most of them
love it! The reason for
their excitement is the
which is held each year
during Labor Day
The College is
open for business on
Labor Day so instead
of getting depressed.
faculty, and staff
The Campus Carnival
is a celebration done
in grand style.
Services moves its
lunch and dinner
meals out on to the
Quad and provides
carnival food all day.
Main entrees consist
of fun foods such as
corn on the cob, hot
hotdogs, and more.
For snacks, there were
soft pretzels, ice cream,
ice cones, cotton
candy, and other great
cami junk food.
All afternoon the
Quad was flooded with
the sounds of Amelia's
Dream, a Fleetwood
Mac style band, and
the sounds of people
having fun playing
The Office of
Student Programs and
with game tickets.
organizations run the
events to raise money
for their budgets. The
creativity is amazing.
Along with large
inflatable games such
as Velcro Wall.
Bungee Run, and
developed their own
exciting games such
as , Name That Tune,
Lollipop Tree, and
Dart Toss to provide
fun for students,
faculty and staff, and
their families. The
family enjoys the
Labor Day Weekend
right here on campus.
Above: The Campus
Carnival hosts all kinds
of fun and games. Here,
a student battles the
"human fly trap."
Right: Senior Scott
Paparella uses his skills
to simulate the Power
Puff Girls for face
Left: The gladiator battle has begun! Students line
up to place their bets on who will win.
Above: The Carnival also challenges its attendees with games such as this one: Above: The Creative Arts Society sponsors face
Do vou think he can pitch the ball into the cup? painting. One of the artists practices on paper.
Below: The Campus Carnival is also open to
Below: Dan Ashlock and a group of students hand out tickets tor faculty and staff, as well as their children. This
the Campus Carnival. Each student receives free tickets. youngster sails down the slide.
October 13-15 was your average
beautiful fall weekend in central
Pennsylvania but something was
amiss at Lycoming College. Rooms
mysteriously become spotless, clothes are
laundered and neatly stored away, and the
campus is invaded with brothers and sisters,
mothers and fathers, aunts and uncles, and
grandparents. All the commotion is because
of Family Weekend. Every fall the College
welcomes our families to enjoy the sights
and sounds of Lycoming College. There
are many activities to enjoy. The weekend
was jam-packed with activities and events
designed to entertain and educate young
and old. Students and their families could
enjoy several art shows and exhibits in the
Snowden Library Gallery or watch the
Women's Soccer Team or the Warrior Football
Team crush their opponents at Person Field.
The Choir performed in the Chapel and
Something's Afoot, a musical version of Agatha
Christie's classic mystery. Ten Little Indians,
was performed in the Arena Theatre. Families
left campus to enjoy the fall foliage on the
Hiawatha River Boat, shop in town, or go out
to a nice dinner. Evening entertainment
brought to campus The Locust Street Classic
Jazz , the movie Chicken Run and on the big
stage. The Jim Shou\ which compiled feats of
skill with sharp wit and humor to amaze and
amuse the audience.
Above: Senior Sean Graf attempts
to dodge an oncoming Wilkes
opponent during the Family
Weekend football game.
Right: Parents had the opportunity to
sit in on classes and meet professors.
They also had the opportunity to
meet other Lyco parents.
Left; Junior Tom Zulkowski and Senior Andy
Showalter help shield the tackling effort made by
the Wilkes defensive line. The Warriors won the
game 21-6. The Family Weekend football game is
an annual traditional event.
Below: Professor Bruce Weaver performs his annual
duty of being the auctioneer at the Brandy Sudol
Auction. The Brandy Sudol Auction is held every
year and sponsored by the Gamma Delta Sigma
Above; Jessica Fasolt and Kevin Turbush and their families enjoy a fancy
dinner and entertainment in Pennington Lounge on Saturday e\'ening.
Above: Saturday evening, parents and students
were entertained with "The Jim Show." Jim dazzled
everyone with his amazing feats of skill.
Below: Mrs. Emily Douthat and daughter
Anna Douthat enjoyed a great meal with
the students and their families during the
October Jazz Feast. Entertainment was
pro\ided b\' Locust Street Classic Jazz.
Right; The nice fall
weather lent itself to be
enjo\'edb\' the attendees
and all who were on
Right: Students and
parents mingle with
professors during the
Faculty Open House held
in Pennington Lounge,
Below: During Fanvil}' Weekend, the theatre was dedicated and renamed in Below: Sophomore Zach Latsha wrestles with an
honor of Mary L. Welch for her generous contribution to the arts at Lycoming. opponent from Wilkes during the weekend's football
Above: The Warriors take down offensive efforts b}'
Wilkes at the Famil}' Weekend football game.
Left: Jmi, star of the Jim Show gets assistance in
balancmg bowlmg pins from a member of the
The Best Weekend on Campus?
omecoming is not
the best weekend
.on campus, it is
the best week on campus.
Over the years, the
has grown from 2 days,
Friday and Saturday to an
entire week. Exciting
activities are planned
nightly throughout the
week leading up to the big
weekend festivities. The
students get pumped up for
Homecoming by taking part
in Jell-O Wrestling, Food
Eating Contests, Volleyball
Tournaments, Powder Puff
Football, and the Mr./Ms.
Lyco Contest in which men
and women dress as the
opposite sex and have a
All this is a build up
for the main event.
Homecoming Weekend is a
special time for alumni to
enjoy their College together.
The weekend starts off with
the bonfire on Friday night.
Saturday begins with the
Homecoming Parade that
moves the crowd to Person
Field to watch the Warrior
Football Team crush
Albright, 33-9. The evening
is the time to get wild with
a party on the Quad for
alumi and students and the
fraternities and sororities
hosting their returning
alumni. No, Homecoming
is not the best weekend on
campus, it is the best week!
Top; Follv the Mascot takes a ride in the parade
down College Place and then onto Person Field.
Above Left: In symbolizing the game, the bonfire waits to be lil-
Above: The Junior Princess Corinthian Ridgeway and Prince, Austin Duckett.
Right: The Homecoming King Jason Murray, and Queen, Sliauna McQuillen.
Left: Christie Jurenahas the advantage over Sarah
Gibbons as they grapple in jest in the muck. Jell-O
wrestling remains one of the premier and messiest
of events held during Homecoming spirit week.
Below: The original "Yats Esool" Jim Marcinek '50,
ghts the bonfire. The bonfire is in its second vear
of renewal. Yats Esool is the motto Stay Loose
\iewed in a mirror.
Above: The Homecoming Court consisted of a varietv of students ranging from athletes to
community serv-ice volunteers. Front to Back: Todd Brvsiak and Shauna McQuillen, Josh Bogart
(Escort) and Jennifer Kowalchick, Matt Swiatek and Susan Straus, Jason Reali and Kendra Craig,
Ashan Malalasekera and Lissa Davis. Prince and Princess: Austin Duckett and Corin'thian
Ridgeway. Not Pictured: Jason Murrav, Carohn Tascione.
Below: Two students
wrestle it out in the Jell-O
while their teammates
do the same.
Right: The Cheerleaders
gather together before
Below: Phi Mu Delta brothers sport their beef androot beer car ad\ertismg for Below: The women of the semor class dominate flag
their Homecoming event. Great idea gu\-s! football at this year's contest.
Left: Sisters of the Beta Phi Gamma sorority drive
-'^^^a down College Place on their float decorated for the
J^ autumn season.
United Campus Ministry
Love is Our Sole Responsibility
United Campus Ministries is a
organization advised by Re\' .
J Marco Hunsberger and Sister
Catherine Ann Gilvary IHM. United
Campus Ministries provides
entertainment and activities
throughout the school year. Much
energy is around Faith, Fun, Food,
The spiritual life of the Lycoming
Community is the centerpiece of all
the activities generated at UCM.
Retreats, Devotions, Bible Study,
PrayerGroups, etc. are a springboard
for small groups to share faith. The
Community Service Center is housed
in the United Campus Ministries.
Faith in action is the hallmark of people
of faith gathered with a mission for
outreach to others.
Above Right: Taking a short break from tlie "Retreat for a Busy Person" to enjo)
some fellowship are Megan Szentesy, Susan Featro, Tabitha Pfitzenmeyer,
Theresa Conner, Elizabeth Brescia, and Cassie Poulsen.
Above: Tlie group gathers often for fun and work, and Sr. Catherine Gilvary's
home is always a welcome place. Back Row: Joe Connell, Joe Rudic, Charlene
Bartolotta, Nadine Sluko, Maryann Gilvary, Front Row: Elizabeth Brescia, Sara
Greco, Susan Featro, Erin Mumma, Jen Kowakhick, Adrianna Kuckla, and
Megan Szentesy, mug for the camera.
Right: Getting her hands dirty for a good cause. Lorraine Herm wraps a tee-
shirt with rubber bands at the Campus Ministry sponsored Tye Dye Party that
was held the first weekend of the fall semester.
Above: At the Retreat for a Busv Person, Sr. Susan, Sr. Catherine Ann, Sr. Mindy
and Fr. Don WilHams help Tabitha Pfitzenmeyer, Ehzabeth Brescia, Megan
Szentesy, Susan Featro, Theresa Conner, Cassie Poulsen, and Chris Somers reflect
on their own spirituahtv.
Left: Campus Minister, Rev. J. Marco Hunsberger decides to look but
not touch the messy but interesting activities that occured at the Tye
Below: The United Campus Ministry is actively involved with other
churches and religious organizations in the area. The parishioners of
St. Boniface Church hosted the United Campus Ministry at a Spaghetti
Dinner. Erin McCrackin, Alicia Matukonis, Liz Dixon, Leslie Baker,
Megan Szentesy, Jen Kowalchick, Alyssa Wenrich, Adrianna Kuckla,
and Emih' Strieker enjoyed the great meal and wonderful company.
Kristen Hollenbach Amy Staller |
Right: Junior Rohm Bixler helps her host fdmily make baskets for the
Below: Junior Rebecca Goldman stands on the look-out platform of
the Eiffel Tower in Pans, France.
Right: Senior Jessica Curry,
left, and a friend soak up
some sun while sitting on top
of a gigantic piece of lava
rock outside Madrid, Spain.
Page La)'out and Design by
A World of Experience
Studentsfrom Lycoming College that
have studied abroad have done so for
a variety of reasons. It might be that
they are interested in learning a
language, to investigate another
culture, or to have a new adventure.
"1 chose Madrid because I am a
Spanish major. Stud\'ing abroad was
the best thing that I have ever done
for myself. It taught me more things
about life and myself that I never
could have believed," said senior
However, no matter what the
initial purpose was, there is one thing
all study abroad participants can
agree on. They came back with a
larger view of the world and a better
idea of their place within it.
"I learned so much about a
completely different culture, as well
as myself. I was rather surprised
about the amount of information that
I learned about myself," said junior
.Above: Senior Erin Mumnia makes music with a tribe in the
Cameron Highland's rainforest, Malaysia with the Semester at Sea
Left: Junior Phil Zimmerman relaxes on top of London's famous lion
statue at Trafalger's Square while studying abroad in England.
EVE 6 Shares Bill With Our Lady
Co-headliners EVE 6 and Our Lady
Peace stormed the Lamade
Gymnasium at Lycoming College
on March 15. The show with opening act
VAST rocked on for over three hours into
the early morning hours. The headliners
made Lycoming College part of their
extensive Post-Valentine's Day headline
club tour. EVE 6 was promoting its self
titled platinum record released in 1998.
They scored big hits with "Inside Out,"
"Leech," and a top 5 hit, "Promise". Our
Lady Peace started out in 1993 and won
numerous awards. The band had a top
ten hit"Starseed" on its first album and its
second album released in 1997 went
platinum with top hits "Superman's Dead"
Tlie audience saw a great show but
what they didn't see was all the hard work
and effort that the CAB Concert Committee
put into arranging the event. Eight CAB
Concert Chairpersons directed the efforts
of 115 student workers to produce the
show. Staging and lights were erected,
hospitality details were attended to,
transportation was arranged, security was
needed and tear down and clean up took
until the early hours of Friday morning. It
was a great event and a great effort by the
CAB Concert Committee.
Above Right: Students really got into the concert
performance of the three bands.
Above: Mark Peterson and John Kneisley provide
the muscle power to aid the road crew in the long
process of stage tear down.
Left: Lead Singer for EVE 6, Max Collins kept the
audience stomping for more hot music.
Below; VAST Guitarist pulls some hot riffs.
Annie Dolan Rob Pasco
Student Workers Rich Jones
Above: Drummer Steve Clark of VAST works
under the bright stage lights.
Far Left; Eugene Mel\-in pins the supports for the
stage scaffolding. The stage is built by student
workers the night before the day of the concert.
Left; Our Lady Peace's Lead singer Raine Maida
belts out the tune in time to the rhythm kept by
drummer Jeremy Taggart.
Left; The bass guitarist for EVE 6 worked hard to guarantee the audience a great performance.
Officers Pictured Above: Elizabeth VVilliams-Secretarv, Jdneile Smitli-Vice
President, Christie Jurena-Treasurer, and Amber Zellner-President
Members Include: Abigail Appleman, Stephanie Barnhart, Travis Brenchi,
Lisa Caputo, Laura Gathers, Julie Chamberlin, Cassie Gordon, Nathan
Holmes, Jill Loudenslager, Amv McGaulev, Mark Peterson, Randv Ravburn,
Miranda Speelman, Erin Spencer, Ghan Ung, Shannon Wilson, and Melissa
Zeisloft. Advisor: Dr. Sandra Kingerv
Members Pictured Above Back Row: Kristen Skvorak, Sara Hirst, Ghristv
Rosselli, Kimberly Hengst, Stacy Howerter, Heather McEhvain,
Leanne Shultz, Michael Sommer, Elizabeth Dixon, Alicia Matukonis, and
Dr. Gharles Mahler-Advisor.
Front Row: Adrianna Kuckla, Elizabeth Williams, Chris Micklitsch, Jen
Kowalchick, Zach Shiffler, Jamie Crater, and Jeff Musselman.
Criminal Justice Society
Olficers: Laura Lebo-Vice President, Nicole Murnane-Treasurer, Vince
Migliore-Vice President, Jaclyn Kovaschetz-Sargeant of Arms, Gregor\'
Care-Sargeant of Arms, Nicole Slapikas-Secretary, and Jacqueline Moore-
President. Members: Nathan DeRemer, Keith Essig, Tim Gommerford,
Megan Kriner, Janelle Smith, Greg Easton, Charles Holmes, Jamie Kernevich,
Erika Cramer, Chris Ruhlman, John Huzvar, Maryann Gilvary, Josh
Gridley, Joe Little, Amy McGarvey, Taquila Lee, Cara DeMotte, Laurie
Roone\', Heather Brown, and Erin Walker. Advisor: Dr. Timoth\- Garter
Officers: Marv Ann Seltzer-President, Tiffanv Stoner-Vice President,
Doug Schneck-Treasurer, Mollv Morgan-Secretarv. Members:Adrianna
Kuckla, Michael Sommer, Trish Lupo, Christopher Fuller, Angela Perry,
Luke Klawonn, Jason Murray, Jason Black, Sara Deardorff, Jessica
Trexler, Lori Miller, Bryan Gofus, Mindy Gray, Kate Gardner, Megan
Szentesy, Alexis Dow, Kristy Joe, Maryarm Gilvary, Elizabeth Williams,
Trac\' Schmehl, Andrew Woodbridge, Mandy McCaulley, Erin Campbell,
and Tim Reasey.
Omicron Delta Epsilon
Economics Honor Society
Pictured Back Row: Karen Martin, Emilv Hautala, Doug Barclay, James
Ross, and Kerri Stauffer.
Front Row: Amanda Kohler, Dr. Mehrdad Madresehee-Advisor, and
Missing: Matt Krise, Heather Babbonv, and Mike Pontious
Officers: Tomi-Jo Iredell-President, Jackie Moore-Vice President, Hillary
Barrett-Treasurer, and Jena Boos-Secretarv.
Members Include: Katrina Bloch, Sadie Sheats, Robin Bixler, Alisa Cohick,
Johanna McNamara, Sarah Martin, Laura Nolan, and Anri VVeisel. Dr.
Memliers Pictured Back Row: Lorraine Henn, Lori Hollich, Aaron Seiz,
Jennifer Leader, Kilev Engel, Jeff Shevlin, Katie Campbell, Julie Chamberlin,
Kristi Brown, Courtney Griswold, Emmv Ludwig, Jess Trexler, Colin
Casler, Garrett Boop, Rick Gebelein, and Joe Connell.
Front Row: Stac\' How-erter, Cassie Poulsen, Erin Kahler, .Amy Allen, Erin
Lubold, and Allison Baggott.
Society of Physics Students
Members Back Row: Travis Brenchi, Ian McGinnis, Kristin Madonna, Dr.
Richard Erickson, Colleen Dempse\-, Erin Mastrantonio, Bob Benoit, and
Front Row: Hollv Lehnig, Dr. David Wolfe, Dr. David Fisher-Advisor, Eric
Kaiix, Jennifer Camptiell, Cassandra Poulsen, and Frances Misskerg.
Sophomore Destiny Zeiders takes to the stage in the Arena Theatre production
Sometlting' s Afoot.
and Getting Involved
Getting involved in
one or more of the
75 clubs and
Lycoming may sound
combined with a rigorous
academic schedule. Susan
Jewell, Director of Student
Programs and Leadership
Development and her staff
would tell vou that
in\'olvement in clubs and
organizations is a key to
success at Lycoming.
The thoughts of the
Student Program staff are
echoed h\ students from
manv clubs and
member Emih' Mingle talks
of the friendships she has
made, "Members of the
Choir care about more than
just music, they care about
the people." Shauna
McQuillen, feels that
getting involved enhanced
her learning experience.
"Being a Resident Advisor
was one of the best learning
experiences of my college
career." Melissa Wennberg,
Vice President of Circle K
feels comiected tlirough her
involvement. "We form
bonds with the club and the
involved in clubs or
organizations is a great wav
to Go Places at Lycoming
Left: The Candlelight Service held every year on
the last Sunday of the Fall Semester is one of the
College's most highly regarded events.
Trumpeter Randv Utsch performs with the
Lycoming College Band to provide joyous
holida\' music for the event.
Below: Andv Geisen grabs the microphone to
get some airtime on the student run Lycoming
College radio station, WRLC 91.7,
The Student Senate of Lycoming College
Breaking Down Barriers and Kicking Down Walls
Abine; Tlie mfmbers oi iho Sludont Sendte are busy lU wmk. IdedS <ind solutions are being formulaU'd.
The Executive Council
The year has begun. Ideas have been brainstormed. Our mission is complete. Here
we come: knocking down barriers and kicking down walls. Encourage, empower,
and succeed! We, the Student Senate of Lycoming College, have left a dent! The Student
Senate of Lycoming College is the official student governing body of the College. Student
Senate is the final, legitimate, and representative voice of the students that it serves. Student
grievances, needs, and desires should be taken to the Student Senate to be effectively
communicated with administration. Our philosophy expresses that a student's education at
Lycoming College should focus on the total development of the student. Extra-curricular
programs, activities, and events are essential to students' intellectual growth and personal
development. Just as the classroom experience provides a forum for new thoughts, ideas, and
opinions, so does the extra-curricular program through exposure to educational and social
programs, student leadership, and volunteer service activities. Students' involvement in the
governance of the College as well as the various clubs and organizations is essential to enhancing
the quality of student life.
Tricia Pearl O'Connor
Mary Ann Seltzer
Homecoming: A Great Success!
Above (Top): Homecoming King and Queen; Jason
W. Murray and Shauna McQuillen enjoy the perks
of becommg Homeconiing Royalt\".
Abo\e: Homecoming Prince and Princess; Austin
Duckett and Corinthian Ridgeway are mducted
into Homecoming Royalty.
Under the electrifying leadership
ability of Shauna McQuillen, the
Student Senate of Lycoming
College began the academic year off to a
strong start. The theme of the year became
"students can make a difference." Several
tasks the Student Senate has accomplished
include: Increased SSLC membership by
15%, provided Homecoming festivities,
informed the administration of the strident
need for a techi-iology fee, began the plans
for a 24-hour computer lab, solicited a 50%
increase in Flex Dollars, repaired student
desks in the Acadeinic Center, solicited the
improvement of the Freshman Parking Lot
on 4"' Street, informed the Athletic
Department of the poor condition of the
equipment, which has since been replaced,
provided the Rose Pfaff Scholarship to a
qualified student, and the list continues.
The bottom line is that Student Senate
accomplishes what it sets forth.
Involvement is key! Lycoming College's
Student Senate is a group of dedicated
leaders and motivators from our campus
community. The Student Senate should be
commended for a successful year.
Top Left: Homecommg Court; Back Row (L-R):
Todd Brvsiak, Joshua Bogart, Matt Swiatek, Jason
Reali, Ashan Malalasekera, Austin Duckett; Front
Row (L-R): Shauna McQuillen, Jennifer Kowalchick,
Sue Straus, Kendra Craig, Lissa Dayis, Cormthian
Ridgeway. Not pictured: Jason Murray and
Aboye Center: Amy McCauley and Natasha
Simchak cast their \ote for the 2000 Homecommg
Abo\e; R^■an M\-ers and Austm Duckett battle to
the death during the Jell-O Wrestling festnities.
Left: The Senior Class officers show their sprit
during the Homecoming parade.
Page Layout and Design by Austm Duckett
Juniors Stick To Tradition
Abo\ e: Junior class officers Nicholas Troutman (Vice President), John Curry (Treasurer),
lUid Jennifer Gross (Secretary) pose together after a Student Senate meeting. Missing from
the photograph is Phil Zimmerman (President).
The Junior Class concentrated on
keeping traditions. The class of 2002
sponsored the annual Jell-O wrestling
event for Homecoming and it proved once again
to be one of the most successful events on
"It takes a lot of work to get the Jell-O
wrestling event together, but we've been doing
it for the last 3 years, and it proves to be a great
time, " said Junior Class Secretary Jennifer Gross.
Other events the class sponsored were
finals study breaks, springtime cookouts, and
fund-raisers. Also, the class contributed time
and money to several charitable organizations.
Last year, the officers started another tradition
of going to New York City to see a show or live
taping of a television program. This year the
class sponsored a trip to see Comedy Central's
"The Dailv Show with Jon Stewart." Over forty
students went to see it.
"The trips our class sponsors to New
York Citv are a great time. We do it because it's
something different that many students may not
ever have a chance to do," said Junior Class
President Phil Zimmerman.
I'dgc l.dMua and IX'sign bv Phil Zminierman
Above: Juniors Amber Simchak and Jeimiler Brown battle it out at the annual
Homecoming Jell-O wrestling competition.
Super Sophomores Show Power
This year's Sophomore Class was
full of fresh ideas and elected
all new officers.
The class officers haci several
accomplishments such as sponsoring
a powderputt football match, winning
best float at Homecoming with the
"Super Sophomore" theme, and
sponsoring an open microphone night.
The sophomore class
concentrated not only on campus
events, but community efforts as well.
They raised more than $200 for the
United Way, volunteereci for Habitat's
5 K Fun Run, andorganized the El
Salvador project, a campus-wide event
to raise money for the damaged homes
in that area.
"It's really great working with
our officers this year. I think we
accomplished so much especially it
being our first year as officers. We all
get along so well!" said sophomore
president Tricia O'Connor.
Above: "Super boptiomore" class officers Grelchen Hause (Secretary), Heather Ma|ewski (Vice
President), Julie Tavlor (Treasurer), and Tricia O'Connor (President) leap into victory after winning the
best float award at this vear's Homecoming Parade.
Freshmen Work Together
Abo\'e: Freshmen officers Kelh' Miller (Treasurer), Christine Colella (President), Christina Nestlerode
(Vice President), and Kim Jones (Secretary) smile together after getting sworn in as new officers.
The Freshmen Class officers had an
interesting year and adjusted very
well to the comniitments of being
The officers decided to
concentrate on getting involved with
school events and trying to get others
involved on campus. They sponsored a
volleyball event for Homecoming, donated
monev to the United Way and the El
Salvador project, and coordinated such
large campus-wide events as the Hand-
The Hanci-in-Hand project was a
new event that the class sponsored in the
spring, in which mentally and physically
handicapped people from the area came
to have a day of fun and activities. The
officers asked several organizations to
help cionate money or time to the event anci
the project proved to be a great success.
Reaching New Heights
From backflips to basket tosses,
the Lycoming Cheerleading
squad entertains the Warrior
fans in the air more than on
ground. Under the coaching
of Vikky Smithkors, this
radiates with school spirit
and team unity not only
during football season, but
basketball as well. For the
past few years, the team has
sparked such interest in
Lyco students, it has been
able to fill all of its uniforms,
and the co-ed fall squad
proved that with an impressive 21
members. The squad arrives on
campus in early August for camp and
plays a huge part in maintaining blue
and gold tradition with participation
in Homecoming, pep-rallies, fund-
raisers, and parades. In fact,
this year cheerleading was
approved to receive gym
^ credit for full participation in
either the fall or spring
seasons! Upon keeping
difficult series of extensions
and outrageous 2-3 man-
high mounts, the team
added seven new girls to the
squad for basketball season.
The squads goal is to
maintain their crowd "awing"
ability as they keep expanding and
growing stronger. This team is taking
off and reaching new heights!
Above; The team loads into a truck to get readv tor the Honiecoming Parade. Top Row: Deanna
Andreoli, Liz Dixon, Melissa Roupp, Caroline Iglio, Lindsey Wertz, Sharon Rogers, Michelle Clewell,
Adrianna Kuckla, Kristie Krause, Stacee Harer; Middle Row;Amanda Laret, Jocelyn Mengel, Juliana
Caltagirone, Jamie Hearn, Sara Iglio; Bottom Row: Lindsay Repko, Katie Laret, Kellie Krause. Not
pictured: Josh Bogart, Jenel Cantore, Jen Kowalchick.
Top Lett: Juliana Caltagirone hits a high "V" tor the Warriors.
Top Right: As her group luanches her into the air for a basketoss, Jocehn Mengel flies high to get the
Right: On ground or m the air, Melissa Roupp and Jocelvn Mengel are pullmg for Lvcommg.
f, ;p © J'mtf
Left: Looks like the
football team isn't
the onl}' one kicking!
Below: Seniors (far
left) Amanda Laret,
[he basketball team
on one last time.
Below: The squad
pulls off four stags
in Ihis 2-man high
Neio additions to the squad
for the Basketball season were:
Amanda Adams, Ashley Bressler,
Deanna Petrovay, Katie Rlioads,
Megan Rockey, Julie Sweiger,
and Destiny Zeiders
Far Left: Amanda Laret,Dearma Andreoli, and Liz Dixon
balance JocehTi Mengel with this one-handed cupie. And
they're still smiling....
Left: The ladies make a life size "Y" as they spell out
LYCO durmg a cheer at the bonfire.
Page Layout and Design b}- Sharon Rogers
The Lycoming College Tour Choir
spent Spring Break harmonizing
down South. The 40 voice Tour
Choir is selected through auditions from
the 120 voice full choir. The Tour Choir
has been widely recognized as one of the
"finest college musical groups in the East."
Since the choir began in 1947, choral
perfomiances have been given in every state
east of the Mississippi River. This spring
semester, the choir performed two
weekend tours in New Jersey and Northern
Peni-isylvania. Spring Break greeted the
choir with blissful sun in North and South
Carolina and Georgia. Tour Choir
members spent free time in Charleston,
South Carolina. Many members took
carriage rides tlirough the historic city and
took in the scenery. Others enjoyed
shopping in the luxurious market square
for souvenirs for friends and family
members. As always, the Tour Choir spent
a memorable time together over Spring
Break and many tears were shed at the end
of the tour.
Tour Choir Members 1
Members Pictured at Right
Harmonizes the South
Right: Tlie t\"picdl start of a
Below: Tour Choir members tr}'ing to "hitch a ride'
in Charlotte, NC.
Page Layout and Design b\ Jessica Wheeler
Below: These guvs steal some sleep after the
man^• performances durmg Spring Break.
Left: Tour Choir
members enjo}' a
meal at Pinehurst's
Church m North
Lycoming College Choir Members
Christ\- Nestlerode Tracy Schmehl
Kirsten Newman Marv Ann Seltzer
Sabrma VanTassel Lori Young
Choir Provides Listening Ears
ii liMKW ia ( iiii> ft> ■
One hundred and ten voices
produce one collaborative
melody and form the Lycoming
College Choir. Walter Mclver founded the
choir in 1947. Since the choir's inception,
each concert ends with Peter Lutkin's
"Benedichon." Dr. Fred Thayer conducts
the 110 voices and reveals his love of music
through the choir. This year the full choir
toured to Lawrenceville, PA and
performed at, choir member, Josh Diehl's
hometown church. Also, the choir
performed two concerts in the local
WiUiamsport area. First United Methodist
Church and Annunciation Church.
Funding for these concerts results in
numerous choir activities and fundraisers.
The choir solicited for the annual "Fall
Games," which is a fundraiser that
satisfies all personalities in the choir.
Members formed teams and participated
in varying events. These events included:
word games, a scavenger hunt, skits, and
volleyball games. All involved enjoyed
participation in this fundraiser and
members valued the quality time spent
together as a group. With the help of Molly
Costello, the choir reinvented the historic
"Singing Valentines". Local radio,
newspaper, and Internet advertisements
generated publicity for these Valentines.
Top Right; Dr. Fred Thayer conducts from the
audience during one of the choir's special pieces.
Top Middle; The choir lights the congregation's
candles, while singing "Silent Night."
Middle: Mindy Gray "jams" with the tie-dve team
during their skit for Fall Games.
Bottom Right: The soprano section belts out the
high notes durmg the Christmas Candlelight Service.
Page La\out and Design b}- Jessica Wlieeler
"1 met lots of people this year in many
dillerent places, but the best friends 1
made were members of the choir.
The members of the choir care about
more than just the music...
they care about the people."
Choir Member - Emily Mingle
Chamber Choir Tackles Major Works
Mary Ann Seltzer
The Lycoming College Chamber Choir
consists of 24 members. These members
are selected through auditions during
their senior year of high school, upon entering
Lycoming College. Chamber Choir is treated
like a professional choir, with scholarships
awarded. Chamber Choir began the school
year early with a music festival in Rob Korsan's
hometown. Chamber Choir member. Every year
the Chamber Choir holds an open rehearsal for
alumni during Homecoming festivities. The
choir focuses on a diversified repertoire. This
year Chamber Choir tackled major works such
as, Totus Tuns by Henr}k Gorecki. In the
Beginning b> Aaron Copland, and Rejoice in
the Lamb by Benjamin Britten. These pieces
uere among the most difficult, mtisical material
performed b> the choir under Dr. Fred Tha> cr.
Abo\e: Chamber Choir is featured during the
Candlelight Service and performs three pieces.
Left: The Chamber Choir sings with alumni during
the annual open rehearsal vs'hich is held durmg
Homecoming festivities and is open to all alumni
who were past members of the choir.
Circle K Helps Make a Difference
Below: And\" Stahl prepares to donate blood bv getting his
blood pressure taken at the Circle K Blood Drive to benefit the
American Red Cross.
AS the collegiate level of the
Kiwanis Club, Circle K is
doing work to help
people in the
c o ni m u n i t y .
service projects, this
to develop student
leaders, create and
ultimately make a
difference in the lives
of others. Circle K is
always striving to
increase the areas in the community
they can reach, and to increase the
bonds with the
club and the
which is one of
number of service projects and service
hours they put in. Students so devoted
to reaching the community
set an excellent example
for other students to
follow. The students
involved in this organ-
ization have succeeded in
forming close friendships.
Working together on such
service projects helps to
bring people together, and
the relationships that have
been formeti in Lycoming
College's branch of Circle
K illustrate tliis weU. The
stutients of Lycoming
CoOege work well together though this
organization to make a difference.
Above: Glenn Munimev, FrancisMertz, Suz\
Rodin, Melissa Wennberg, and Anna
Kossman spread the word about Circle K at
the Campus Carnival.
Right: Anna Kossman, Cheryl Searing, Julu'
Chamberlin, and Francis Mertz work hard
and have a little fun too during the Rice
La\out and Design bv Jessica Heckman
Left: Cheryl Searmg tests her artistic ability
by painting a child's face at Child
Below: Blake Lund-Pearson donates blood at the
Circle K Blood Dnye to benefit the American Red
The students involved in this
organization work hard in the
community. According to Anna
Kossman, Secretary of Circle K, "Helping
others without expecting anything in return
makes me feel good about myself."
The members of Circle K should
feel good. They have been
involved in many events and
service projecis this year. Some of
the most important community
service events on Lycoming
College's campus this year have
been sponsored by Lycoming
College's branch of Circle K.
Examples of these events include the Fall and
Spring Semester Blood Drives, Candy Grams
for students to send each other, Cltild ID Day,
and the Campus Carnival. The Fall and
Spring Blood Drives provide a chance for all
of the students at Lycoming College to come
together to donate their much-needed
blood to the American Red Cross. A lot
of students came out to support this
effort that was organized by Circle K.
Child ID Day offered a chance for
families to have their
and pictures taken, so as
to have more recent
identifications of them.
Students had the
opportunity to buy and
send Candy Grains to other
students through Circle K.
The Candy Grams were
sold in the cafeteria during meals, and
also from door to door in the residence
halls. Projects such as these have shown
Circle K's interest in the Lycoming
College community as well as the
commimity outside the College.
Alio\e: Mark Pudzrak and Jeremy Raichle help
with l'>alloons on Child Identification Day.
Big Brothers/Big Sisters
Top: Came Monroe gives her Liltlc
Sister, Merchelehn, a stuffed snowmtin,
a storybook, and a Christmas hug.
Above: Matt Stendardi boosts a Litth'
Brother up on his shoulders to get a better
\ lew of the Easter party.
Tup Kij'Jit: l.iltle brothers and sisters
build a toilet paper snowman out of Josh
Big Brothers and Big Sisters can be found
with their Littles in the sandbox at
Brandon Park, chasing squirrels on the
quad, or watching
cartoons in their rooms.
"My Big Sister takes me
to the library and we play
dinosaur games on her
computer. 1 tell everyone
about her," says Javon
Diggs, Little Sister. Aside
from hanging out with
their Littles, BB/BS
members also volunteer
at the Little League
'My Big Sister takes me to
the library and we play
dinosaur games on her
computer. I tell everyone
javon Diggs, Little Sister, Age 6.
World Series, Bowl for Kid's Sake, and holiday
parties. "This year we had a really successful
Chrishnas Party. Tlie gifts from Santa, donated
food from local businesses, and wonderful
volunteers really made it merry," said Andrea
McDonough, President and Big Sister. The
year ended on a liigh note with a hoppin'
Easier party in the East
Hall Coffeehouse with
special visitor, the
Easier Bunny (played
by Michelle Gauger
Director of Student
brothers led the
children in a few
games of musical
chairs, the Hokey
Pokey, and an Easter Egg Hunt. Thanks to
the generous volunteers who look a lilUe
time, the Big Brothers/Big Sisters
organization macle a big difference this year.
Taking a Little Time to Make a Big Difference
Left: Big Brothers/Big Sisters
members smile after enjoying a
delicious dii'mer in the Jonas Room.
Below: Big Sister Emilv Breighner
puts a paw around Prmcess Kervrm
and Javon the Dog at the Halloween
Abo\ e: Little brothers and sisters thank the Easter Bunii\ lor thi> Hgg Hunt and iand\" treats.
Page l.a\oiit and Design bv Hniih Hreighner
Creative Arts Society
The Creative Arts Society
was started in 1995 by
Professor Roger Shipley.
The purpose of the CAS is to
raise awareness of the arts on
campus as well as in the
They do this
Some of the
the CAS has
done tliis year is a Flat Painting
Party where they have waU size
canvases that anyone can come
and paint anything. About 20
people showed up for tliis year's
event. The CAS also has a
"Our overall goal is to
make campus life more
enjoyable aiid creative!"
Jerome Hymans (member)
Gallery every semester for the
whole campus where anyone
can submit anything. It goes for
two nights and there is usually
about 50 visitors overall. The
CAS also has fund-raisers; the
one was the
the sidewalks and students
votecl for their favorite Likeness
by giving a monetary donation.
The proceeds went to help
earthquake victims in EI
Top Right; D. Geer, D. Widmer, J. H>mdns, A. Carey, S. Paparella, A.
Amstutz, friend Da\'e, and K. Harsha take part in some community service
by painting the walls at the YMCA pool.
Abo\e: M. Straub, A. Carey, C. Renn, V. Giamarino, K. Bianco, C. Feder,
W. Meyers, S. Paparella, and J. Hymans take a break for a group photo
after taking part in the Diabetes Walk in State College.
Right: A. Staller, W. Meyers, C. Feder, S. Paparella, M. Straub, D. Davis,
and J. H}mans show off their hip costumes for the CAB Decades Dance!
Creates Creativity Around Campus
Row 3: Amy Staller, Colin
Feder, Jodi Hebel, Eric
Kalix, Travis Brenchi,
Kevin Nester, Damon
Widmer, David Geer,
Row 2: Kristin Madonna,
Ian McGinnis, Shannon
Lee Wilson, Knsty joe,
Mandy Young, Jim Ross,
Row 1: Scott Paparella,
Jerome Hymans 11,
Maggie Straub, Chad
DonCulich, Kim Harsha,
Erica Burns, Megan
Amstutz, Kate Bianco,
Amy Carey, Angela
Smith, Randy Rayburn,
Sara Davern, Shelly Klem,
Left: Scott Paparella and Diana
Da\ is get set up for one of the
CAS's famous Gallerv shows.
Maggie Strauh prepares for the CAS Rave Above: Jerome Hymans uses his creatnit} with a little face pamtmg on the Quad
Dance h\ setting up some construction lights. at one of Lycoming College's fun weekend e\ents.
La\out and Design by Leslie Rmker
Lycoming's Wild Side
The Wilderness Club takes advantage of
Lycoming's beautiful surroundings. It offers
members the opportunity to enjoy challenge
and adventure while meeting new people. This
year, the club did a lot of serious hiking and
orienteering. "After getting lost once, we discovered
the tlirill of orienteering. Now we make it a point to
get lost on purpose. We go deep into the woods
and try to find our way out using a compass and
our memory," says President Greg Care. Care
reports that while hiking, club members often shout
"We're not lost, we're just adventurers!" Other
activities for Lyco's wild adventurers this year
included wall climbing, paint ball, and the
highlight, a Whitewater rafting trip. The Wilderness
Club hopes to keep exploring Lycoming's
surroundings in the future, and to continue to lose
themselves in nature.
Top Right: Greg Care monkies his way up an indoor climbing
wall, hoping to reach the top.
Bottom Right: Wilderness Club members Greg Care, Sarah
Bendock, and Jim McCafferty show their tough stuff. The
three were just setting off for a hike in the local woods.
Below: Heather Eggleston takes
the view of a waterfall.
1 break from hiking to enjov
^^fiB^flBB n^HEk '^'
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'We're not lost... We're just adventurers.
~ Club Motto
Matthew Aiesi, Nicholas Bacco, Jonathan Bashinsky, John
Battagha, Sarah Bendock, Lisa Caputo, Gregory Care, Erika
Cramer, AHsa DeDay, Heather Eggleston, Andrew Ehrke, Emily
Breighner,Erin Mastrantonio, Julie Francisco, Robin Gabriel,
Daniel Giorgianni, Jeffrey Harris, Kimberly Hengst, Jason Herres,
Marni Holt, Eric Kalix, Kerri Stauffer, Chad Kimmel, Jeremy
Klaas, Eric Krause, Josh Lookenbill, Jaime Mann,Sarah Mann,
Jason Mathews, Shauna McQuillen, Eugene Melvin,
WilliamMencer, Charissa Nayduch, Gloria Neeld, Laura Nolan,
Robert Pasco, Jessica Perry, Mark Peterson, Mark Puzdrak, Randy
Ravburn, Adrienne Reichenbach, John Roesgen, Elizabeth
Sauers, Timothy Schmidt, Virginia Shank, Jeffrey
Shevlin,Natasha Simchak, Jamie Smith, Melissa Smith, Kelly
Smolinsky, Michael Stewart, Scott Sutton, Patrizia Wedekind,
Kory Wertz, Kimberly Wetzel, Danielle Wiest, Breann Wolfe,
Phillip Carl Zimmerman
Top Left; Greg Care points to an impressive
«'aterfall, the reward at the top of the hike.
Above: Heather Eggleston makes climbing look
Page Layout and Design bv Emily Breightner
CAB - The Big Wheels On Campus
Look out for that CAB! - SCREECH!
This year Lycoming's Campus
Activities Board proved to be the
"Big Wheels" on campus. CAB provides
numerous activities and various forms of
free entertainnient for students, faculty, and
staff. CAB literally "Ran You Over" every
week with its countless forms of
entertainment. The musical groups
V. A.S.T, Eve 6, and Our Lady Peace raised
the roof of Lycoming's Lamade
Gymnasium with their smashing
performances that left the crowd chanting
for more. Hypnotist Keith Karkut oohed
and awed his audience by hypnotizing
students to believe they were famous rock
stars playing air guitars and singing.
Comedienne Vanessa Hollingshead, and
the Bucknell Improv Comedy Group
managed to tickle students furaiy bones,
leaving them rolling in the aisles. Other
smashing activities and events included a
fall and spring formal at the historical
Genetti Hotel and a new hit campus movie
every weekend. Without the Campus
Activities Board and the role they play on
Lyconiing's Campus, college life would be
as boring as riding a Yellow School Bus.
Top: Officers of CAB Megan Szentesy (President),
Heather Majewski (Secretary), Annie Dolan
(Concert Chair), and Tricia Pearl O'Connnor (Vice
President), recruit new members at the Activities
Top Right: "You Got \\.\" Bucknell Iniro\- Group
member performs comical skits m the WertzStudent
Bottom Right: "A Sticky Situation" Erin Girio
representing CAB Jell-O wrestles against Vicki
Zubritski cfuring Homecoming week.
Left: "Jazz It Up" Member of the Eric Mintel Jazz
Quartet sfiows off fiis saxopfione sJcills during a
performance m ttie Wertz Student Center.
Below; "Sing It Sister" Talented songwriter and
musician, Beth Wood, performs m Jacks Corner.
MEMBERS OF CAB
Adam Lauf er
Sara McAf oos
Tiicia Pearl O'Connor
Kerri Stauff er
La\out and Design b\- Am\' Smithm\er
Top: The Campus Activities Board enjovs a dinner together after all the hard work they put forth durmg
the school vear! Top Row (L-R) Rob Pasco, lermev Raichle, Nicole Winkler, Michelle Clewell, Kern
Stauffer, Michael Freeborn Bottom Row (L-R) Tricia Pearl O'Connor, Heather Ma]ewski, Megan
Szentes\', Annie Dolan, and Erin Girio
First Lycoming Outreach
Keeping Kids aFLOAT
T_TORING, The Only Thing Missing is "U
FLOAT is a program dedicated to
helping kids keep their heads above
water. College students help to tutor
and further the education of the children
of Williamsport. Lycoming College
students tutor fifth graders at the Pine
Street School ever\' Wednesday afternoon.
Each tutor is paired with a child, and is
committed to coming and helping that
child every week with their homework.
Once the homework is finished, there is
activitv time every week where the tutor
and child do an activity. There are
different kinds of activities the tutors can
do with the children, such as play games
or make crafts. The number of tutors
involved this year has doubled since last
year, and FLOAT is on its way to becoming
an official student organization. The
students put together a talent show at the
end of March, and there are other events
such as a dinner held at the church for the
tutors and an "all activities day" for the
kids. The "all activities day" is a day when
the tutors and kids get to do activities the
whole tinie instead of working on
Page Layout and Design by Jessica Heckman
Above: Coordinaters Tom Cole, Devon
Keel}', and Jason Moran pose with E\ehTi
Hayden the Advisor of FLOAT.
Above Right: Carly Dadav and Christine
Boyle gladlv tutor their fifth grade
i * jp «■ ^.
Above: These are the students who help keep the fitth
graders of Pine Street School aFLOAT.
Top: Nick Gre\"shock pla\s a game uith one of the students
as an activit\' after homework is finished.
Celebrate Women, End the Violence
The Women's Forum is a group on campus
that promotes the empowerment of
women. The group meets
once a week to discuss ideas,
thoughts, and experiences that they
have about how to improve
women's lives in our culture. The
recently established gi-oup sponsored
a day dedicated to women called V-
Day. They handed out homemade
cookies and tried to make the
campus aware of important issues
many women face today. This year the group
also took a field trip to Bucknell University to see
a play by Eve Ensler called the
Monologues. The wide varieties of monologues
are about being a woman and the different issues
they have faced. It was designed
to help stop the violence against
women. It is an effective play put
on in various locations around the
country. Members of the women's
forum plan on getting the Vagina
Monologues at Lycoming next
'^~ vear. Another development the
group IS working on is the idea of
. a women's center on campus. The
women's forum is a good way to educate yourself
as a woman or man on the issues women face
V-Day is an organized response against
violence towards women.
V-Day is a vision: We see a world where
women live safely and freely.
V-Day is a demand: Rape, incest, battery, and genital
muti lotion must end now.
V-Day is a spirit: We believe women should spend their
lives creating and thriving rather than surviving or
recovering from the terrible atrocities.
V-Day IS a catalyst: By raising money and consciousness,
it will unify and strengthen existing anti-violence efforts.
Triggering far-reaching awareness, it will lay the
groundwork for new educational, protective, and
legislative endeavors throughout the world.
V-Day IS a process: We will work as long as it takes. We
Will not stop until the violence stops.
V-Day IS a day. We proclaim Valentine's Day as V-Day, to
celebrate women and end the violence.
V-Day is a fierce, wild, unstoppable movement and
community. Join UsI
"Amidst the struggles,
women are making
advancements in the world,
making them an ever-
present force. Hopefully, at
Lycoming College we can
provide both women and
men with the understanding
that we have the abilitv to
make changes happen."
Above: Counselor, Cindi Svvartz provided advising
services and a great deal of energv to the members
of the Women's Forum.
Page Layout and Design by Doruia Mangiello
Lycoming College Theatre Department
The Theatre Department at Lycoming
CoOege works verv' hard. They often
go far beyond the school's
requirement to put on two plays per
semester. As theatre chairperson Robert
Falk states, "We're always doing plays,
we're always performing, and we're
The department put on four well-
received full-length plays this academic
"We're always doing
plays, we're always
performing and we're
-Robert Falk, Theatre Chairperson
year. They produced two plays in the lall:
Something's Afoot, a musical mystery, Tlie
Coiintnj Club, dealing with the lives and
ai livilies of country club members. There
were three major plays in the spring
semester: Fortinbias, a modem comedy that
continues where Shakespeare's Hamlet left
off, A TlioHsand Cranes, about a sick girl
who tries to fold a thousand paper cranes,
and A Vieir From the Bridge, about the
relationship between a dock worker and
his family in 1950's New York City.
Students also contributed by putting on
several one-acts (shortened plays).
The plays featured members of
Lycoming College's theatre honor society.
Alpha Psi Omega, as well as many other
students just starting in the theatre world.
Actor Matt Zarzyczny stated, "My
experience with acting in A Viezr From the
Bridge helped to give me theatre experience
and to hone my acting skills."
Top Right: Frank Lombardo, Kyle Thatcher, Tdrd
Oakle)-, and Ricky Vitanovec discussmj',
immigration in A Vieir From the Bridge.
Right: Michael Conrad pours PJ Knoetgen a brisk
martini in the musical m\ sterv Something's Afoot.
Far Right: Destin\- Zeiders' character comforts her
Uncle Eddie (K\ie Thatcher) m A Vie^r From the
Major Theatre Productions
The Coxintry Club
A Thousand Cranes
A View From the Bridge
Top Left: Matt Zarzyczny's character,
the law\"er and narrator Alfieri, goes
o\"er some paperwork in A Viejr From
Middle Left: Tim SuUivan watches as
Chan Ung's character folds paper
cranes m A Tlwusand Cranes.
Left: Alexis Dew's character sips her
drmk and smgs in the wake of murder
m Something's Afoot.
Bottom: Friends perform a dance with
fans to cheer up a sick friend in A
Alpha Psi Omega (Theatre Honor Society)
Jerome Hymans II
Page Layout and Design by Jake Davis
Right: Nate Ozeck and Gabby Bh thin are getting
goofv after being awake for 36 hours straight for
their HoHdav Food Drive Marathon.
Below: Tile band "Rain" was sponsored bv WRLC
to plav for an hour and half outside in front of
Williams for Ben Crever Day. The members include
Dave Shiner, Matt Moore, Kevin Ligoun, and Omer
Top: Amy Carey, Gabbv Blvthm, Matt Thompson, Dr. Ste\e Koelm-
Advisor, Randall Ustch, Chad Rerm, and Jenn CiuUa were all
members of the WRLC executi\e staff.
Right: Amy Staller changes a cart while she watches the clock.
La\out and L^esign by Gabnelle Bh thm
Adnerme Hor\ ath
WRLC 91.7 FM of Lycoming
County kicks it live all year long
with rock, classic rock, rap, R&B,
alternative, and punk. WRLC entertains the
students and coinmunity with music and
sports broadcasting. The radio station
broadcasts at 768 watts at 91.7 MhZ. It is
completely run by students with student DJs
and community volunteer DJs.
This vear WRLC promoted the Red
Cross Bloodmobile by annouiicii-ig the goals
and how many pints of blood they had
collected. DJs entertained prospective
students at Accepted Students Day by
playing background music and taking
requests. On Ben Crever Day, WRLC hosted
the band "Rain" to pla\' in front of Williams
Hall f(ir an hour. We had lots of fun standing
outside m the cold drinking hot chocolate
and listening to the band composed of four
Lycoming College students. Three exixulive
staff members got to travel to New York City
to attend the Intercollegiate Broadcasting
System Convention. We attended meetings
during the day and then at night ran around
New York City.
WRLC is composed of nearly 50
student DJs from all different academic
backgrounds. Programming is unique to
each DJ. Each month two DJs were chosen
as DJs of the month and were awarded a
small prize for that honor. WRLC has been
on the air for 25 years and hopes to stay on
for anothi'r 25 years.
Alxn e: Jake Davis is setting his levels on the
Kcidio Stations Console.
Top Left: Allison Baggott takes requests for
songs while choosing the next song to pla\ on
her radio show.
Left: PJ Knoetgen and Faye Thompson are
ha\ mg fun m the booth while they wait for the
song to end.
United They Stand
GLOBAL.. United at Lycoming
GLOBAL is penetrating and
opening minds on the campus of
Lycoming College. It is an acronym which
stands for; Gays, Lesbians, Or, Bisexuals,
and Allies, at Lvcoming. The purpose of
GLOBAL is to provide a safe place for the
diverse population of students at
GLOBAL has sponsored Respect
Day in October, to educate the student
body on homophobia and break down
stereotvpes. GLOBAL has also had guest
speaker Dave Pallone, a former
professional baseball umpire, tell about his
plights with homosexualit\'. It was a huge
success. Over 400 students and faculty
attended the event. GLOBAL is helping
educate the student body and at the same
time finding a haven for its beliefs.
Top Right: Many students came to GLOBAL
sponsored events. Pictured are students relaxing
at one such event.
Top Left: GLOBAL allies take a break from their
busy schedules to pose for the camera. Present are:
Dr. Emilv Jensen, Dr. Sandy Kingerv, Dr. Rich
Weida, Mark Britten, Laura Thompson, Julie Neff,
Luke Klawonn, and Chris Robbins.
Middle Right: DJ Aaron Seiz puts on some dancing
music. It is obvious the students who attended the
dance appreciated the tunes.
Page Layout and Design by Ben Eck
Above: Students relax and share quality time with
each other. This was a common occurence at
GLOBAL sponsored events.
Right: Laura Thompson smiles for the camera at
a GLOB.AL event. A cheerful atmosphere can
always be found at GLOBAL.
"Spantastic'' at Lycoming
Fantastic Spanish Club Speaking Out On Campus
The Spanish Club had a
solid year of providing a meeting
place for the student population
that is interested in learning and
becoming more proficient in
Spanish. They started the year
with a desire to expand and the
desire has been realized.
The Spanish Club has
worked hard to help the student
body. They have sponsored study
breaks for finals. Thev also
sponsored jovial games of Spanish
Monopoly. The Spanish Club is a
great club with a fun-filled
atmosphere. Anyone with an
interest in Spanish is encouraged
Top: Left: Spanish Club members take time from their meeting to
pose for the camera. Members include: Jess Dickev, Tracv
Peterson, Lindsay Repko, Meredith Moerschbacher, Melissa
Montgomery, Jaclvn Kovaschetz, Frances Misskerg, Brandy
McFadden, and Frank Ramirez.
Left: Dr. Barbara Buedel, Chair and Associate Professor of the
Foreign Languages department co-advised the Spanish Club.
Above: Dr. Sandra Kingen', Assistant Professor of Spanish and Co-
advisor, provided a great deal of assistance to the Spanish Club.
Community Builders at Work . . . and Play!
"Never doubt that a small group
of thoughtful, committed citizens
can change the world: indeed it's
the onh' thing that ever has."
Thoughtful. Committed. A small
group. Margaret Mead could be
describing Lycoming's Residence
Life team, only the world they seek to
change is that of the campus community.
Led by Director of Residence Life Denise
Robinson, Manager of Residence Hall
Operations Debbie Weaver, Student Life
Coordinators Amy Paciej and Kim
Waterman, the team of Resident Advisors
(RA's) Community Advisors (CA's), and
Student Academic Resources (STARS),
labor to create a positive residential
experience at Lycoming. This includes
offering educational and social
opportunities, promoting health and
safety, and enforcing college policies, the
latter, a thankless but necessary task.
The student staff was molded into
a team in the late weeks of sunimer, before
the semester's start. Over the year, despite
being shorthanded, "The student staff was
great in accepting new responsibilities and
coping with changes," Denise Robinson,
Director of Residence Life commented. The
team also developed a certain bond with
each other. "It was great to see how
everyone came together to function as a
team, especially since there was such a
variety of personalities on staff," remarked
senior Adrienne Reichenbach. "Instead of
just being co-workers, many of us became
Senior staff members who will be
graduating include Luke Klawonn, A.].
LeViere, Shauna McQuillen, Tanzina
Mirza, Jason Murray, Laura Nolan, and
Adrienne Reichenbach. As they move on
in life, their presence at Lycoming will be
missed, however, their contribution to a
bigger communitv is just beginning.
Top: Fall Orientation provided time for RA survival training. Above: The Residence Life staff
In this instance, Kevin Trolene (bottom) and Luke Klawonn assembles for a group photo with
(top) must emerge from a blanket of sand, simulating a their directors and unofficial mascot
resident's attempt to bury their RA alive, (not really) "L\co Dog."
Abo\"e Left: Follov\ mg a night of fun, fellowship,
and pie fights during the year's final East side staff
meeting, RAs and STARs emerge from Perkins with
their fearless leader Amy Paciej.
(Standmg left to right): Michelle Clewell, Greg Care,
Brandy McFadden, Amy Paciej, AJ Le Viere, Jennifer
Konopka, and Jason Murray. (Kneeling left to
right): Jim McCafferty and Todd Cole.
Abo\e: Over the year, STARs and RAs shared
mdn\- experiences, like working together, showermg
together . . . well, ma\iie not the showermg part.
(Clockwise) Adam Makos, Laura Nolan, Stefame
Mensch, and Jascin Murray.
Left: RAs work hand m hand with the Department
of Safety- and Security . . . and sometimes closer
than that. (Left to right): Mark Puzdrak, officer Jim
Columbia, and Charissa Na}duch.
Below Left: When they're not sportmg the latest
fashions on the runwa\s of Pans and Milan, these
CAs model the official Residence Life T-shirts.
Clockwise: AJ LeViere, Breann Wolfe, Vanessa
Green, and Shauna McQuillen.
"Being a Resident Advisor was one of the best learning
experiences of my college career. I was given the
opportunity to get to know so many of my peers that I
may never have known otherwise. "
Page Layout and Design by Adam Makos
It was a year of changes for the campus
newspaper. The Lycourier got a new
advisor, a new editor, and plenty of
Christine Shau'ver was at the helm
as editor, and Janice Ogurcak, lifestyles
editor at the Sun Gazette, signed on as the
group's advisor. One of the staff's biggest
accomplishments was increasing the size
of the paper to 12 pages, from its previous
eight. "It just looked a lot better and we
could cover more news," said junior Phil
Zimmerman, the Lycourier' s copy editor.
The Lycourier also stepped into
the digital age this year and got its first
digital camera. This gave the staff the
luxury of importing photos directly into
the layout program without having to
worry about getting film developed.
But the year's biggest highlights
for the staff revolved around the 2000
presidential election. Shawver and
photographer Stephanie Barnharl had the
opportunity to attend the Bush/Cheney
rally at the Williamsport Regional Airport
in October. Afterwards, Shawver was able
to interview Cheney. "I really didn't think
they would let me in," she said. "But there
were only two other people who'd been
given permission for an interview, and
they said they didn't mind if 1 came along.
We each got to ask him two questions."
It was an afternoon she'll never
forget. "I've done interviews and press
conferences and things hke that, but this
was Dick Cheney! How many college
students can say they've interviewed the
Another highlight was election
night when staff members canvassed the
college, polling over 500 students about
who they voted for. Even if the paper
couldn't report who'd won the election,
they were able to say the majority of Lyco
students supported Bush.
"It was fun, getting all caught up
in the excitement of the election, staying
up late to see what our headline should
say about who won. . .of course that didn't
happen," Shawver said.
Abo\ e: Everyone's leasl favorile job: deli\ eruig the
newspapers al 7:30 a.m. Rob Scolt volunteered this £
week, and Mail Room Coordinator O.J. Fisher looks •-,
Right: Phil Zinunerman, Jessica Smith, and Sarah
Virkler got up early to help out, too. ^'
Page I ayoul and I 'esign b\ C hnslme ShawM'r
4 4 How many college
students can say they've
interviewed the vice
president? ^ ^
Christinp Shawvor, EdiliT
Fdr Lett: Senior sports
editor Todd Brvsidk
lakes a break from
t\ ping up a stor\" while
advisor Jan Ogurcak
checks out what he has
Left: Phill Zimmerman
waxes the final la}outs
to the boards.
Abo\e Left: The Lycourier's editors and managers. (Seated, Irom left):
entertainment editor Cory Zimmerman, assistant sports editor Matt
Smith, ad\ ertising manager Amy Ramalev. (Standing): managing editor
Jessica Smith, editor-in-chief Christine Shawver, business manager
Jessica Heckman, sports editor Todd Br^siak, photo editor Erin Finney.
Above Right: The Lycourier staff once agam did a terrific job. From left
to right are (first row): Amanda Keister, Elizabeth Brescia, and Laura
Koons. (Second row): Jessica Heckman, Mar\" Cumiingham, Christine
Shawver, Jessica Smith, and Erin Fu\ne\ . (Third row): Kerrilee Morton,
Renee Farmer, Amv Ramale\', and ad\"isor Jan Ogurcak. (Fourth row)'
Mike Bomies, Sean Graf, Todd Riescher, Matt Smith, Todd Brvsiak, Phil
Zmunerman, and Rob Scott.
Left: Cop\' editcir PhU Zmtmerman makes some changes to the la\out.
CSO Lends a
Right: Our future CSO leaders; Rob
Holtord, Faye Thompson and Ro}-
Mosteller, plan for next 3'ear while
taking a study break in our favorite
place. West Pennington.
Far right: Those boj's just lo\e to
show off! Here's Rob Fiofford and
Roy Mosteller living it up at the St.
Patrick's Day Fiawaiian theme
The Commuter Student
Organization has grown quite a
bit over the past couple of years.
The CSO was first
started to help
their opinion on
events that occur at
Lyconiing and also
to help commuters
get more involved.
This year the CSO
accomplished a lot.
They donated $100 to
a charity involving
Baby Farr who was
in need of lots of
The CSO also
donated 65 pounds
"I thiiTk that the
Organization does a lot
for the campus Hke
offering donuts and
coffee during finals -
thev just aren't
recognized for all the
things they do." Glenda
Eiswerth - Service
of food to the food drive in Det ember.
They had a Valentine's Day flower
and loUypop sale, and the CSO also
dance at the school
semester the CSO
and coffee to all
finals week in
Lounge. The group
is hoping that the
CSO continues to
grow and become a
bigger pari of
Right: This year's CSO officers: Leslie
Rinker, V. President, Anna Abernathy,
Treasurer (with baby Wesley), Melissa
Wacker, President, and Paivn Snvder,
Far Right: Commulcr sludi'nt Anna
Abernathy brmgs her daughter Wesley
to a nieetmg ot the organization.
Page La\'oul and I lesign b\ Leslie Rinker
Below: Rob Hoftord goes as low as he can go while Jeff Bower
and Melissa Wacker hold the stick at the CSO Hawaim Theme
Sister Mary Vu
Anna and Wesley
Dr. Chris Hakala
Dr. Bob Falk
Above Left: The Commuter parking lot, one of the
CSO's biggest concerns.. ..if we must drive, give us
a place to park!
Abo\"e: When we need a place to eat, we know right
were to go....Glenda's in Permmgton Lounge. The
food there definitely beats the Cafe'
Left: E\er\- now- and then the CSO members take
ime to jom their fellow classmates at a school
e\ent, like the CAB formal. From Left; Katrina
Bloch, Rob Hofforrd, Aima Abernathy, Melissa
Wacker, Luke Klawoim, and Leslie Rinker.
Lycoming Dance Program
Showing Its Steps
This year, the Lycoming Dance
Program has stepped up its pace
and in April, was recently passed
through Student Senate as a full-fledged
campus organization. The club's purpose
is to have fun, get exercise, and meet
new people while learning new dance
skills. Members are encouraged to
attend as many sessions as their
schedules permit. Programs range from
Tap, Modern Dance, Hip-Hop, Ballet, or
Jazz. At the end of the school year,
members came together for a final
showcase held on the stage in the
Chapel. Michelle Clewell and Cynthia
Nespola are the founders of Lycoming's
newest organization. Michelle says, "My
hope for the program is to get and keep
people involved." She's doing her job as
dance at Lycoming is quickly catching
Abo\e: Tlie ladies take a bow after performing Top Left: Modern UanLC-gracefully glidmg to the music.
on stage at the chapel.
Top Right; What a stretch for dance program member, Amanda Kramer.
Above: Strike a
Bottom Right; Linking and spimimg ciuring one of the final dances at the showcase.
English At Lycoming
Making A Distinction
Under the direction of Dr. Darby Lewes and Dr. Emily
Jensen, the Lycoming English Society promotes English
and literature on campus and in the community. The
group includes English, as well as non- English majors. They
meet weekly to discuss field trips or events such as their
Fireside Christraas, v'isits to Medieval Times, or their latest
event — a monthly book club, by which members meet downtown
at the Tea Room to discuss the books the members are reading.
/\s the members of the society develop their own traditions,
they uphold, most importantly, the tradition of enjoying and
Sigma Tau Delta, Lycoming's English Honor Society, inducts
between 5 and 10 new members each spring. The society-
is an international honor society and has chapters at
more than 500 colleges and universities throughout the world.
Lycoming "s chapter is Omega Sigma. This elite group includes
students who have excelled in English at Lycoming. The
society dinner is held each April, at which students receive
pins and a formal induction ceremony into Sigma Tau Delta. „.v
Top: Dr. Emily Jensen,dd\isor, stands with members of the English Soeiet\ m the Academic Center after
Abo\e: Sara Virkler (left) and Laura Koons (right) engage in con\erstation at the Coffee & Tea Room ,
downtown during the society's first book club meeting.
Abo\e Left: Top Row: Maggie Gerrity, Meg Wojtkowiak, AJ LeViere, Elizabeth McNassor, Kelly
Smolinsk}-, Anna Bucher; Bottom Row: Lisa Lichtenwalner, Beth Hurt, Ellen Caswell, Vanessa Stauffer,
Deena Htiwer. Not pictured. Sharon Rogers.
Left: Liz Werner (left) and Holh Wendt (right) sit in front of the fire in Burchfield Lounge for the English
Society's Annual Fireside Christmas.
Layout and Design b\ Sharon !■
Habitat for Humanity
Building an Education in Human Kind
Abo\e: Phil Zimmerman stuffs his face on
his way to winning first place at Habitat's
Wing Eatmg Contest. Phil ate 80 wings in
Habitat for Humanity International,
L\'conTing College Chapter, has
been hindraising for, working on,
and building houses for twelve years. Habi-
tat, a non-profit Christian housing ministry,
seeks to aid in the mission to eliminate pov-
erty housing and homelessness in the com-
munity and the world.
The main purpose of Habitat is to
build and rehabilitate houses in
partnership with Habitat affiliates,
homeowners, and others. Another goal is
to educate the campus and local
community about Habitat for Hunianity
and affordable housing. Finally, the last
goal is fund-raising to support Habitat's
In the beginning of the year.
Habitat held the Habitat 5K Fun Run for
Shelter. During Homecoming week
Habitat participated in Jell-O Wrestling
and the parade before the game. During
the spring semester. Habitat held a fund-
raiser, the Wing Eating Contest, for all
Thirty Lycoming College
students went to Charleston, South
Carolina for the Spring Break Collegiate
Challenge this year. This trip gave
Lycoming students the opportunity to
learn more about Habitat, see other parts
of the country, and help people in other
Habitat is now preparing for
construction of the Lycoming College
Habitat House. The students involved in
the organization have worked hard on
fundraising and planning for this house.
Aho\e: Emily Hautala, Amanda Kramer, and Jess Trexler
are dressed up as a hammer and nails for the Homecommg
Right: Coach Christen Ditzler runs her wciy to the end of
Habitat's 5K Fun Run.
^W s \i V J^
Sue Wertz Calum
Erin K. Mumma
Rev. Marco Hunsberger
Habitat for Humanity
spring Break Collegiate Challenge
A total of 30 students and adult
supervisors represented Lycoming College
for the Habitat for Humanity Spring Break
Collegiate Challenge. During the week of
February 25 to March 3, Habitat enjoyed
the warm sunshine, beaches, and historic
downtown of Charleston, South Carolina,
while working at 4 project sites for the
Charleston Habitat affiliate. The sites
included one new home, for which
students braved shaky ladders, narrow
walls, and steep slants to attach siding and
shingles. Students also worked on siding
a second home, stripping paint from a third,
and demolishing the insides of an old
electrical supply warehouse. The
warehouse was recently acquired by
Charleston Habitat to be used for storage,
as their central office, and as dormitory
space for future Collegiate Challenge
participants. Lycoming worked side by
side with an Americore team, as well as
10 students from Michigan. Though the
area surrounding the sites forced Habitat
to secure all belongings and board up
windows for protection from nighttime
vandalism, the community as a whole
showed nothing but a welcoming attitude
for us as we worked. Junior Kerri Stauffer
said, "I had the chance to meet one of the
women receiving a Habitat house. We got
to work along side her while she shared
some of her experiences with us. She let
us know how much she appreciated all
the hard work each and every one of us
put into the project."
Written by Sarah Small, Trip Chair
Above: "I dare you to take mv
picture," thinks Amanda Kramer
as Jason Moran hustles away to
collect another load of scrap wood.
Above Right; During the late afternoon, the work
crew cut out early to take an outing to Sea Island,
South Carolina. The group stoppedto have a photo
taken in front of the famous Angel Tree, an old and
large oak that dates back to the Civil War.
Right: Marv Ann Seltzer supervises Jen Kowalchick,
Emilv Strieker, and Steve LeMoine, Habitat
Collegiate Coordinator, with a siding project.
Middle: "Pile it on baby, I'm strong." Phil
Zimmerman accepts lumber from a student from
Michigan as they clear out a warehouse that will be
used as a temporary dormitory.
Left; Rodney Bovver, a local construction contractor who tra\-els
with the organization, works with Erin Kahler, Rochelle Allison,
Jason Moran, and Heather Zelle, to lay the roof sheeting.
Below: Each year the group goes out to one nice restaurant. This
year the Boat House Restaurant was the location for Steve
LeMoine, Habitat Collegiate Coordinator, Sue Wertz '97, Emily
Strieker, Jen Kowalchick, Rochelle Allison, and Marco
Hunsberger,Advisor, to enjoy a nice dinner.
Spring Break Challenge Participants
Mary Ann Seltzer
Rev. J. Marco Hunsbergei-
Left: With the major task of
clearing out a warehouse to
make room for a Habitat office
and dormitorv completed, the
crew of Lycoming and
Michigan students stops to
pose for the camera.
Below: Alpha Sigma Tau sister Tricia Wright places her
signature in the official roll book of Gamma Sigma Alpha, the
Greek Academic Honor Society.
Greeks Know The Way
Going Greek means
that you are Going
Places at Lycom-
ing College. The four
sororities and four frater-
nities have a membership
of about 25 percent of the
campus population, and
they provide a great deal of
the leadership that occurs
on campus. Greeks hold
leadership positions in
their chapters and in
Panhellenic and Interfra-
temitv Council. Greeks also
hold many leadership po-
sitions in other clubs and
organizations on campus.
From RAs to Concert Chairs,
Greeks are involved as lead-
ers at Lycoming. Greeks
take their involvement to
new heights by participat-
ing in varsity and intramu-
ral athletics. Leadership in
the classroom is also im-
portant to the Greek life.
Thirteen Greek students
were inducted into the
Gamma Sigma Alpha
National Greek Honor
Society which recog-
nizes students that
model exemplary aca-
demic ability. Whether
they are on the athletic
fields, in the classroom
or active in clubs and
are Going Places!
Left; Tau Kappa
Epsilon brother Dan
Miller shows off his pool
skills at a rush function
in the TKE Lounge.
Below; Alpha Rho
Omega sister Renee
Farmer struts her stuff
Skits are a highly
anticipated Greek Week
event, enjoyed by Greek
and non-Greek students
Promoting Greek Unity
President, Megan Dellinger, Vice President, Krni
Keller, Treasurer, Jachn Kovaschetz, Secretary,
Vanessa Green, IPC Rep., Renee Farmer,
Student Senate, Trac\' Schmehl, CAB Rep., Kun
Burke, Service, Candi Smith, Scholarship,
Kerrilee Morton, Public Relations, Heather
Eggleston, Rush, Carleen Remolde, Assistant
Rush, Carrie Monroe, Risk Management, Lisa
Lichtenwalner, Social, Kara Rigel, Hand-in-
Hand Rep., Melissa Fogg, ARO Rep., Agnes
Berrena, APO Rep., Steph Olmstead, AST Rep.,
Christina Groves, AST Rep., Annie Dolan, BPG
Rep., Jasmine Campbell, BPG Rep., Devon
Keely, GDS Rep., Cassi Cole
Advisor: Ms. Susan Jewell
Abo\e left; Greek students show sororitv and fraternity pride ivith their
banners on the first da)- of Greek Week
Abo\e Right: Sisters of Gamma Delta Sigma perform their svnchronized
swimming routine during Greek Week.
Above: Group photo of Panliellenic Council.
Women from each sorority on campus come together every
week at Panhellenic Council meetings. The Panliellenic
Council is the main governing body of all sororities on
campus. Representatives from Alpha Rho Omega, Alpha Sigma
Tau, Beta Phi Gamma, and Gamma Delta Sigma are all brought
together tlirough an organization that promotes unity among Greek
women. Panhellenic Council is responsible for such events as risk
management programs for Greeks and the campus, and also service
projects to the campus as well as the community. Panliellenic CouncU
regulates and runs Rush each semester in order to promote new
membership and give any interested women on campus the
opportunity to see what Greek life is all about. Greek Week consists
of events and competitions between the sororities and fraternities
on campus. It is one of the most anticipated Greek events of the year,
plamied by the Panliellenic Council and the Interfraternity Council.
Kara Rigel, Social Chair of Panhellenic Council developed and
planned the entire event this year. Council President Megan
Dellinger said, "Panhellenic is working on improving relations
among the sororities. We have a great group of women on the board
this year and are looking forward to Greek Week and improving
campus life for Greeks."
Page La\out and L\"sign b\ Jessica Ht'ckman
Four Becomes One on Tuesday
The InterFraternity Council (IFC)
is stirring up a storm in the 21st
century as all four fraternities
expand in number. Representatives
from Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Mu Delta,
Tau Kappa Epsilon, and Kappa Delta
Rho all come together every Tuesday
iiight to discuss the goings-on of Greek
life at Lycoming. Director of Student
Programs and Leadership Development
Susan Jewell oversees the meetings and
helps with fundraisers, events, and otlier
fraternity life issues.
The IFC also gets to sponsor
activities for the incoming freshman
class. For instance, next year, on the first
Wednesday of the school term, the guys
will host a graffiti party with markers as
an icebreaker for the new students. They
believe this has worked in the past and it
will enable the freshmen to get more
acquainted with their new fellow
classmates. Another major issue swirling
around the IFC table is Alpha Tau Omega
(cTirrently labeled as an interest group), and
whether or not to make them an official
Greek fraternity. Tbie debate wiU continue
on to next year, but it seems that even if
they are granted official status, the process
wiU take a few years.
"1 am most proud of the fact that we are able to involve ourselves in every
Iraternity matter. It's really cool to see all the fraternities gather together and
become one." IFC SecTetary Eric Young
President--Dan Barker (Phi Mu Delta)
Vice Pres.--Addm Gangaware (TKE)
Secretary—Eric Young (Lambda Chi)
Treasurer— Corey Mosher (KDR)
Rush Chair—Kevin Trolene (L2unbda Chi)
Scholastic Chair-Ed Stahl (Phi Mu)
PR Chair- Keith Essig (TKE)
Social Chair— Rob Korsan (KDR)
Panhellenic Rep.— Renee Farmer
Advisor and Director of Student
Programs and Leadership
Development— Susan Jewell
Each fraternity is also required to have
two other representatives present at
each IFC meeting.
Abo\e: Logan Tarleton, Jim McCafferty, Eric
Young, and Ke\in Trolene. Logan abstains while
Jim, Eric, and Kevin vote "yea" on deciding to have
a Graffiti Party for the freshman class next 3-ear.
Left: After a long, hard meeting where many
topics were discussed, votes were counted,
andproposals were passed, members of IFC still
hd\'e time lor a pose.
Page Layout ami Design bv Andv Slawecki
Top liow (L-R): Sara Gwen Deardoff,
Sarah Conlev, Amanda Clare, Maggie
Baker. Silting on bar (L-R): Tara Tiley,
Tricia Wright, Jessica Currv, Heather
Babbony, Lucinda Bradley, Kelly Baney,
Mindy Gray. Standing Row #1 (L-R):
Elizabeth Bumbarger, Ann Weisel,
Carrie Monroe, Kelly Kerstetter, Brandy
Bosler, Erin Campbell, Corinthian
Ridgeway. Standing Row#2 (L-R): Erica
Wayman, Ad\ Smith, Libby Lasco,
Shauna McQuillen, Vanessa Green,
AdrienneReichenbach. Kneeling (L-R):
Kerrie Brown, Mandy McCaulley,
Breann Wolfe, Carleen Remolde, Kelly
Smolinsky, Lissa Dayis, Sabrina
VanTassel. Sitting (L-R): Megan
Chenciwelh , Cheryl Searing, Brandi
Shu tt, Tracev Schmehl, Christina Gro\ es,
Annie Dolan, Ashlea Buchenauer. Front
Row (L-R): Heidi Labelle, Jenny Kinne
Alpha Sigma Tau
The history of many organizations is rich with the
dedication of individual members - people endowed with
positive vision, creative resourcefulness, and inspired
integritv. The founders of Alpha Sigma Tau were women who
possessed these qualities. On November 4, 1899, eight college
women from Michigan State Normal College (now Eastern
Michigan University) formed the Alpha Sigma Tau Sorority in
Ypsilanti, Michigan. These eight women inspired a love and
dedication to the Sorority, a torch that has been passed through
the years. For 100 years, Alpha Sigma Tau has been an active
presence at universities and colleges across the United States.
From its beginning in 1899 to today, the purpose of the Sorority
has been "to promote the ethical, cultural, and social development
of its members."
Locally founded on December 14, 1991, The Gamma Pi chapter
of Alpha Sigma Tau is the only national sorority on the Lycoming
College campus. This chapter has come to adopt the following
motto, "Everything We Acliieved Was Once Just A Dream", which
symbolizes the hard work and dedication it takes to be "Simply
The Best." Today, 51 sisters have a home in Lycoming College's
rich Greek system. Throughout the past year. Alpha Sigma Tau
has participated in the Hand-In-Hand Project, Little Siblings
Weekend, and the Pine Mountain Settlement School National
Philanthropy Project while maintaining highest sorority GPA
(3.49), which happened to surpass the "All College" Women's
Simply The Best'
Right: Mandy McCaulley
and Erin Campbell drive
the Alpha Sigma Tau float
during the Homecomini;
Far Right (L-R): Chan
Ung, Tracy Peterson,
Charissa Nayduch, Kristy
Howland, and Sarah Iglio.
Boyle, (ill Reichenbach,
Jaime Kernivich, Jessica
Alden, Caroline Iglio, and
Gamma Delta Sigma
If you are looking for fun, family, and
lifelong friendships. Gamma Delta
Sigma is the place to go. This is not just
a group of women who just hang out
together. Their majors range from biology
to art. They are a diverse group of women
who enjoy music and art, athletics,
academic pursuits, and doing serxice
projects. The sorority has been very active
in such charities as Adopt-A-Highway,
Daffodil Days, volunteering at the soup
kitchen, the Ronald McDonald house and
more. The sisters pull together each year for
their largest charitable e\ent, the Brandy
Sudol Auction. The women collect items
and services from the College and local
community. During Family Weekend, an
auction is held and the proceeds go to the
Brandy Sudol Memorial Scholarship.
Gamma Delta Sigma sisters ha\'e fun while
building positi\e relationships with each
other and with the community.
Lett: CDS sisters Candi Smith and Andrea Duncan
watch the action of ]ello-0 Wrestling beofre stepping
into the ring themseK'es.
Middle: Dara Dietrich and Anne Stehr prepare
for the GDS Homecoming event Kegs-N-Eggs.
Above: Katie Steiner, Candi Smith, and Anne Stehr speak before a packed house in G-11 as part of the
Martin Luther King Day celebration.
Individuality is key
Alpha Rho Omega
Alpha Rho Omega celebrated their
20"' anniversary on April 1st this
\ear. This group of women came
together to focus on each others'
individuality as well as to provide service,
scholarship, and social to the college and
community. They were formed on the basis
of individuality and respect. This year
Alpha Rho conducted a number of service
projects such as. Daffodil Days, Adopt a
Highway (an annual project for Alpha
Rho), making cards for sick children, and
baby-sitting. Besides their formal and
spaghetti dinner for their alumni they also
had a scholarship competition with Tau
Kappa Epsilon. One common saying is,
individuallv, unique, together, complete.
Alph Rho Omega Motto:
Hang the trifle woman,
take thee honor.
Top Right: The sisters
of Alpha Rho Omega
pose for a picture
during one of their
Right: The women
showing off their
banner during Greek
Week this year.
Far Right: Some of the
sisters stopping for a
working their stand
at a football game.
Alpha Rho Omega Membership Roster
Agnes Berrena Siobhan Horton
Rachel Beyea Jaclyn Kovaschetz
Steph Costello Gillian Lew
Sarah Crowell Sara McAfoos
Carey Entz Kerrilee Morton
Renee Farmer Stephanie Olmstead
Sarah Gebelein Fiona Richardson
Advisor: Dr. Sue Kelley
Page Layout and Design bv Jessica Cornell
Beta Phi Gamma
These women will leave a trail
Above: The women parading around the football field in their Homecoming float.
Abo\-e Right: The seniors of Beta Phi pose for a final picture all together. From L to R,
Front Rov%': Jan Goodeluinas, Jaime Mann, Megan McCahe\-. Back Row: Kelli McLean,
Brenda MacPhail, Jenel Cantore, Amanda Laret, Julie Peterman, andKatie Eaton.
Beta Phi Gamma Membership Roster
Dr. Susan Alexander
Beta Phi Gamma was founded on October 13, 1976
in order to provide service and support to college
and community and to establish a sisterhood and
fellowship for personal enrichment. Their colors are light
blue, white and purple, their flower is the white
carnation, and their song is Friends by Elton John. One
of the sororitv's major achievements for the year is their
annual Dance-a-Thon with Kappa Delta Rho which
supports the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society. Beta
Phi also sponsoreci a number of risk management and
scholarship programs. Their saying is "First and forever,
we'll always be together."
Beta Phi Gamma Motto:
Do not follow where the path
m^ay lead^ go instead where there
is no path and leave a trail.
Left: Tine ladies stop
for a moment during
competition at Greek
Week. From L to R.
Front Row: Heather
McLean, Angela Null.
Back Row: Jasmine
And the Chi's Have It
Lambda Chi Alpha: Striving for Excellence
Naught Without Labor. This open motto
is way of life for the Greek men of
Lambda Chi Alpha. This great
fraternity began in 1909 in Boston University
with Warren A. Cole and since has expanded to
over 200 chapters across the U.S. and Canada,
including right here at Lycoming. The Iota Beta
Zeta is led by Chapter President Kris Wingard,
and Vice President Austin Duckett. With the
recent addition of a Theta position (assistant to
the Vice President, and Chairman of Community
Service), Lajnbda Chi has excelled at cleaning
up the community. Adopt-a-Highway, Hand-
in-Hand, and fundraisers for the Salvation Army
and American Rescue Workers are some of the
projects they participated in. "People see us as
extremely diverse, but the amazing thing is, for
as diverse as we are, it's incredible to see how
easy we pull together as one," says member Colin
Gabler. For Lambda Chi, diversity equals unity.
Top: Lambda Chi brothers, past and present, young and
old, join together for a rather "interesting" shot at the 2001
Lambda Chi formal, held at the Radisson Hotel
Above: Lambda Chi brothers, Eric Young and Austin
Duckett show off the 2001 Greek Week fraternity banner.
Center: From left to right, Mike Passilla, Charles Foster,
and Colin Gabler. The two brothers on the outside embrace
their new associate member, Charles, after the Lambda
Chi AM/Associate Member Ceremony.
Page Layout and Design by Andy Slawecki
Vice President 1
Jason Davis Assistant to Vice Pres. |
THF COAT OF ARMS Of I AMHPA C HI AITHA
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Abo\'e Middle; Tim Sullivan entertains the crowd
luring the Greek Week skits.
Above: Brett Curl and Matt Stendardi on their way
to attend the Greek Week speaker, Da\'e Pallone.
Above Right: Jason Bailey, Pat Keane, Eric
Chamberlain, Keith Essig and David DeZago
pose for a photo in the TKE lounge.
1"' Row (Standing): Patrick Keanc, ehn-- IVliait, (..knn Munimey III, Tim LeGower, Jeremy
Raichle, Jmi Hock, Jolin Mason: 2"'' Row (Sitting): Brett Curl, Tom Coale, Kyle Thatcher, Adam
Gangavvare, Daniel Miller; 3"" Row (Sitting); Keith Essig, Sr. Catherine Gilvar\- - Advisor, Mind\'
Gray - Sweetheart, Mark Puzdrak; 4'" Row (Floor): Derek Miller Absent: Chibuzo Amobi, Jason
Bailey, Eric Chamberlain, Da\'e DeZago, John Kneisly, Eugene Mehin, William Mencer, Rob
Pasco, Mark Peterson, Matt Stendardi, and Tim Sullivan.
TKE: The choice to belong. The challenge to become.
Simply joining TKE is only the beginning. The real journey and challenge begins
once you have become a part of Tau Kappa Epsilon. Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity
was founded in 1899 and in less than 100 years, it has become one of the largest
international fraternities in the country. Its purpose is to aid college men in mental,
moral, and social development. TKE prides itself on the intense diversity of its members,
when perfectly balanced with their Brotherly commitments to Love, Charity, and Esteem.
A Teke is gentleman, a man of excellent character, courtesy, hospitality, and cultural
awareness - alwavs willing to lend a helping hand.
Ihe Mu Theta chapter was founded in 1969. Its current members have been busy
with community ser\'ice projects, school activities, and providing a social outlet
on campus. TKE currentlv has 26 active members. Throughout this past year, the
brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon have participated in Little Siblings Weekend and The
Hand-In-Hand Project. Last month, they broke the world record for continuous out loud
reading with a new record of 32 hours. In the future, this brotherhood intends on getting
more involved on the Lvcoming College campus. Page Lavout and Design by Austin Duckett
Phi Mu Delta: Leading the Way
Numerous Academic and Leadership Awards Received
The members of Phi Mu Delta
strive to be role models in their
community. Their objective is
to promote brotherhood,
service, and democracy.
Phi Mu Delta is a relatively
new organization at
Lycoming; they received
their charter on April 15,
1999. "Being a young
fraternity, we are still tiying
to form traditions," says
President, Dave Danubio.
One tradition is their "Beef and Beer"
stand at the Homecoming game. The
brothers sell beef sandwiches and root
beer as a fundraiser. Phi Mu Delta has
really developed over the past year.
This year, they received many different
awards, such as most
improved grades, most
improved new member
education program, highest
grades of all fraternities on
campus, and junior Todd
Cole, received a leadership
award from the national
headquarters. Phi Mu Delta
is improving in many ways and they
are making themselves known to the
campus and community.
Top: Ed Stahl follows through after
pitching a green pepper at Veggie
Olympics during Rush Week.
Middle Left: Tom Renner, Mike
McTeague, Andy and Ed Stahl, Vince
Fiorenza, and Zach Ewaniuk serving
up the beef and (root) beer at thr
Middle Right; Andy Stahl and Jereni\
Haloskie inhale bananas and 7-Up at
the Veggie Olympics.
Right: The brothers of Phi Mu Deltc
prepare to go wild... spring break styk'
Kappa Delta Rho: Brothers United
Hand in Hand With the Community
Jim McCaf f erty
The members of Kappa Delta Rlio
were very active with service
projects this year. The brothers
participated in "Hand-in
Hand," where they assisted
mentally challenged children
by acting as escorts. KDR
raised money through a Dance-
a-thon for Leukemia and sold
daffodils for the American
Cancer society. The members
of KDR collected tedd\' bears to
give to children in the intensive care uiiit
at Williamsport Hospital, and were
involved with the angel tree, which collects
presents for underprivileged children.
KDR had some excitement within their
fraternity. Eleven new members enabled
them to secure a floor in which to live next
year, hi addition, Joe DeAngelis,
intramural chair and fuiidraising
co-chair, was elected to the office
of Junior Tribune, and Logan
Tarleton, budget chair, was
elected to Praetor for the fall of
2001. Senior, Dave Shiner
commented, "Getting the floor
back this vear was a great
accomplishment and I' m really going to niiss
these guys nextyear." Kappa Delta Rho had
a great vear because their brothers united
Top: Joe DeAngelis and Joseph McCracken of
KDR bare all for Beta Phi during a "Fashion
Middle Left: The brothers of KDR, proud to be
"movin' on up to the east side" next year.
Middle Right: Logan Tarleton, Jim McCafferty,
and Kevin Liguori singing "Rubber Ducky"
before washing up.
Left: Look out below! KDR brothers are flying
Page Layout and Design bv Gwen .Ackerman
Gamina Sigma Alpha
The Greek Honor Society
On Saturday, October 21st, thirteen
Greek students were inducted into the
Alpha Gamma Chapter of theGamnia
Sigma Alpha National Greek Honor Society-
To be eligible for membership, Greek
students must have a 3.5 cumulative grade
pointy average, sixt\' or more credits, and model
exemplary scholarship pursuits. The purpose
of the society is to promote the advancement of
education among Greeks, and to encourage
excellence in Greek scholarship. The National
Greek Honor Society, Gamma Sigma Alpha,
was founded at the University of Southern
California in 1989. The Alpha Gamma Chapter
was founded at Lycoming College on June 7,
Gamma Sigma Alpha
Jessica A. Curry
Lissa D. Davis
Vanessa L. Green
Stephen E. Hoprich
Amy E. Sinner
Candi L. Smith
Kelly A. Smolinsky
Ami L. Watro
Kris A. Wingard
Breann L. Wolfe
Tricia J. Wriglit
Phillip C. Zimmerman
Above: Stephen Hoprich recieves his Gamma Sigma
Alpha pin from Susan Jewell, Director of Student
Programs and Leadership Development.
Left: Lined up in preparation for being officially
inducted into the Greek honor society.
Left: Brearm Wolfe places her signature in the
official registry of the Alpha Gamma chapter.
Below: Vanessa Green, Breann Wolfe, and Kelly
Smolinsky listen intently as the mission and
purspose of the organization are read to them and
Above: Tricia Wright, Jessica Curry, Megan
Zimmerman, and Candi Smith have a little chuckle
during the swearing in of the candidates
Left: Junior Candi Smith accepts a heartfelt
congratuaitions and a certificate of induction from
Susan Jewell, Director of Student Programs and
Greek Week was a
great success because
came together with
I n t e r f r a t e rn i t y
P a n h e 1 1 e n i c
chairs Rob Korsan
and Kara Rigel
organizeci all the
remarked, "It was
great to see the
with one another,
kick back, and have
a few laughs. This is what Greek
life is all about!" The final
"It was great to
kick back, and
have a few
laughs. This is
what Greek life
is all about!"
winners. Kappa Delta Rho and
Beta Phi Gamma, set some
highlights of the
week. The brothers
of Kappa Delta Rho
sang, "You've Lost
Feeling" to Susan
Advisor, and the
sisters of Beta Phi
Gamma had a
place went to Phi
Mu Delta and
Alpha Sigma Tau.
Tau Kappa Epsilon
was awarded the spirit award for
showing spirit the entire week.
Page Layout and Design b\' Gvven Ackerman
4 i 1^ sf»
Left: The brothers of
Kappa Delta Rho
Middle Left: Sisters of Alpha Sigma
Tau support and unify all the Greek
Middle Right: Members of Phi Mu
Delta did skits about good and bad
choices concerning alcohol
Left: Members of Lambda Chi .Alpha
display their diversity.
This volume is the tliird to
carry the message of
Lycoming College. Next
year, the Arrow will tell the story
of the first class admitted to
Lycoming under its present
history. This volume of the
Arrow is, therefore, the
connecting link between the
present and the past represented
by time-honored Dickinson
Seminary, so justly beloved by
thousands who now hail
Lycoming as their Alma Mater.
None of us should ever forget, or
in any way belittle, these earlier
years during which the
Seminary laid the seeds that
brought, from the college to
which her graduates went, the
early recognition and
accreditation in which we all
now take justifiable pride.
Our present position,
where we enjoy the coirf idence
of our sister institutions, places
a real obligation on us all,
students, alumni, and faculty,
to keep the flame burning
brightly and the torch held
high, in order that what
ground has been gained many
not be lost, and that our future
may be worthy of our past.
Dean of the College
Taken from the 1951 Arrow
Where do you want to go?
faculty and staff of
Lycoming College love
giving directions. "Fill out
form A-035 completely and
return it to the office." "Before
beginning test, read
"Parking is not allowed on
College Place." These
directions are what you
might hear on a regular basis
But if you look a little
more closely at the more than
300 faculty and staff that
work at Lycoming, you might
notice a different type of
direction that they give.
The faculty and staff
of Lycoming take great pride
in knowing that ultimately
they are providing students
with the directions thev need
to succeed in the game of life!
As instructors, role models,
and friends, the faculty and
staff at Lycoming teach
students how to make good
life decisions. Good decision
making skills about career
directions, personal relation-
ships, community involve-
ment, and all of life's tough
issues are learned through
interaction with others.
The faculty and staff
at Lvcoming love to give
direction which helps our
students go places!
Page 86: Our nationally
known creative writing
team, G.W. Hawkes and
Sascha Feinstein with
two of their favorite
subjects. Many of
Hawkes stories have
golf references while
interest is ja^z poetry.
Left: Neither rain nor shine
will keep our faculty and
staff from participating in
activities around campus.
Sr. Catherine Gilvary,
Catholic Campus Minister
braves the damp cold
weather to watch the
Warrior Football team in
Above: As a student, you never know which dn-ection the facult\- and staff might lead you. I'iebecca Hile, Registrar of the College
and Dr. Rich Weida, Associate Professor of Math perform relaxation massage techniques on our students as part of a program
offered during finals week.
Dr. Susan H. Alexander
Mr. R. Joseph
Director, Physical Plant
Mrs. Nathalie R. Beck
Assistant to President
Mr. Jerry D. Allen
Chair & Associate
Mrs. Lorri B. Amrom Dr. Robert B. Angstadt
Faculty Secretary Professor, Biology
The Reverend J. Marco Hunsberger, Director of the United Campus
Ministry is very active on campus. Here he looks on as a student tries
her hand at tie dying during the Tie Dying Party held the first weekend
of the fall semester.
Ms. Julie A. Beetem
Ms. Susan K. Beidler
Associate Professor &
Head of Collection
Dr. Holly D. Bendorf
Dr. Henry E.
Mr. Jeffrey G. Baird
Safety & Security
Mrs. Melod\' A. Bartlett
Dr. Susan H. Beery
Dr. Howard C. Berthold
Dr. Gary M. Boerckel
Chair & Professor,
Mr. Jon R. Bogle
Ms. Betsy L. Boring
Miss Brigitte C. Brahms Dr. Michelle A. Briggs
Telecommunications Assistant Professor,
Mr. Mark J. Britten
Mr. Steven Caravaggio
Dr. Steven Koehn, Assistant Professor of Communication enjoys the
individual attention that he can give to his students. Dr. Koehn and his
students learn production techniques by actually getting their hands on
the equipment and experimenting.
Mrs. Barbara J. Carlin
Mrs. Amy L. Cartal-Falk
Dr. Timothy S. Carter
Dr. G. Kathleen
Dr. Barbara F. Buedel
Chair & Assoc. Professor,
Mrs. Diane M. Carl
Executive Secretary to
Mrs. Katharine L. Cimini
Ms. Diana L. Cleveland Mrs. Regina M. Collins
System Administrator Assistant Dean Freshmen
& Instructor, Math
Mr. John H. Conrad
Mr. Terry A. Conrad
Men's Basketball Coach
The Chairman of the Board of Trustees, Robert Shangravv has the honor of
placing the academic sash on Mr. Daniel Fultz, Vice President and Treasurer
of the College. Mr. Fultz received an honorary degree at Commencement
for his many years of dedicated service to L\'Coming College.
Ms. Mary L. Costello
Mr. Richard L. Cowher II
Mr. Roger W. Crebs
Mr. Robert L. Currv Jr.
Associate Director of
Dr. Carla A. Damiano
Mr. Roger E. Davis
Dr. Santhusht S. cleSilva
Dr. Jack D. Diehl Jr.
Mr. Robert C. Dietrich
Ms. Christen E. Ditzler
Ms. Susan Jewell, Acting Director of Student Programs and Leadership
De\'elopment presents Frances Merz with a plaque at the Recognition
2001 Awards Ceremony. Frances won the Outstanding Leader on
Mrs. Julia E. Dougherty Dr. James E. Douthat
Library Technician, President of the College
Ms. Terri R. DriscoU Mr. Charles W. Edmonds
Campus Store Assistant Admissions Counselor
Mrs. Nancy K. Engel
Dr. Sascha Feinstein
Dr. Richard R. Erickson
Astronomy & Physics
Ms. Lauri K. Fink
Director, Gift Planning
Ms. B. Lynn Estomin
Chair & Assistant
Dr. Robert F. Falk
Dr. David G. Fisher
Mr. Orlan J. Fisher Mrs. Nicole S. Franquet
Mailroom Coordinator Network Administrator
Dr. David A. Franz
Chair & Professor,
Mr. Daniel G. Fultz
President & Treasurer
Dr. Edward G. Gabriel
Ms. Michele L. Ganger
Assistant Director, Student
Programs/ Leadership De\ .
Dr. Ernest D. Giglio
Sr. Catherine Ami Gilvary
Mr. Frank L. Girardi
Director, Athletics &
Dr. Stephen R. Griffith
Dr. Gary R. Hafer
Chair & Associate
Dr. Christopher M Hakala
Dr. David K. Haley
Dr. Amy Golal"uiy
Dr. Bahram Golshan
Ms. Danielle A. Goodyear
Dr. Darby Lewes and her dog Farly both have important work to do at
Lycoming. While Darby, an Associate Professor of English teaches
literature and composition to our students, Farly acts as the football
team mascot. His job is to entertain the fans by rushing out after every
kickoff to retrie\'e the tee.
Mr. Gerald C. Hammaker
Men's & Women's Swim
Mr. Murray J. Haiiford
Ms. Susan C. Hartranft,
Mr. Daniel J. Hartsock
Director, ARC & Dean
Ms. Sheila Q. Hartung
Dr. C. W. Havvkes
Mr. David B. Heffner
Associate Dean &
Dr. David M. Heiney
The building and grounds crew work tirelessly to keep the College in
pristine condition. As you walk around campus and see the beaut\- of
the 28 buildings and many acres of land, vou can understand what an
immense task it is to keep the facilities in tip-top condition.
Dr. Edward A. Henninger
Chair & Associate
Mrs. Esther L.
Mr. Thomas J. Henninger
Computing & Data
Mr. Owen F. Herring
Chair & Assistant
Dr. Garett R. Heysel Mrs. Rebecca L .C. Hile
Assistant Professor, Registrar
Mrs. Marv Ann
Mrs. Nancy A. Hollick
Ms. Deborah J. Holmes
Chair & Instructor,
Mrs. Barbara E. Horn
Dr. Richard A. Hughes
Chair & Professor,
Dr. Rachael A. Hungerford Rev. J. Marco Hunsberger
Chair & Assistant Campus Minister
Mr. Bruce M. Hurlbert Mrs. Janet M. Hurlbert
Director, Head of histructional
Library Services Services & Archives
Off to the wikHerness, the Student Affairs staff goes for their annual retreat.
Amy Paciej, Student LifeCoordinator, Deb Weaver, Manager of Residence
Hall Operations, Sr. Catherine Gilyan-, Catholic Campus Minister, and
Cindi Swartz, Counselor relax together at the retreat center.
Dr. Sherril Ingram
Mr. David M.Jaffe
Mrs. Sandra L. Jansson
Dr. Emily R. Jensen
Ms. Susan M. Jewell
Dr. Steven R. Johnson
Mrs. Miclielle M. Jones
Director , Accounting
Mr. David M. Kelcliner
TJie Admissions House is a ver\' busy place with perspective students
coming and going at all times. Barb Carlin, Secretary of Admissions and
Financial Aid works hard to keep the both offices running smoothly.
Mrs. Robin J. Knauth
Dr. Steven C. Koehn
Mr. Eldon F. Kuhns II
Mrs. Jane C. Keller
Assistant Director, ARC
Dr. Sue A. Kelley
Mr. Scott E. Kennell
Men's Soccer & Track
Mrs. Margaret 1. Kimble
Dr. Sandra L. Kingery
Mr. Wayne E. Kinley
Controller & Assistant
Mrs. Shelly A. LaForme
Cashier & Bookkeeper
Mrs. Sandi L. Lander
Dr. Robert H. Larson
Chair & Professor,
Mr. Thomas Long
Sodexho Food Services
Mr. Milton Loyer
Mrs. Donna M Lauglirev
Assistant to Campus
Mrs. Lori S. Lauver
Ms. Peggie A. LeFever
Dr. James Douthat, President of the College has the pleasure of presiding
over Commencement. He welcomes the guests, presents his presiden-
tial address, awards each graduate his or her diploma, and offers them
a personal word of congratulations.
Dr. Mehrdad Madresehee
Dr. Charles H. Mahler
Mrs. Wendy S. Mahonski
Director, Financial Aid
Mr. Bartholomew C.
Dr. Darby Lewes
Mrs. Tina J. Lorson
Dr. Paul A. MacKenzie
Languages & Literature
Mrs. Dorothy E. Maples
Box Office Manager
Mrs. A. Sue McCormick
Director, Alumni &
Dr. Chriss E. McDonald Mrs. Wanda W. McDonough Mr. Timothy P. McMahon Ms. Amie L. McMunn
Associate Professor, Director, Annual Giving Women's Volleyball Assistant Director, IMS
Mrs. Zee Layne Merkel
Mrs. Rebecca R. Miller
Secretary, Financial Aid
The Career Development Center is a very busy place where students,
come to get assistance with internships, graduate school applications,
job search strategies, and stud\' abroad opportunities. Career Counselor
Deb Turner provides some resume assistance to Jerome Hvmans.
Mrs. Tracy B. Miles
Mrs. Tara L. Miller
Payroll & Student Loan
Dr. Richard J. Morris
Dr. Carole A. Moses
Mr. Frank W. Neu
Dr. Jeffrey D. Newman
Dr. Kurt H. Olsen
Ms. Amy A. Paciej Dr. Kathleen D. Pagana
Student Life Coordinator Professor, Nursing
Ms. Michelle M. Parks
Mr. Ben]. Pelipesky
Dr. Doris P. Parrish
Chair & Associate
Dr. Eileen M. Peluso
Ralph McErn, Building and Grounds Maintanance Employee tries to keep
Donna VV'ea\'er, Secretar)' of the Office of Student Programs and Leadership
Development on schedule for her important meetings. This important
meeting is a goodbye luncheon for a member of the Student Affairs Staff.
Mr. Gene J. Peluso
Men's Lacrosse Coach
Dr. John F; Piper Jr.
Dean of the College
Mrs. H. Karen Ransdorf
Campus Store Manager
Judge Thomas C. Raup
Ms. Wilma L. Reeder
Dr. David J. Rife
Mrs. Cheryl E. Riley
Women's Soccer &
Mrs. Denise L. Robinson
Assistant Dean &
Director, Residence Life
Mr. Pace Rosado
Director, Sodexho Food
Dr. Michael G. Roskin
Chair & Professor,
Dr. Susan M. Ross
Ms. Margaret A. Rothrock
Mr. Thomas L. Ruhl
Vice President, Deyelop-
ment & College Relations
Dr. Kathryn M. Ryan
Chair & Professor,
Dr. Sue A. Saunders
Dean of Stucient Affairs
Mr. Roger D. Shipley
Dr. Donald R. Slocum
Mrs. Debbie M. Smith
Secretary, Alumni &
Ms. Jamie R. Smith
Mrs. Marilyn E. Smith
Mrs. Gail M. Spencer
Mr. James D. Spencer
Dean of Admissions
and Financial Aid
Mr. Jeremy C. Spencer
Dr. Gene D. Sprechini
Chair & Associate
Mrs. Cynthia D. Springman
Ms. Kelly R. Sprow
Dr. Philip W. Sprunger
Chair & Assistant
Dr. Arthur H. Stemgold Mrs. Sondra L. Stipcak Dr. Melissa A. Sutherland Mrs. Sheran L. Swank Ms. Cynthia A. Swartz
Assistant Professor, Nurse Director, Visiting Assistant Faculty Secretary Counselor
Business Administration Health Services Professor, Math
Dr. Fred M. Thayer
Dr. Mark F. Toncar
Ms. Diana C. VanFleet
Mrs. Judy E. Walker
Ms. Denise A. Walter
Ms. Kimberh' A.
Student Life Coordinator
Mrs. Deborah E. Weaver
Mrs. Donna A. Weaver
Programs/ Leadership Dev.
Dr. H. Bruce Weaver
Dir„ IMS & Assoc.
Professor, Bus. Admin
Dr. Richard A. Weida
Mrs. Sandra L.Wenzel
Operator & Receptionist
Ms. Geraldine H. VVescott
Mrs. Roberta A. Wheeler
Dean For Freshmen
Dr. John M. W'helan
Mr. Richard E. Wienecke
Chair & Assistant
Dr. Fredric M. Wild Jr.
Chair & Assistant
Dr. Stanley T. VVilk
Chair & Professor,
Mrs. Jennifer D. Wilson
Mr. Steven R. Wiser
Mr. Joshua P. Witmer
Dr. David S. Witwer
Dr. David H. Wolfe
Chair & Associate
Mr. Christopher J. Woodruff
Visiting Instructor, Music
Mrs. Jean C. Wool
Dean of Student Affairs
Mrs. Michelle M. Yau'
One of the special pri\ileges that facult)' and staff has is the opportunitv' to
present their sons or daughters with their diploma at Commencement. Jim
Spencer, Dean of Admissions proudly presents the diploma to his son Jamie
with the President of the College James Douthat looking on.
Dr. Da\id B. Yerger
Dr. Robert A. Zaccaria
Mr. Salvatore A. Zangara
Dr. Mehin C. Zimmerman
Chair & Professor,
Athletics on the Move
T vcoming is proud of
I its strong athletic
I /program and
winning tradition. Close to
300 students participate in
sports. Lycoming athletics
had an amazing team
performance record of 129
wins to 115 losses and one
honors were achieved by
Lycoming athletes and
coaches. The Football Team
earned its 26th consecutive
winning season and Head
Coach Frank Girardi holds an
amazing lifetime record of
218 wins, 68 losses, and 5 ties.
The Women's Tennis Team
had a perfect winning record.
The Wrestling Team was
ranked 5th in the nation, had
two All- Americans, and one
national indi\'idual title
winner. There were five
Freedom Conference League
1st Team All-Stars and One
2nd Team All-Star.
Lycoming boasts One MAC
1st Team All-Star and One
MAC 2nd Team All-Star.
The Freedom League
honored one Lycoming
Softball pla\'er with a Rookie
of the Year award.
Lycoming teams made four
L\'coming is Going
Places on the athletic fields.
They are Going Places with
strength, stamina, and
L.Y c €D iy/t I r\i
Left: The Lvcoming Wrestling Team competed in
many tournaments including the NCAA Division 111
National Championships. Here, senior wrestler Michael
Sommer is shown in the starting position.
Abo\-e: The Women's Basketball Team cheers from the sidelines. The team, coached b\- Chris Ditzler, had a consistent season.
Opposite Page: Sophomore Michael Hoff maneu\'ers the ball quickly to pass to a nearby teammate during a match at Person Field.
Lycoming's Volleyball Team began the year
with an air of uncertainty when eight-vear
head coach Sonny Kirkpatrick resigned to
take another job just weeks before the start of
preseason camp. Women's basketball and softball
coach Chris Ditzler volunteered to serve as interim
coach with the help of assistants Wendy Warfield
and Nikki Slapikas. The trio guided the Lady Warriors
to a winning season of 13-11 and a trip to the
Freedom Coiiference playoffs.
The team relied heavily on the senior
leadership of Maren Attanasio, of King of Prussia,
Pa., and Jackie Moore, of Altoona,
Pa. Attanasio led the team with
743 assists and 42 aces during
the season. Moore led the team in
digs with 392 in 87 games and
was second in kills with 232.
Lycoming also benefited from the
play of freshman Layne
Haverstock, of Hesston, Pa.
Haverstock, playing in her first
collegiate season, led the team
with 315 kills, while adding 31
aces and 306 digs. Both Moore
and Haverstock were recognized
by the conference for their efforts;
Moore by being named a first-
team all-star and Haverstock by
being named the rookie of the
Above: Kristen Fedora bumps the ball
Top Right: Senior Marion Attanasio
sets the ball during competition.
Middle: Lyoming serves the ball.
Right: Everyone gets a high five after
the team wins in tournament plav.
Right: Sophomore Sarah Kapinus
was the team's lead female runner.
Below: The 2000 Women's Cross
Country Team (right to left): senior
Meghann Clark, sophomore Sarah
Kapinus, Coach George Camp,
freshman Gloria Neeld, and
sophomore Melissa Montgomer\'.
mark of his
The distance increases from high school to
college making the five mile race more
challenging. The Cross Country- Team
re\'ealed dedication, sttength, speed, and
endurance. The team was coached b\'
George Camp, and competed against
several Di\ision II and Division III schools.
Men's and Women's
W The Running Warriors
Lycoming's Cross Country Teams epitomized the phrase 'quality not
quantity,'' this past season. With only four female runners and one male
runner, neither squad was able to compete in the team competitions of
the invitationals they attended, but as indiviciuals, the athletes ran hard week-
in and week-out. Scott Condello, of North Wales, Pa., ran extremely well all
season despite having to train almost entirely by himself. Condello was a top-
ten finisher in four of the team's seyen meets in 2000, including a 10th place
finish at the MAC championships to end the season. His best time was 27:35.
Sarah Kapinus, of Centre Hall, Pa., was the leading runner for the women's
team. Kapinus ran a season-best time of 21;28 on the women's 3000-meter
Above: Melissa Montgomery starts the race off strong within the pack of competitors.
Above left: Senior Meghann Clark concentrates on her stride during the Susquehanna Invitational.
Middle: The team relaxes on the Lycoming campus.
Bottom: Senior Scott Condello chases the pack of leaders during an invitational.
Despite missing the playoffs for the first time in six years, the Warrior
Football Team tallied their sixth consecutive Freedom Conference
title and their 26th consecutive winning season. Lycoming finished
the 2000 campaign with a record of 7-2, improving Head Coach Frank
Girardi's career mark to 218-68-5.
Tim Deasev, of Norwood, Pa., and MarkSeagreaves, of Allentown,
Pa., each set school records during the season. Deasev broke the single season
rushing record with 1,026 yards on 222 carries, including a 204-yard
performance at Delaware Valley.
Segreaves set the new standard for
sacks in a season with 17
quarterback takedowns. He also
set the single game mark for sacks
when he recorded six against the
Colonels of Wilkes University.
The Warriors also named
14 players to the Freedom
Conference all-star teams.
Defensively, the conference
honored six Lycoming players with
first-team selections- Including the
entire secondary of Sean Graf
(Philadelphia, Pa.), John Scanlan
(Sharon Hill, Pa.) and Jeff Tinney (Ridley Park, Pa.) - and another two players
with second team selections. On the offensive side of the ball, the Warriors
claimed three first-team positions and three second-team selections.
~ ^ -^
Above: Senior MarkSeagreaves
completely destroys a Juniata
Right. The Warrior's offensive
line prepares for the play.
Top: Junior running back Tim Deasev runs wide after
receiving the pitch out from quaterback Joe Feerrar. Tim used
his speed and power to move the Warriors out of the shadow
of their goal.
Above: Senior John Shaffer gives the punt everything he has
as Matt Sweet sprints off on coverage.
Right: Freshman Ricky Lannetti looks for openings to run
back the kickoff.
I. -, ti^- £"1 X .'^t=:^'^l«Bi .^ r« iM^ i>m f ^ "^k
Football Team Roster
Wesley Keen Jr.
Far right: Junior Greg English
uses fancy footwork to fool
Below Left: The Men's
Soccer Team with Head
Coach Scott Kennell.
Below Right: Goalie Senior
Brent Snvder returns the
The Men's Soccer Team had a new head coach to begin the season. Scott Kemiell took the reins of the men's
program after coaching as an assistant at North Carolina Wesleyan and Gettysburg Colleges. The men
finished the year with an overall record of 5-13-1 and a conference mark of 2-4-1 . The Warriors just
missed the Freedom Conference playoffs, losing to Scranton in their final regular season match.
Mike Hoff, of Landisville, PA, led the men's team with nine goals and five assists and was named a
Freedom Conference first-team all-star. He was joined as an all-star by teammate Tim Leska, of Coppersburg,
PA, who was named to the second-team. Leska led the Warriors' offensive attack from the midfield.
Above: Senior Tim Leska boots the ball up to his teammates.
Left: Senior Rocco Rosamilia follows through on the ball
enough time to steal it out of his competitor.
Top: Rocco Rosamilia prepares to kick the ball upfield with
support from teammate Mike Hoff.
Katharine Roberts joined the athletic staff
as the head coach for the Women's
Team after serving as assistant at
Oberlin College. The team experienced some
growing pains while transitioning from one
system of play to another. The women's squad
went 3-14 overall and 2-5 in the conference.
Senior midfielder Lee Anne Belke, of
Quakerstown, Pa., was selected to the Free-
dom Conference women's soccer all-star
team as a second-team selection.
Above: Angela Casselberry prevents the ball from going out of
bounds during a home soccer match.
Right: Freshman Kim Colline drives the hall back up field.
Right: The Women's Soccer Team. The team vv'as coached by
»i^.^fe>^-Trw^AT.r^^^»..^^..r=^^.^>.^.w^^^^:.->-..>„ ..;, ...,m>,-i^w»-.
Above: Goalie Angela Brewington
makes a good save during a home
7 . 1 Left: Senior LeeAnn Belke challenges
I ^ her opponent for the ball.
Far left: Senior Carolvn Tascione
forces her way up the field between
two opponents while Donna
Mongiello stays back for support.
Below: Junior Joe Connell with Coach Joe Mark.
Right: Meredith Moerschbacher returns a \'oIlev.
In 2001 , Lycoming's men's tennis team posted their best record since 1985,
going 3-3 within the conference and 3-4 overall. The Warriors' wins came
against Scranton (4-3), DeSales (4-3) and Wilkes (6-1).
Lycoming was led by veteran Scott Moerschbacher and freshman
Bernardo Urdaneta. Moerschbacher finished the season with a record of 4-
2, playing all his matches at first singles. He was also named a first-team
Freedom Conference all-star, just a year after being named the conference
Rookie of the Year. Urdaneta compiled a record of 6-3, seeing action at both
first and second singles. The Warriors will lose just one plaver to graduation
from last vear's team.
Above: The Men's TennisTeam coached b\
Men's Tennis Roster
Head Coach: Joe Mark
Abo\e: Cricket Temple ser\es powerfuliv over the net.
Right; Dara Berninger practices lier tennis ser\'e.
Women's tennis highlighted Lycoming's fall sports season. The
Lady Warriors dominated their competition en route to a
perfect 10-0 regular season, shutting out three opponents while
defeated four others bv scores of 8-1 .
Cricket Temple, of Picture Rocks, Pa., was named the Middle
AtlanticCorporahonFreedom Conference Playerof the Year aftercompleting
the regular season with a 10-0 mark in singles matches and finishing as the
runner-up at the MAC individual championships. Meredith
Moerschbacher, of Montoursville, Pa., also went undefeated in the regular
season before completing the year with a record of 12-1. Senior Heather
Straub, of Avis, Pa., went 9-2 at second singles to earn first-team all-star
honors along with Temple. As a team, the Lad\- Warriors ended the season
at 1 0-1 following a loss to eventual MAC champion Moravian College in
the semifinals of the team plavoffs.
Head Coach Deb Holmes recorded her 100th career win while
leading the Lady Warriors. Her leadership earned her Coach of the Year
honors in the Freedom Conference.
Above: The Women's Tennis
Team with head coach Deb
Holmes. Members of the team
included: Maggie Baker, Dara
Berninger, Stephanie Costello,
Sara Deardorff, Holl\- Metzger,
Meredith Moerschbacher, Julie
Neff, Laurie Roonev, Heather
Straub, Cricket Temple, and
Heidi von Schwedler.
Left: Heidi von Schwedler
concentrates on her competitor's
Right: Phil Zimmerman dixe^ into the pool at the start of one of his
races during a home meet.
Below: Rich Jones competes in the freestyle event.
Lycoming Laps the Competition
Right: The Men's
Team with Head
L a i s e n ,
Top Row: Hank
T h o m p s o n ,
Chris Rager, Rich
Jones, and A.J.
Right: The backstroke event has begun! Lycoming takes the lead.
The Men's swimming team
turned in a solid season. The
men finished the regular season
with a mark of 5-9. Their hard work
during the season paid off at the
Middle Atlantic Conference
Championships, where the men
finished fourth out of eight teams.
For the men's team, Chris Rager,
David Shiner, Greg Brown and A.J.
LeViere set a new school record in the
200-yard freestyle relay on the first
day of competition. Freshman Chris
DeZago then set a record with his
1000-yard split of the 1,650-yard
freestyle on the final day of
Lycoming's swimming program
was under the direction of interim
head coach Jerrv Hammaker for the
Below: Coach Kristian Stedje-Larsen, Heather Babbon\',
Catherine Brennan, Tara Tile\' Kristin Campbell, Rob
Neil, Dave DeZago, Melissa Crandell, Dave Shiner,
Alvssa Macri, Chris Rager, Chris DeZago, Andrea Rapach,
Karen Turpin, Emily Breighner, LinZ Fahey, Kelly Peirce,
Phil Zimmerman, Jess Amadore, Marta Kalbach, Karen
Costello, Sarah Conlev, Rich Jones, and Karen Martin.
Left: Head Coach
L a r s e n
team before the
start of a home
Riglit: The L\coming Women start off the 400 medley
rela\' during a home meet.
Macri, Tara Tilev,
and hiterim Coach
The Women's Swim
Team turned in a solid
season. They finished
tine regular season with a
mark of 6-10. The Lady
Warriors placed fifth in an
11 -team field.
championship meet were
performances turned in by
Lycoming's swininiers. Over
the course of the three-day
event, three Lvconiing
College records fell.
Rapach led the effort with
two individual marks.
Rapach set new standards
in the 50-vard freestyle
(:24.92) and the 100-yard
freestyle (:55.38). She also
swam a leg on a record-
breaking 200-yard freestyle
relay along with Katie
Brennan, Melissa Crandell,
and Jess Amadore.
Fahey, and Kelly
Lindsey prepares to taki
his free throw.
Below: The Men'^
B a s k e t b a 1 1 T e a 111
Coachedb\'Terr\' Conrad ,
Left: The team huddles around
Coach Conrad before the start of
Center: Junior Chris Napier
attempts to make a shot.
' "^ ^'IHi
■ -^. M ^^^^
Top: Thomas Wesner dashes dou n the court.
Above: Jason Black looks for a clear shot.
Under the leadership of first-year head coach Terry
Conrad, the Warriors opened the season with three
consecutive wins, scoring 87 points or more in each
contest. But as the team entered a 10 game stretch that featured
eight road games, the sweet start turned sour. Lycoming won
just two of those 10 games, falhng a season-high three games
However, Lycoming reeled off five consecutive wins,
including four over conference opponents. A victory at the
buzzer at Drew and a double-overtime triumph at King's
seemed to spark the Warriors. Thev went on to win eight of the
finain games and finish third in MAC Freedom Conference for
the regular season.
The team was led by junior Chris Napier and
sophomore Thomas Wesner. Napier, in his third year on the
team, led the Warriors in scoring, averaging 17.8 points per
game. He was also second on the team in rebounds, pulling
do wn 6.6 per game. Wesner, in his first season with Lycoming,
had an immediate impact, scoring 17.1 points per game and
lead ing the team in three-point field goals with 76. Senior David
Ganisin was another key component to the Warriors' success,
leading the team in rebounding with 6.7 rebounds a game and
averaging 12.9 points per game. Brian Lindsay, Jason Black,
and Rob Johnson also played important roles in big games for
Napier and Lindsav both provided extra highlights to
the season by entering the 1,000-point club for their collegiate
careers. Lindsay broke the 1 ,000-point mark on Jan. 17 at Drew
University. Napier has scored all 1 ,01 7 of his points at Lycoming.
He surpassed 1,000 points in this year's final regular season
E\ery sports fan knows that while success in
athletics is dependent on talent, hard work
and dedication; there is also an element of
luck. Some teams, regardless of talent level or work
ethic, just seem to catch all the breaks - or none of
them. Lycoming's Women's Basketball Team might
sum up their season as the latter.
The team entered the season with high
expectations due to a core group of returning veterans
and an exciting group of newcomers. Things didn't
go as planned, howe\'er, as the Ladv Warriors lost
seven games by five points or less, including three
overtime games, en route toal2-12season. While the
close games made for a frustrating season, L\'coming
never quit working. The relentless attitude began to
show dividends towards the end of the year as the
Lady Warriors won five of their last seven games.
The higWight of the season came on the last
day of January, when Lycoming defeated the
nationall\' ranked Universitv of Scranton, 64-54. Not
onl\' was the win over a nationall}- ranked team and
the preseason favorite to win the MAC Freedom
Conference, but italso denied Scranton's head coach
the 500''' win of his career.
Sophomore Lyndy LeVan was the Lad\
Warriors most consistent pla\'er throughout the
season. LeVan was the leading scorer in the
conference, posting 18.8 points per game. She also
averaged 7.5 rebounds and 2.4 assists per outing.
LeVan is on pace to become Lycoming's all-time
leading scorer with 862 career points in just two
Seniors Jena Boos and Adriemie Wvdra
also played significant roles as leaders for the Lady
Warriors. Boos averaged 7.9 points and 6.0 rebounds
per game. She ends her career at Lycoming ranked 6"'
on the College's all-time rebounding list with 546
boards. Wydra ran the point for Lycoming and was
a tenacious defender throughout her career. This
past season, she averaged 3.4 assists and L9 steals
per game to lead the team in both categories. W\'dra's
293 career assists rank third all-time at Lycoming.
Right: Adrienne Wydra puts some distance between her and
the ground for a shot.
Top; Katie Kresge looks to pass.
Middle: Katie Santo takes a foul shot.
Bottom: V'icki Htiover takes a shot.
Left: Senior Jenalvnn
Boos guards a
receiving a pass.
Below: The Women's
coached bv Chris
Heidi von Schvvedler
The Warrior Wrestling Team completed another stellar
season under the direction of head coach Roger Crebs by
winning their fourth Middle Atlantic Conference
championship in the past five seasons. Lycoming had all 10
wrestlers place in the top four of their respective weight classes,
while fi\'e Warriors were crowned individual champions.
The conference championship was the culmination of a
record breaking regular season. Lycoming compiled a dual-
meet record of 23-4-1 to set a new mark for wins in a season. The
record surpasses the 22 victories earned during the team's
undefeated season of 1996-97.
The Warriors also continued to build their reputation as
one of the top wrestling programs in the country . After opening
the season ranked 10"' in the nation by the Adidns/B m te Coaches '
Poll, L\'Coming steadilv moved up the poll, finishing the regular
season ranked fifth. Dual-match victories over nationally rai"iked
opponents, such as Delaware Valley, Ithaca, and Loras, and a
second-place finish at the Budd Whitehill National Duals,
precipitated the Warriors move up the polls.
Leading the way for the Warriors this season were All-
Americans Ro\'ce E\'er and And\' Lausier. Last season, Eyer
placed fourth at the national championships at 149 pounds and
Lausier placed eighth at 197 pounds. Eyer moved up to 157
pounds, but never missed a beat, compiling a regular-season
record of 41-4, and pinning 20 of his opponents. His performance
throughout the season earned him the number-two ranking in
the nation at his weight. Lausier, ranked sixth in the nation at
197 pounds, put together a record of 33-5 during the regular
season. Both Eyer and Lausier also recorded the 100* win of
their careers in 2001. Thev are the fourth and fifth wrestlers to
reach that milestone during Coach Crebs' tenure at Lycoming.
The highlight of the season came at the NCAA Division
111 National Championships, where Eyer became the eighth
wrestler in Lycoming's history to win an individual nationaltitle.
In addition to Eyer, Andy Lausier, Jolui Cogan, and Andy
Hull won MAC championships and advanced to the national
championships. During the tournament, held in Waterloo,
Iowa, the Warriors compiled 23 points to place 15* in the 67-
Top: The official claims Sophomore Nate Niman the winner
of the match.
Above: Royce Eyer wrestles to keep his opponent down on
the mat during a tournament.
Above: John Cogan keeps his
opponent down to win the
Abo\e: The Wrestling Team coached h\ Roger Crehs.
Left: The wrestlers take position at the start of the match.
Below: Sarah Kapinus competes in the 3,000 meter run at a meet at Juniata
College. The Warriors had a limited amount of meets to qualify.
Track and Field
Vicki Hoover and Laurie Scherer were
the top performers for Lvcoming's
Track and Field Teams. Hoover, a
freshman, placed third at the MAC
championships with a toss of 120'2" in the
javelin. Scherer also grabbed a third place
finish, clearing 4'11" in the high jump. Angela
Casselberrv, Cara DeMotte, Lauren Derrick,
and Melissa Wert also competed at the
Scott Condello was the leadirig ruiiner
on the men's team, placing in each of
Lycoming's regular-season meets. Condello's
top performance came at the DeSales
Universitv Invitational where he finished
fourth in the 3000-meter steeplechase with a
time of 11:03.00.
Abo\'e: The Women's and Men's Track Team coached hv Scott Kennell.
Right: Junior Laurie Scherer jumps her way into a medal at the Middle Atlantic
Sa ma tha Keener
Below: The 2001 Golf Team had a strong spring season and has set a foundation for the next
year of competition.
Avoung squad laid the foundation for
buildinga successful men's golf program
at Lycoming. Wlien thev weren'tfighting
the weather for time on the links, the Warriors
were able to put together strong rounds, both on
the road and at home.
The highlight of the season was a 309-
312 victor}' over Wilkes University on Lycoming's
home course. The four-man, 18-hoIe round of 309
was the lowest score by a Warrior golf team in at
least five years.
At the 54-hole MAC Championship held
at Shawnee on the Delaware, sophomore Mike
Passilla posted a team-best round of 250. He
finished 17th overall in the field of 67 golfers.
Junior Scott Foura shot Lycoming's second-best
score of 266.
Below: Sophomore Adam Green races upfield with tine
hall in an effort to pass to his teammates.
The season was a record-breaking campaign for the men's
lacrosse team as head coach Gene Peluso continues to build
a winning tradition for the fifth-year program. The Warriors
went 12-4, setting a new record for victories in a single-season,
winning their first ever Middle Atlantic Conference regular-
season championship and recording their third consecutive winning
A conference record of 7-1 and a six-game winning streak,
late in the year, highlighted the season. The regular
season MAC title gave Lycoming home-field advantage throughout
the conference tournament and eventually the opportunity to host
the championship game. The Warriors defeated FDU-Madison,
16-8, in the semifinals to advance to the championship game for the
second time in three seasons. Unfortunately, Lycoming fell to an
explosive Messiah team, 10-18, in the title game to claim runner-
up honors for the third consecutive year (the MAC did not have
playoffs in 2000).
The Warriors were led by a strong senior class featuring
All-American Mark Barnes, and conference all-stars Michael
Bonnes, Todd Riescher, and Jared Jankowski. Barnes dominated
the midfield for Lycoming picking up 162 groundballs while
scoring eight goals and assisting on 16 others. Bonnes was the
Warriors' leading goal scorer, finding the back of the net 56 times
during the season. He is also Lycoming's all-time leading goal
scorer with 168 career goals. Riescher was an imposing figure on
the Warriors' defense, typically guarding the opponent's top
attacker. He also ranked third on the team with 61 groundballs.
Jankowski started every game in goal for the team, completing the
year with a goals-against-average of 10.04 and a save-percentageof
Despite the loss of nine seniors, the future of Lycoming
lacrosse continues to look bright. Leading point-scorer and MAC
Rookie of the year Sang Duong will return for his sophomore
season following a 49-goal, 44-assist performance last season. He
will be joined on the attack by Buddy Temple, who scored 27 goals
as a junior and was named an MAC first-team all-star, and Dave
Dormond, who posted 20 goals as a freshman to earn second-team
Above: Senior Jared Jankowski guards the goalie for
Left: Lycoming players put pressure on their opponents at
Left: Lycoming's defense squad does drills to improve their
Lycoming's Women's Lacrosse Team nearly matched their male
counterparts accomplishment as they also recorded their most
successful season in the program's five-year history . The Warriors
finished their first season under the direction of Katherine Roberts with
a record of 11-5, setting a new high for wins in a single-season.
Brenda MacPhail and Lauren Evangelist led Lycoming offensively.
MacPhail scored 45 goals and tallied 17 assists to lead the team in both
categories. Lycoming's all-time leading scorer completed her collegiate
career with 170 goals and 64 assists, and was named an MAC first-team
all-star for the fourth consecutive season. Evangelist added 30 goals and
eight assists during her freshman season while leading the team in
groundballs with 79 and caused turnovers with 46. Her performance in
the midfield earned her second-team all-star status.
Seniors Hillarv Barrett, Lisa Klein, Jessica Miller, Darlene Moyer
and Heather Wilt also played key roles in the Warriors' success. Barrett
led the team with 42 draw controls while chipping in 24 goals and six
assists. Klein was Lycoming's top defender, earning MAC second-team
all-star honors. Miller was the Warriors' goalkeeper, stopping 56.6% of
opponents' shots-on-goal and recording an impressive 7.78 goals-against-
average. Moyer led the team from the midfield, coordinating both the
offense and defense. She tallied nine goals and eight assists while picking
up 27 groundballs and causing eight turnovers. Wilt was Lycoming's
most explosive attacker, using her speed and quickness to post 20 goals
and eight assists.
Above: Junior Colleen Kenyon runs down field to assist her
Above: Senior Heather Wilt races upfield to score for the
Left: Elmira's defense tries to attack the Warrior's scoring efforts.
Below: From left to right: Seniors Brenda MacPhail, Hillary Barrett,
Heather Wilt and Darlene Mover.
Left: Lycoming battles for control of the ball during a home game.
Softball: Time to Play Ball
With a roster featuring seven freshmen
and just one senior, Lycoming's
Softball Team suffered a few growing
pains in 2001. Inexperience at the plate and in the
field resulted in seven losses by just one run as the
Warriors went 8-14 for the season. However, with
their strong pitching staff and a season of experience
for the younger plavers Lvcoming should quickly
return to a level of prominence within the
Anchoring the team last season were
Kristie Jean and Amelia Demcher. The team's top
pitchers, the pair accounted for seven of the
Warriors' eight victories. Jean went 4-4 on the
season with an earned-run-average of 1.89. In 59
innings pitched, she allowed 16 earned runs while
striking out 26 batters. Jean was also one of
Lycoming's top hitters, batting .296 with six runs-
batted-in and one homerun. Her performance on
the mound and in the batters box garnered Rookie
of the Year honors from the Freedom Conference.
Demcher earned second-team all-star honors for
her work in the center of the diamond, going 3-5
with an ERA of just 1.58. She struck out 41 batters
in 53 innings of work, allowing 12 earned runs.
Of fensivelv for the Warriors, freshman
Laurie Rooney led the team with a batting average
of .316. Sophomore Jessica Feerrar was the most
productive hitter, driving in 10 runs and connecting
for two homeruns.
Above right: Freshman pitcher Kristie Jean prepares
to pitch. Jean earned conference honors as "Rookie of
Right; Freshman Laurie Rooney inches off of the base
waiting for the team's next run.
Top: Pitcher Amelia Demcher winds up for the next pitch.
Above: The Softball Team coached by Chris Ditzler.
Left: Katie Kresge prepares to run from second base.
Below: Jenalynn Boos eyes the basket in a Women's Basketball
game against Kings College.
The Final Destination?
The Class of 2001 has
reached the final
Lycoming College has to
offer: graduating and
becoming alumni. Tlirough
four years, the seniors have
learned about themselves
and about each other. They
have developed a highly
honed knowledge of their
subject area and they have
also learned to handle the
duties of the "real world."
Some seniors will
say goodbye and travel
thousands of miles away,
while some will live only a
few miles away.
Regardless of where life's
journey takes them, the
seniors acquired the tools
to survive the journey at
from Lycoming is a final
destination, it is also merely
the beginning of a long and
satisfying journey. Their
paths may be varieci, but
one thing unites the mem-
bers of the Class of 2001:
thev have just begun going
Left: Members of the Class
of 2001 participates in
many campus activities.
Here, seniors Adrianna
Kuckla, Alicia Matukonis,
Jennifer Kowalchick, Emily
Strieker, and Liz Dixon
share a smile for the camera
following a spaghetti
dinner sponsored by United
Above: Matt Swiatek and Susan Straus catch some rays in the back of a classic car. The car was a part of the Homecommg Parade.
Swiatek and Straus were nominees for Homecoming King and Queen.
Righl: At the C"AH
pose with the dashiii;;
Dr. David Franz.
Amy L. Allen
Rot hi'lle L. Allison
Andrew F. Atkinson
Mdren A. Attanasio
Heather A. Bahbony Leslie A. Baker
Maggie A. Baker
Kelly D. Baney
Cl-u-isty M. Avallone
Douglas D. Barclay
Left; Senior Emilv Hdtula"naiJs" her character in an award winning
Homecommg float sponsored by Habitat for Humanity.
Below: Senior Patrick Keane gets his marching orders from the registration
a crew at the start of the 5K Fun Run.
Mark P. Barnes
.* _, ^
Hillary J. Barrett
Lee Anne Belke Kathryn E. Bianco
Business-Marketing Art-Photo/ Electronic
Cliristina E. Boob
Lucinda A. Bradley
Daniel P. Brown
Design & Theatre
Kerrie A. Brown
Todd A. Brysidk
Comin unicd tion-
Jenel R. Cantore
Nicholas A. Carter
Biology & Enghsh-
Lauren E. Caldwell
Alyssa R. Cathn
Damien B. Chacona
Erin L. Campbell
Jenny R. CiuUa
Abme: Tho 2I.)00 Homeiomiiig Queen Molh' Curtiss crowns the new
Queen, Shuand McQuillen.
Right; Homecoming King Jason Murray wears the stanciard attire of
roxalty, a loothall uniiorm, crown, cape and scepter.
Amanda O. Clare
Meghann A. Clark
Timothv S. Conimerford ScottJ.CondeUo Sarah B. Conley
Criminal Justice-Law Business-International Business-Marketing
Enforanent dfeMarketini; & Financial
Kendra L. Craig
Sarah A. Crowell
Jessica A. Curry
Business & Spanish
Left: Seniors Erin
Meghann Clark force
m just one more bite
at the icecream
eating contest which
took place in the
Right: Jen Kowalchick and escort
Josh Bogart wave to their friends
during the Homecoming Court
Nalhan L. DoRemer
Robert E. Dick
Elizabeth C. Dixon
Andrea K. Duncan
Criminal Justite- Law
Left: CarohTi Tascione uses her fancv footwork to fool her opponents
during a home soccer match agamst Susquehanna Uni\ersity.
Below: Susan Jewell, Director of Student Programs, presents Francis Merz
with the Outstanding Leader on Campus Award during the Student
Royce A. Eyer
Amy M . Fenstermacher
Robert G. Feulner
Erin E. Finney
& Commercial Design
Michael T. FHckinger
Writing dd History
Kristen N. Fedora
iVleLissci B. Fogg
Nicole R. Follin
Jdnel E. Franson
Kevin D. Frederick
Mary E. Gaydon
Jennifer L. Gehman
Margaret L. Gerrity
Maryann V. Gilvary
Jan M. Goodeluinas
Mindy R. Gray
Abuve: Mi'gdu b^onlesy diid Kmi Murray piopciro lor ii comebiKk tigiimst
their Jell-O wrestling competitors.
Right: Dan Brown particpates in the annual Christmas Candlelight Service
in the Clarke Chapel.
Jvdie E. Griffith
Amanda M. Grzeskowiak
Psychology & Spanish
Frank D. Guardini
Alison S. Guss
Amy L. Gutkowski
Tracy A. Haas
Jennifer L. Haldaman
Phil M. Hanley
Joseph P. Hanna
Kimberly R. Harsha
S h d \v V e r
Kniesley at the
chance tci learn
about clubs and
to get involved.
Right: Rocco Rosamilia aims to
kick the ball during a home soccer
Emily R. Hautala
Lorraine M. Henn
Jolene M. Hillwig
Biology & Art-
Jemiifor E. Hirko
Stephen E. Hoprich
Elizabeth A. Hurt
Jerome E. Hymans
Jvilie A. Jacobs
Writing & Psychology
Left: SeniorShdund McQudlen shakes off the excess Jell-O from Homecoming
Below: Members of the Beta Phi Gamnia sorority celebrate Homecoming
by participating in the volleyball competition.
>.««4 „ \q0A!
Jared B. Jdnkowski
Shdwn J. Jayman
Jodi A. Johnson Rachel E. Kawa
Patrick J. Keane
Krisli M. Klawitter
Luke P. Klawonn
Lisa B. Klein
Natalie M. Klinger
Devin M. Lahr
Bryan C. Laplante
Amanda K. Laret
iology & Chemistry
Laura E. Lebo
Criminal Justice &
Pohlical Science &
Gillian M. Lew
Briana S. Lewis
Business & Art-
Above: Sister Catherine Ann Giharv (left) and President Dr. James
Douthat (right) congratulate Mar\ann CUlvary for her awards during the
Honors Con\oiation reception.
Right: Ashan Malalasekera and Lissa L)a\is pose for pictures of the
Julia H. Liddic
Amy L. Liddick
Lisa C. Logue
Catharine A. Long
SheUy B. Love
Rehecca A. Low
Corrections & History
Korrie L. Lucas
Patricia M. Lupo
Kenneth A. Macko
Brenda L. MacPhail
Lett; Senior David Ganism lavs
up the ball during a home match
agamst Kmg's College.
Right: Jason Reali and Kendra
Craig can't hold back their
excitement during the
Jaime B. Mann
Karen D. Martin
Business <fe Eceinomics
John R. Mason
Alicia N. Matukonis
Amy E. Mayhew
Sara L. McAfoos
Megan M.McCahey Jaime E. McCarthy
Mandy S. McCaulley
Left: Adrienne Reichenbach passes down the lamp of learning to junior Phil
Zimmerman during the traditional ceremon)' at Honors Convocation.
Below: Seniors soon-to-be-graduates make their wa)' to the Oliver Sterling
Metzler Gate on Washington Boulevard.
Andrea L. McDowell Ian J. McGinnis Michelle T. Mellwee
Biology Astronomy & Physics Psychology
Chris N. McLaughlin
Kelli L. McLean
Michael L. McMonigal Shauna C. McQuillen Frances M. Merz
Biology Psychology & Criminal Psychology
Leanne N. Metzger Christopher M. MickLitsch
Jessica M. IVIiller
Jacqueline A. Moore
CrinTinal Justice- &
Darlene E. Moyer
Nicole L. Murnane
Law & Corrections
Jason W. Murray
Juhe D. Neff
Erin K. Mumnia
Lynnaya M. Neville
Above: The Singing Valentines of the Lycoming College Choir brought
personal messages to students, faculty, and staff on Valentine's Day.
Right: Senior Cheerleader Adnanna Kuckla raises her arms m excitement
during the Home-coming Bc-infire.
Laura M. Nolan
Stephanie M. Oknslead
Theatre- Acting &
Jennifer L. Perch
Scott D. Paparella
Jason R. Pare
Ate &. %lSf ^<^
Angela M. Perry
Julie A. Peterman
Joseph P. Pawlak
Alicia A. Petrosky
Lett: The Homecoming King Jason
Murra}' and the Homecoming
Queen Shauna McQuillen after the
Right: Heather Babbony (right)
hghts the candle of Lissa Davis
(left) at the Gamma Sigma Alpha
Honor Society Induction. Gamma
Sigma Alpha recognizes Greek
members with high academic
Jcisun P. Rcali
Leslie A. Rinker
Reic henbai h
Megan L. Koc key Suzanne A. Rodin
Charles R. Rosamilia
Deborah L. Rose
Christy M. Rosselli
Jeremy R. Sausser
Matthew J. Schaeffer
Pohtii al Science
Left: Meghann Cldrk finishes strong at the Habitat for Humanity 5K Fun
Run and Walk.
Below: Senior Maggie Gerritv stands with her professor and mentor
Professor G.W. Hawkes during Family Weekend.
Douglds J. Sclineck
Rde lu>l L. Schuster Mary A. Seltzer
Biology Cheniistry & Physics
Michael D. Selvenis
Jol-iii P. Shaffer
Jennifer L. Shaibk
Christine M.Shaw ver Danielle B. Sheehan Mark A.Sherman
Communication- Psychology Psychology
Leanne D. Shultz
Brdndi E. Shutt
Geoffrey D. Smith
Jennifer R. Singer
Melissa A. Smith
NicoUe B. Slapikas
Law & Corrections
Valicity M. Smith
Sarali M. Small
Michael D. Sommer
Diane M. Smith
William J. Soper
Abo\e: The women on the Homecommg Court (left to right): Shaunti
McQuillen, Jen Kowalchick, Sue Straus, Lissa Davis, Kenclra Craig, the
junior Princess Corinthian Ridgeway. Not pictured is runner-up CarohTi
Right: Christine Shawver accepts her college degree from President
Douthal durmg commencement.
Jamie M.Spencer Brandon R. Sponaugle
Economics-Managerial Criminal Justice-Law
David I. Stark
& Actuarial Math
Carol L. Stich
Near East Culttire/
Archeology & History
Mehssa C. Stokes
Heather R. Strauh
Margaret D. Strauh
Susan E. Straus
Emily H. Strieker
Left: The Organization of the Year
Award was presented by Susan
Jewell, Director of Student
Programs and Leadership
De\elopment to Sarah Small %vho
was representing Habitat for
Right; The Senior Officers unlock
the Oh%er Sterling Metzler Gate
for the class of 2001.
Jt'ssiid M. Swdrtz
Mt'gcin M. S/,i>ntesy
Carolyn M. Tascione
Robin T. Terrdnelld
Rebecca L. Tully
Karen L. Uher
Jamie L. Umpstead
Sandra D. Ulsch
eft: Lyco seniors attend the St. Boniface
Spaghetti Dinner (first row): Al\ssa
Wenrich, Alicia Matukonis, Leslie Baker,
Megan Szentesy and (second row) Erin
McCracken, Jen Kowalchick, Liz Dixon,
Emilv Strieker and Adnanna Kuckla.
Julie A. Wagner
Erin E. Wayman
Anri R. Weisel
Sociology & Near East
Andrew S. Wenger
Jessica A. Wheeler
Damon F. Widmer
Heather M. Wilt
Derek A. Wolfe
Jondy A. Yon
Music <fe Biology
Cory D. Zimmerman
Students With Class
The senior class this year has made
many accompUshments through
their president Adrienne
Reichenbach, Vice President Andrea
McDowell, Secretary Mindy Gray and
Treasurer Briana Lewis. The officers were
helped by their advisor Sue McCormick.
Their purpose for this year was to represent
their class and make sure the wishes of the
students were met.
Some of the events they have done
this year were a 50/ 50 raffle to benefit the
United Way and a community service
clothes drive to help people with little. Tlie
senior class was very excited to win the
School Spirit Award during the Home-
Every year the seniors leave
something behind or do sometliing for the
future classes. This year the senior class is
leaving behind a time capsule, so that in
the future their memories will be dug up,
and everyone will see the accomplishnients
that this senior class had.
The big event for the senior class
was the senior party held at Mercaldo's
Blvd. Cafe. The party was a great success
with gifts and prizes given out all night
long. There was lots of music, dancing
and the seniors had lots of fun. Overall the
party was a great success as was the whole
Right; Seniors Thomas Napier and Jennifer Hirko
having fun, dancing to their favorite music.
Below Right: Senior's Andrea McDowell, Briana
Lewis, Adrienne Riechenbach, and Mindy Gra}'
showing off their school spirit during Homecoming.
Layout Designed b}' Da\id Ganisin
Left: Senior Robert StaW doing some work making
aweb based book sale site for Lycoming Students.
Below Left: Jason Pare and Jessica Wheeler hangmg
out and ha\ing fun at the senior party
Below: Seniors Jason Pare, Matt Schaeffer, Timothy
Leska, Chris McLaughlin, Frank Guardini, and Bill
Weat hangmg out at the senior party.
Below: Dr. Douthat passes the Light of Learning to Robert Shangraw, Chairmai
of the Board of Trustees, during the 153rd Baccalaureate Service held for the Clas;
of 2001 in the Lamade Gymnasium.
Graduation and Honors
The start of the spring
semester marks a
preparation. Seniors are
putting the finishing
touches on their resumes,
and actively interviewing.
administrators are busy
making plans for the end of
the school year celebration.
What is all of the
buzz about? It is about the
biggest event of the year.
Graduation. Students will
be awarded for the hard
work and dedication at
Nurses and ROTC students
will be pinned and honored.
Student leaders will be
awarded tokens of
And then, there is
services themselves. After
graduates receive their
diploma, they say goodbye
to Lycoming College.
Where do they go, might
vou ask? They are going
places-places where they
will find success and a
bountiful life of learning.
Congratulations to the
Class of 2001.
Left: Junior Kellv Willow celbrates with two of her
friends and graduates Mark Sherman and Lynnaya
Neville immediately following the Commencement
Abo\-e: The Senior Class Officers (left to right) Treasurer Brianna Lewis, President Adrienne Reichenbach, Vice President Andrea
McDowell, and Secretary Mindy Gray walk to the Oliver Sterling Metzler Gates to lead the graduating class in the processional that
officially opens the commencement ceremony.
Honors Convocation is a time of recognition and
appreciation for students, faculty and staff.
Departmental Awards were given out to the
highest grade point averages, and the best efforts by
students within their course of study. The Tomahawk
and Pocahontas Athletic Awards recognize student
athletes for their leadership in sports. Senior Royce
Eyer was awarded the 2001 Tomahawk Award for his
dedication and success on the Warrior Wrestling Team.
Adrienne Wydra was awarded the Pocahontas. Wydra
strongly represented Lycoming in Women's Basketball,
Track and Field, and Softball.
Faculty and staff are also recognized. The
Award for Faculty Excellence went to Dr. David Franz,
Professor of Chemistry and the Junior Faculty award
went to Christopher Hakala, Assistant Professor of
Psychology. The Makisu Award for outstanding
service to the College community was presented to
Student Life Coordinator Amy Paciej.
The final award presented at the program is the
Chieftain Award. Our niost prestigious honor, voted
for by students, faculty and staff was awarded to the
senior who has contributed most to Lyconiing College
through support of school activities. Senior Jason Murray
received the 2001 Chieftain Award.
Honors Convocation highlights the best and
brightest of Lycoming College. The light was shining
white hot in the Lamade Gymnasium during the Honors
Above right: Adrianna Kuckla accepts the
Ethel McDonald Pax Christi Award from
Sister Catherine Ann Gilvarv. The award
goes to a student who is outstanding, but
quiet consistently in the life of faith and the
practice of Christianity, noteworthy
personal integrity, and humble loving
compassion expressed in daily life.
Right: Coach Girardi congratulates Royce
Eyer for receiving the Tomahawk Award
and Chris Napier for receiving the Sol
"Woody" Wolf Award in athletics.
Left: Professor of Business Administration and
Director of the Institute for Management Studies
Bruce Weaver poses with the Institute for
Mangement Studies Scholars who include: Maren
Attanasio, Heather Babbony, Nicole Banks,
LeeAnne Belke, Kendra Craig, Jessica Curry,
Jennifer Eves, Julie Griffith, Amanda Kohler,
Karen Martin, and Jessica Wheeler.
Below: The Lycoming College Scholars include:
Amy Allen, Heather Babbony, Douglas Barclay,
Anna Bucher, Ellen Caswell, Meghann Clark,
Sara Davern, Katie Ely, Melissa Fogg, Margaret
Gerrity, Amanda Grzeskowiak, Emily Hautala,
Jolene Hillwig, Elizabeth Hurt, Jennifer
M a r z o ,
M ickl i tsch,
Yon, and Cory
Left: Class of 2001 IRUSKA
honorees present the award
to the representatives for the
Class of 2002: Joshua Bogart,
loseph Connell, Stacy
Howerter, Erin Kahler,
Stephanie Mensch, Chris
Robbins, Kerri Stauffer, Kelly
Smolinskv, Jessica Trexler,
and Phillip Zimmerman.
THE EDWARD J. GRAY PRIZE
Highest average in senior class Adrianna Kuckla
Second highest average in senior class Heather Mane Wilt
BISHOP WILLIAM PERRY EVELAND PRIZE
Senior resident student, who is in the upper half of the class, for progress in
scholarship, loyalt)', school spirit, and participation in
school activities Shauna Colleen McQuillen
THE FACULTY PRIZE
Senior conxmuting student who participated in student activities and who is
in the upper half of the class Melissa Jane Wacker
THE CLASS OF 1907 PRIZE
A senior, who is in the upper half of the class, and who has contributed to
campus life through participation in athletics and other
student activities Jason Walter Murray
THE JOHN P. GRAHAM PRIZE
Named m honor of a professor emeritus, is given for the highest average m
English courses taken for the English major Margaret Louise Gerritv
ROBERT EWING SENIOR SCHOLARSHIP PRIZE
The senior major with the highest grade point
average in history Heather Anne Babbonv
THE CHARLES J. KOCIAN AWARDS
Graduating senior attaining the highest grade point
average m the class Adrianna Kuckla
Graduatmg senior business administration major with the
highest grade pomt a\erage Karen D. Martm
Graduatmg nursmg major with the highest
grade pomt average m the class Rochelle L\Ti Allison
Graduatmg political science major with the
highest grade point average in the class Emily Rachel Hautala
Graduating senior who showed the greatest proficiency in
computer science Eric Averv
Business Administration major showing the
greatest proficiency in statistics Maren Ashley Attanasio
Economics major showing the greatest proficienc^•
m statistics Amanda Nicole Kohler
Mathematics major showing the greatest proficiency in
operations research David Isadore Stark
Mathematics major showing the greatest proficiency m
applied mathematics Jessica Maria Miller
Mathematics major showing the greatest proficiency in
applied research Jason Walter Murray
THE DEPARTMENT OF NURSING AWARD FOR CLINICAL EXCELLENCE
Outstandmg achievement in a clinical setting Jennifer Nichole Brooks
LAMBDA NU CHAPTER RESEARCH AWARD
Given to the graduating senior who has demonstrated an in-depth
vmderstanding of the research process as evidenced by a completed research
project, with formal dissemination of the results of the study
Rochelle Lnti Allison,
Jennifer Nichole Brooks,
Cassie Jean Elliott,
Megan Lynne Rockey
THE PROFESSOR LOGAN A. RICHMOND ACCOUNTING PRIZE
Graduatmg senior who has done outstanding work in accountmg and who has
also demonstrated exceptional proficiency in writmg ...Kendra Leigh Craig
PENNSYLVANIA INSTITUTE OF CPAs AWARD
Senior accounting major who has demonstrated high scholastic standing, a I
strong work ethic, and qualities of leadership Robert E. Loudenslagerj
MANAGERIAL ACCOUNTING AWARD
Student who has exhibited outstanding performance in
managerial accounting Tracy L\-nn Peterson
THE JAMES E. WEHR FINANCIAL ACCOUNTING AWARD
Student who has demonstrated a personal expertise in the subject of
financial accounting Robert E. Loudenslager
THE PARENTE RANDOLPH PC PRIZE FOR TAX ACCOUNTING
To the student who has excelled in the
Accountmg 441 and 442 classes Jeffrey L. McCracken
SENIOR MANAGEMENT AWARD
Business major(s) whose senior management project was judged best h\
the busmess administration department Nicole Rachel Banks, LeeAnne
Beike, Kendra Leigh Craig
ALFRED KOHLER STUDIO ARTIST AWARD
Deser\mg art studio major for the purchase of supplies based upon
achievement through a portfolio review Andrea Marie McDonough
FACULTY AWARD FOR ACHIEVEMENT IN FINE ART
Outstanding senior art major m studio art/ art history .Sara Marie Davern
HOYER'S PHOTO SUPPLY AWARD FOR EXCELLENCE IN
Outstandmg senior art major m this field Erm Elizabeth Finney
B&S AWARD FOR EXCELLENCE IN TWO DIMENSIONAL ART
Outstanding senior art major in this field Scott D. Paparella
MLF46" AWARD IN ASTRONOMY/PHYSICS
Graduating senior with the highest departmental grade point
average Mary Ann Seltzer
FUNDAMENTALS OF PHYSICS AWARD
Student who has achieved the highest overall grade based on a
cumulative score from exams, homework, and laboratorv
work m PHYS 225/226 ....Christme Michelle Robbins, Breann Louise Wolfe
Q.E.D. AWARD FOR DEPARTMENT SERVICE
Graduatmg senior who has performed outstanding ser\'ice for the past
four years to the department of astronomy/ ph3'sics Mary Ann Seltzer
PRINCIPLES OF ASTRONOMY AWARD
Student who has achie^■ed the highest o\eraIl grade based on a cumulati\-e
score from exams, homework, and laboratory work in
ASTR 111 Christian Willaum
BIOLOGY DEPARTMENT ACADEMIC EXCELLENCE AWARD
Senior Biology major who, after seven semesters of coursework, has the
highest cumulative average Heather Mane Wilt
BIOLOGY SERVICE AWARD
Major with high academic performance and outstandmg service to the
biology department . Meghann Ashley Clark, Lisa Beth Klein, Andrea L\Tin
BYRON C. BRUNSTETTER SCIENCE AWARD
Senior chemistr},'/biology major for outstanding achievement in chemical
and biological sciences Jennifer Elizabeth Kowalchick
2001 Award Recipients
FRESHMAN BIOLOGY AWARD
Freshman who has obtained the highest overall average in biology 110
and HI (ma)or biolog\- lecture and laboratory) Sara Iglio
ZRIMINAL JUSTICE SOCIETY PRIZE
riminal justice major who has demonstrated outstanding classroom
performance, a promise of leadership and service to
:ollege and community Laura E. Lebo
THE FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT AWARI^
Graduating stuclent for outstandmg achievement m the financial
management field Royce Aaron Ever, Jennifer L. Perch
THE GENERAL MANAGEMENT AWARD
Graciuating student for outstantiing achievement in the
general management field Kendra Leigh Craig, Karen D. Martm
THE INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS MANAGEMENT AWARD
Graduatmg student for outstanding achievement m the mternalional
business management field Scott J. Condello, Jr.
THE JOHN G. HOLLENBACK AWARD
High academic performance and outstanding ser\ice to the
business department Nicole Rachel Banks
AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY OUTSTANDING CHEMISTRY
Outstanding senior chemistrv major Adrianna Kuckla
THE A.l.C. STUDENT HONOR AWARD
Senior chemistrv major with an outstanding record of leadership,
abilitv, character, and scholastic achievement .... Alicia Nicole Matukonis
TRASK CHEMISTRY PRIZE
Senior chemistry major who has done outstandmg
work in the field Elizabeth Caisse Dixon
UNDERGRADUATE AWARD IN ORGANIC CHEMISTRY
Outstanding achievement in first-)ear organic chemistry Jamie L. Crater
CRC FRESHMAN CHEMISTRY AWARD
Outstandmg achie\ement by a freshman in chemistry . Kunberly Hengst
THE 2001 ECONOMICS EXCELLENCE AWARD
Junior economics major for recognition of outstanding personal
achievement and ccintributions Brian Driscoll
THE 2001 ECONOMICS EXCELLENCE AWARD
Sophomore economics major for recognition of outstanding personal
achie\ement and contributions Tracy Peterson
THE JOHN A. STREETER MEMORIAL AWARD IN ECONOMICS
Graduating student for outstanding achievement in
economics Kelly Willow
THE WALL STREET JOURNAL STUDENT ACHIEVEMENT AWARD
Excellence m economics Karen D. Martm
DAN GUSTAFSON AWARD
In memor\- of a former member of the English Department, given to a
senior English major whose analytical writing demonstrates the highest
standards of literarv and critical excellence Vanessa Ann Stauffer
In memorv of Robert T. Guellich II, '92 recognizes the junior student who
has excelled m English, preferablv with a concentration m political science,
and who has contnbutecJ significantlv to campus life Laura Koons
THE METZLER PRIZE
Junior English major for superior analytical writmg Laura Koons
THE PHOEBE R. LYON PRIZE
Student of the graduating class who has achieved outstanding attamments
in the study of English as evidenced b)- a combination of writing skills, grade
point average, and service to the department Ellen E. Caswell,
Margaret Louise Gerrity
PHIL G. GILLETTE PRIZE IN MODERN FOREIGN LANGUAGES
For excellence in the field of French Christie Jurena,
Darlene Estelle Mo\er
For excellence in the field of German Sarah Martm
For excellence in the field of Spanish Jennifer Lynn Smith
RICHARD L. MIX '51 AND MIRIAM S. MIX RESEARCH AND WRITING
PRIZE IN HISTORY
Stucfent submittmg the best paper m history methods Michael Todd
THE DON LINCOLN LARRABEE LAW PRIZE
To the student who has shown outstanding scholarship in
legal principles Jessie Livesey, Karen D. Martin
THE BENJAMIN C. CONNER PRIZE IN MATHEMATICS
Graduatmg student who has done outstandmg work m
mathematics Molly Grace Morgan
THE ELISHA BENSON KLINE PRIZE
Senior mathematics major with outstanding achie\ement m the
field Luke Patrick Klawonn
THE FRANCES K. SKEATH AWARD IN MATHEMATICS
To the semor for outstandmg achievement in
mathematics Luke Patrick Klawonn
THE J. W. FEREE AWARD
Student most active m mathematical sciences Molly Grace Morgan
THE W. F. SADLER PRIZE
Student with the highest achievement m calculus, foundations of
mathematics, algebra, and analysis Jason Walter Murray
THE MARKETING MANAGEMENT AWARD
Graduating student for outstandmg achievement m the marketmg
management field Jessica Ann Wheeler
JOHN A. STREETER MEMORIAL AWARD
College band member who has outstanding musical abilit)' and who has
made significant leadership contributions to the band Jason Edward Baile\-
THE MARY L. RUSSELL AWARD
For outstandmg musical achievement Douglas David Barclay
THE WALTER G. MclVER AWARD
Outstandmg and dedicated choir member who has maiJe significant
campus contributions outside of choir Mindy Richelle Gray
THE WILLIAM T. AND RUTH S. ASKEY MUSIC PRIZE
Graduatmg senior who is recognized for his/her proficiency as a
music major Jendy Ann Yon
Honors Convocation 2001 Award Recipients
THE WILLIAMSPORT CIVIC CHORUS AWARD
Lycoming College Choir member who has outstanding musical ability and
who has made significant leadership contributions
to the choir jason Edward Bailey
JANET A. RODGERS ACADEMIC AWARD
Senior nursing student who demonstrates exceptional academic
achievement and has been an active participant in health related programs
Rochelle Lyn Allison
THE DEPARTMENT OF NURSING FACULTY AWARD
Senior nursing major who best exemplifies the spirit of the
profession Megan Lynne Rockey
WILLIAMSPORT ROTARY CLUB ENDOWED NURSING PRIZE
Part-time student taking courses in the B.S.N, program at Lycoming
College on a regular basis who is also a permanent resident of the Greater
Williamsport community Karen L. Zinoble
PHI KAPPA PHI GRADUATE SCHOLARSHIP CANDIDATES
Elizaberh A. Hurt,
Kevin Dale Frederick
PHI KAPPA PHI GRADUATE SCHOLARSHIP NOMINEE
Margaret Louise Gerrity
W. ARTHUR FAUS MEMORIAL PRIZE
Graduating senior who has done outstanding work in
philosophy Emily Rachel Hautala,
Timothy ]. Leska
JUNIOR BOOK AWARD
Outstanding junior in political science Candi Smith
I. MILTON SKEATH AWARD IN PSYCHOLOGY
For superior undergraduate achievement and potential for future
work in psychology Elizabeth A. Hurt
PSI CHI SERVICE AWARD
For contributions to the psychology department Frances M. Merz,
Amanda Marie Grzeskowiak
EDUARDO GUERRA PRIZE IN BIBLICAL LANGUAGES
Student demonstrating excellent academic performance and achieving the
highest overall score in First Year Biblical Greek or Hebrew Hollv Ann
DURKHEIM PRIZE IN SOCIOLOGY/ANTHROPOLOGY
Outstanding senior sociology/ anthropology major
Amanda Nicole Kohler, Jacqueline Ann Moore
ARENA THEATRE PERFORMANCE AWARD
Outstanding contribution to performance art as a
theatre major Daniel Patrick Brown
Student who has performed creditably in both academic and athletic areas
and has contributed of herself to the College Adrienne M. Wydra
Student who has performed creditably in both academic and athletic areas
and has contributed of himself to the College Royce Aaron Eyer
SOL "WOODY" WOLF AWARD
Athlete who has shown the most improvement in intercollegiate competition
in his/her first three years in college Christopher K. Napier
INTRAMURAL ATHLETE OF THE YEAR AWARD
Female and male student who has made the greatest contribution to the
intramural sports program through participation and leadership in
intramural athletics Amber Simchak, Joseph DeAngelis
2001 JUNIOR FACULTY TEACHING AWARD
For excellence in teaching Christopher M. Hakala
THE 2001 CONSTANCE CUPP PLANKENHORN ALUMNI AWARD
FOR FACULTY EXCELLENCE
For excellence in teaching by a Senior Faculty Member ...David A. Franz
ETHEL MCDONALD PAX CHRISTl AWARD
Outstanding but quiet consistency in the life of faith and the practice of
Christianity, noteworthy personal integrity, and humble loving
compassion expressed in daily life Adrianna Kuckla
IRUSKA Honor Society Awards
Outstanding contribution to campus life in one or more student
activities Joshua David Bogart, Joseph Frederick Connell,
Stacy Lynn Howerter, Erin Colleen Kahler,
Stephanie Lynn Mensch, Christine Michelle Robbins,
Kerri Ann Stauffer, Kelly Ann Smolinsky,
Jessica Esther Trexler, Phillip Carl Zimmerman
Outstanding service to the college community — for dedication above
and beyond the realm of one's obligations in relation to the College
ADA REMLEY MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP AWARD
Academic excellence and service to college and
community Christine Robbins
ROSE PFAFF SCHOLARSHIP
Outstanding service to the College - presented by the
Student Senate Gloria Jean Neeld
SERVICE TO LYCOMING AWARD
For unselfish service and contribution to student life by a senior during
his/her college career Amy Lovica Allen,
Jan Marie Goodeluinas,
Andrew John LeViere,
Laura May Nolan
THE HELEN A. HOOVER COMMUNITY' SERVICE PRIZE
Senior demonstrating a personal commitment to serving less fortunate
citizens in either Greater Williamsport or his/her own community of
permanent residence Amanda Marie Grzeskowiak
THE JACK C. BUCKLE SCHOLARSHIP
Junior male student who has made an unusual contribution to campus
life through leadership in student activities Aaron Seiz
For excellence in academic achievement .
.Alpha Sigma Tau
Senior who has contributed most to Lycoming College through support
of school activities; who has exhibited outstanding leadership qualities;
who has worked effectively with other members of the college
community; who has evidenced a good moral code; and whose
academic rank is above the median for the preceding senior class
Jason Walter Murray
Far Left; Amanda Clare pledges to serve
her country faithfully as an officer of the
United States Army.
Left: Amanda enjovs a handshake after
completing the ceremonial first salute;
her first salute as a commissioned officer.
Below; Following the commissioning,
Amanda's parents share their
daughters's excitement for her great
Nurses Pinning Ceremony
Above; Students graduating with a Bachelor of Science in Nursing include; Rochelle L. Allison, Michele L. Ardrey,
lennifer N. Brooks, Cassie J. Elliott, Bobbie D. Eoute, Jennifer Fedor, William J. Foreman, Nathaly Isidore, Natalie
M. Klinger, Amy Lemon, Amy L. Liddick, Julia H. Liddic, Catharine A. Long, Leanne N. Metzger, Megan L.
Rockev, Deborah L. Rose, Robert T. Walker, and Karen L. Zinobile.
Above; The proud parents of Natalie
Klinger have the privilege of pinning the
nurses pin on their children during the
ceremonv. The pin signifies that the
student has completed the requirements
for a nursing degree.
the light of
O ' C o n n e r ,
President of the
Class of 2003
passes down the
Lamp of Learning
to Christine Colella
of the Class of 2004.
Right: Lamade Gym-
nasium is transformed
into a beautiful chapel to
accommodate the crowd
of students, facultv, staff
and family that
participate in the
Service helci on
Satuday, May 5th
was a time of reflection and
celebration for the Class of
2001 . The service was held
in the Lamade Gy masium,
and began with the march
of the faculty, staff, and
aspiring graduates in full
academic regalia. The
Lycoming College choir
performed harmonies of
Lycoming College, freshmen
participated in the
which included the
traditional passing of the
Lamp of Knowledge. At
Baccalaureate, the Lamp of
Knowledge is once again
passed down beginning
with the Chairman of the
Board of Trustees, Robert
Shangraw. From Dr.
Zimmerman, the Lamp was
passed down from Senior
Class President Adrienne
Reichenbach to the
respective presidents of each
Ann Gilvarv, the Catholic
Campus Minister asked us,
"Who wants to be a
millionaire?" and offered
that graduates of the class of
2001 are millionaires when
they live in the things of the
heart. The attendees then
prayed in unison. The
beautiful service then ended
with a reception with
faculty, friends and family.
Below: Faculty and administrators line up for the procession in their academic regalia.
The Class of 2001 is Going Places
Under blue skies on the oak-lined Quad of Lycoming College, 317
graduates received degrees on Sunday, May 6th, 2001, during the
College's 153rd Commencement
Edmund L. Jenkins, Chairman of the Financial Accounting Standards
Board, and Daniel G. Fultz of Williamsport, the retiring Executive Vice
President and Treasurer of Lycoming College, received Honorary Doctor of
Edmond Jenkins, who had a 38 year career with accounting giant
Arthur Anderson, spoke to the graduates about the value of a liberal arts
education. Parents and friends who sought the shade of the oak trees on the
Quad could thank Dan Fultz, who was the man responsible for planting the
trees nearly 40 years ago.
Andrew J. LeViere of Smethport, Pennsylvania, a political science
major and cum laude graduate who was an active leader on campus, gave the
greeting from the senior class.
Above; Senior Class Speaker A.]. LeViere wishes
his class luck and success.
Right; One of the traditions at Lycoming is for the
facultv and staff to line the way to Commencement
and applaud the graduates for their achievement
as they pass.
Above: President Douthat
stands with the Summa
Cum Laude Graduates
Sara Davern, Erin Finnev,
Kevin Frederick, Margaret
Gerrity, Amv Gutkowski,
Emily Hautala, Jolene
Hillwig, Amanda Kohler,
Adrianna Kuckla, Karen
Martin, Mitchell Marzo,
Andrea McDowell, Darlene
Mover, Da\'id Stark, Melissa
Stokes, and Heather Wilt.
Left: The officers of the class
of 2001 step through the
as thev lead their class in the
through the Quad.
Below: Seniors walk onto
the stage as students and
walk off as alumni. The last
handshake they get is from
Ronalee Trogner, President
of the Alumni Association
Right: Students say
goodbyes to their
friends and their
Dr. David Franz,
Chemistry has a
chat with Emily
Far right: Newly
Officer of the ROTC
leads the honor
guard during the
Below: After Commencement, a reception is held on the Quad so that Below: Lycoming Commencement is a big event,
facult}' and staff can celebrate with the students. Regina Collins, for seniors, as well as their families and little ones.
Dean for Freshman and Dr. David Haley, Associate Professor of Amy Staller gets a big hug from a future graduate
Math spend some time with Jessica Miller. of Lycoming College?
Above: Senior lacrosse pla>'ers Hillar)' Barrett, Darlene Mover, Brenda MacPhail,Heather Wilt, and
Lisa Klein gather before the processional begins.
Where do you want to go?
In order to GO PLACES,
the 2001 AiTou' needed
the help of many
people and organizations.
businesses who have
placed advertisements in
the Arrow have been there
for the College and the
Yearbook for quite some
time. Their involvement is
a crucial part of the success
of Lycoming College and
the Yearbook and we
greatly appreciate their
support. Please patronize
the businesses of our
We are also very
fortunate to have strong
support from our friends
and families. Friends and
families have the
opportunitx' in the
following section to
support the Arrow
yearbook and provide their
loved ones with a heartfelt
or humorous message
honoring the occasion of
their graduation from
Our thanks are
extended to the area
businesses and family and
friends who have helped
us Go Places with the 2001
A new beginning,
A time to lool<^ forward,
A time to set your goals,
to dream your dreams,
to try your wings.
And see what lies
beyond for you.
Wishing only success
The Streeter Campus Store
Trish, Donna, Terri, Mary
Michael, Julie, & Kelly
You'll be satisfied.
We guarantee it!
140 Via Bella
Williamsport, PA 17701
Free Breakfast Bar
Free Airport Shuttle Service
Indoor Pool & Fitness Center
accompUshed one of
achievements. We are
so proud of you.
Mom, Dad, Eddie,
Sean, Susie and Hogan
Now you are really
ready to fly on your
own. We are so very
proud of what you
have become. We
Mom and Dad
We have watched you grow from a cute,
but very strong willed child into a beautiful
and loving woman with a very strong will
to make a difference in your life as well as
those you surround. We have watched you
grow in your life and we have seen how
hard you have worked these last four years.
We know that you will be a success in
whatever you choose to do. You know
where your roots are, now it's time to give
you your wings. Go now and always know
how proud we are of you and that we will
always be here for you.
All our Love,
Mom and Dad
Inc. is dedi-
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for its cus-
well as its
Quality Disposal Service
Fred Hamm Inc. is a
its creation in 1968.
Customer satisfaction is
the very essence upon
which the business was
founded. Fred Hamm Inc.
grown into a
sell!! Our goal is to
disposal service along
with dedication to
recycling to the point that
it is economical for both
you, the customer and us,
thus making landfills last
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request. Our entire fleet
of trucks are equipped
with a state of the art
radio system in order to
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Mixed Office Papei'
Fred Hamm Inc.
640 Building #2 Railroad
RO. Box 5096
Jersey Shore, PA 17740
Toll Free: i-877-TRASH-
9 AM - 4:30 PM
Monthly Fees for the
1-20 Cubic Yard
To a sweet niece. Watching you turn 16, getting
your first car, picking out dresses for proms, then
your 21st birthday, now graduation from Nursing
College. 1 am so proud to be your Aunt BeBe and
to have watched you grow up to be a lovely young
To my favorite niece, Megan.
I'm very proud of you for following in my foot-
steps!! When I retire, I will pass the oil lamp of
nursing to you. For the next 50 years you'll get to
take care of the family with the calls in the middle
of the night. My love and best wishes go with you
on your journey through your nursing career.
Your favorite Aunt Martv
Congratulations to our #9 LAX star on and
off the field.
We are proud
"Today is the door
into forever, when
Son we are so very
proud of you and
wish all the best.
Dad and Mom
322 W. Fourth St. • Williamsport • 326-2073
Monday thru Friday 9 to 9 • Saturday 9 to 5
1125 North Fourth St. • Sunbury • 286-6414
Monday thru Saturday 9 to 9
Sunday Noon to 5
13-15 East Main St. • Locl< Haven • 748-7222
401 South Main St. • Mansfield • 662-3276
Congratulations and Best Wishes
Jane, Al, and Dingis
Offering Temporary Staffing
Career Placement Services
DePasquale Staffing Services H^t
454 Pine Street, WUlianuport
-^ (570)326-173« FAX (570)322-2520
VitU OUT Website at lmp://(lpuqff'mg.c0m
It's an MBA
(without the lOU).
And it ' s all mine.
Running a business appealed to me. But let's face
it, there's never a venture capitalist around when
you need one. So I was open to Enterprise. Here
they train me to run a profit center, manage people
and handle myself in business settings. It's like my
own startup, backed by a $5 billion company.
Enterprise isn't funny uniforms. It's dressing profes-
sionally, conducting sales calls, planning logistics.
Easy? No. But people who succeed here aren't
afraid to prove themselves, or have fun together.
And now that I have the potential to outearn most
MBAs, I look forward to doing both.
My f>mmAi t^trj>ni€
Enterprising applicants, pleose apply
online at wvav enterprise. com or contoct;
Erica Keiper, Recruiting Supervisor
phone: 171 71795-0901 ext. 262 .
e-moil: el<eipcr@erac com EOE/f^/w^( V
I am so very proud of
you. May all of your
dreams come true.
Hfc ' ^iifii
Congratulations and good luck in the future.
We are very
proud and will <
always be here
Mom and Dad
Divine Providence Hospital - Muncy Valley Hospital
The Wiliiamsport Hospital & Medical Center
A partnership for
to the Class of 2001
Great Job Jenn!
Love Dad, Mom, Loe, Dan, Lucky, and Free
Congratulations Brandon I
Follow Your Dreams
Mom, Dadf & Shawn
FULL SERVICE BANKING SINCE 1857
► A Susquehanna Company "^J^
Ueoych/ cM/ our
Equal Housing Lender
May all your dreams come true.
We are all so very proud of you.
Mom, Aunt Kathy
and Uncle David
...and those in heaven.
John and Gram
A STEIN WAY I S
MEANT TO BE SEEN
AS WELL AS HEARD.
Tlie gifted hands of
create pianos with a
sound celebrated tor its
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Steinway is the choice
of 95% of today's
performing artists. But
the genius of these
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STEINWAY 6 SONS
Family Music Centers
Sold Exclusively In This Area In
WILKES-BARRE • STATE COLLEGE
I am so very
proud of you.
All My Love,
We couldn't be "MORE" proud
Love, Mom and Dad
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In the past 21 years you have changed from a
precocious Httle girl to a mature young
woman. Your hard work and perseverance
have paid off, and
you are now ready
to make your way
in the world. We
are very proud of
you and your
and wish you
in tlie future.
Dad, Mom, Julie,
■ Mm i ;jy^^^^^^^ ^y^^py^^-
May you always reach your goal.
Mom, Dad, Andy, and Thorn
2450 East Third Street
Williamsport, PA 17701
618 West Southern Avenue
S. Williamsport, PA 17702
213 West Fourth Street
Williamsport, PA 17701
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LECCE ELECTRIC, INC.
INDUSTRIAL COMMERCIAL INSTITUTIONAL
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BUILDING WIRING HIGH VOLTAGE WIRING
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330 Basin Street
Williamsport, PA 17701
Terrorist Attack on the
World Trade Center and
"Today, our nation saw evil, the very
worst of human nature, and we
responded with the best of America,..."
George W. Bush
President of the United States of America
WILLIAMSPORT. PA. 17701
Dear Class of 2001,
On behalf of the administration, faculty and staff of Lycoming College,
congratulations on your achievements and best wishes for continued success.
We are delighted with the contributions the Class of 2001 has bestowed
upon Lycoming College
As our newest alumni, be assured that we will keep you informed about the
College's growth and development and hope you will continue your
involvement with the College.
James E. Douthat
Sue A. Saunders
Dean of Student Affairs
Lobert W. Griesemer
J^es D. Spencer
Dean of Admissions
John F. Piper, Jr.
Dean of the College
Below: Tour de France wirmer Lance Armstrong of Austin, Texas, rides down
the Champs Ely sees with an American flag after the 21st and final stage of the
cycling race in Paris.
Below: Accident investigators and emergency
workers look through the wreckage at the scene
of the Air France Concorde crash at Gonesse,
near Paris. An investigation was seeking clues
to what caused the supersonic jet to catch fire
during take off and crash into a hotel killing all
113 people aboard.
Below Right: The closing ceremonv fireworks
for the Sydney 2000 Olympic Games erupt over
the Sydney Harbor Bridge and Opera House.
The Year in Revie^v
Texas Governor George
W. Bush and Dick
Chene\' wave to media
cameras after Chenev's
arrival at the Governor's
mansion in Austin,
Below Left: The Crew of the
Kursk nuclear submarine
standing in front of their vessel
at a Navy base near Vidyayevo,
Russia. Underwater rescue
capsules fighting to reach 118
seamen trapped on the Russian
submarine failed in their efforts
to save the doomed men.
Above: "Survivor" show winner Richard
Hatch, left, poses with fellow finalists
Rudy Boesch, Susan Hawk, and Kelly
Wiglesworth upon their arrival to the
show partv at CBS Studios in Hollywood.
Left: The cast of "The West Wing" pose for
photographers at the 52nd Annual Emmv
Awards in Los Angeles. Thev are from left
to right: Bradlev Whitford, Janel Moloney,
John Spencer, Martin Sheen, Rob Lowe,
Dule Hill, Allison Jannev, and Richard
Schiff. The show garnered a record-
breaking nine Emmys.
Where do you want to go?
Life happens as we make plans. The
experiences and the travels shape our outlook
upon life. As we lake our first steps, our journey
of life hegins. In our fast pace world, few of us
actually reflect on past experiences. If we would
only seize the moment and realize our past
accomplishments, we would marvel at our own
achievements in dishehef.
Lyconiing College leaves us with many
memories and close friends. As we started
college, we set goals that we hoped to an omphsh
at the end of four years. While working towards
ouj academic aspirations, we experiencedmore
than just an academic education. At Lycoming,
we went places. As we participated in sports,
campus cluhs, and volunteer organizations,
friendships and memories grew. Professors
became more then mentors, RA's became >^
friends, and study groups became a circle of
acquaintances. As we look back, the past
four years have fostered our spirit and
character making us who we are.
Before moving on, take a moment to
reflect on your first day at Lycoming. Did
you over think things would turn out this
great? As the years passed at Lycoming, we
continued to grow and learn. All of our
experiences, education, and friendships
bring life to a full circle preparing us for our
next destination. As graduates of Lycoming,
we continue to go places. My advice is to
take your experiences, make wise decisions,
and foDow your dreams. It is our time to go
into the world and make our place.
TWO THOUSAND ONE
The 320 copies of the 2001 Arrow Yearbook were
printed and sold for a price of $45.00 each. The
yearbook staff developed the theme "Going Places".
The six editors for the 2001 Arrow were Erin Finney,
Photography, and Holly Ely, John Kneisly, Virginia
Shank, Miranda Speelman, and Sandra Utsch in
Layout and Design. Herff Jones Yearbooks in
Gettysburg, PA published the yearbook. The yearbook
representative, occasional artist, and general assistant
to Lycoming College was Dave Brown. The cover is
leather grained with an almond base # 1 507 and
applied sienna ink #17 with an orange foiled compass.
The 192 pages, 8 in color, were printed on SOpound
Bordeaux paper. Davor Photographic Inc. provided
photographic supplies and film development from
Bensalem, PA. Davor staff photographers took the
senior portraits. Student photographers, student
organizations, faculty, and administrative staff of
Lycoming College submitted other photographs and
copy. The yearbook staff created the 2001 Arrow
using Adobe Pagemaker 6.0 and the Gallery Electronic
Library system provided by Herff Jones. "Friends and
Family" and business advertisements were solicited
to offset the cost of the yearbook. Lycoming College
financially supports the production of the Arrow
Yearbook. A special thank you goes out to Donna
Weaver, Peggy Kimble, and Sandra Burrows for their
administrative assistance and to Robert Dietrich,
Sports Information Director, for his assistance with
photographic coverage and copy for varsity athletics.
Where do you want to go?