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Full text of "Cornucopia 1994"



V -'V 



V v 




OlXl 




Opening 



2 



Seniors 



10 



Academics 



Organizations 

-^6- 70 







Sports 



"# 



Special Events Student Life 



ADS / Index 



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CORNUCOPIA 




Delaware Valley College 

Fall 1993- Spring 1994 

Doylestown, PA 18901 

(215)345-1500 

Enrollment: 1,265 







"W 



hat will the graduates of the Na- school officials to scramble for adequate hous- 
tional Farm School do after gradua- ing. Not only has the number of people in- 
tion? When man and beast will give up creased so has the curriculum offered. With 



the bad habit of eating, and the 
earth the custom of yielding 
harvests, then, and only then, 
will this question be of concern 
to me. But as long as man and 
beast will depend on the culti- 
vation of the soil and on the 
breeding of the stock for their 
food supplies, so long will the 
graduates of this school have 
as good a chance in this 
world." 

This is a quote by Dr. 
Krauskoph on June 20, 1897. 
This is only a small indication 
of how Del Val has flourished 




Jen Reynolds, a junior animal sci- 
ence major, beams a smile from her 
dorm room in Barness Hall. 



over sixteen different majors, 
it gives students the opportu- 
nity to grow in their respective 
fields. 

Even in the past year cam- 
pus events have grown. ICC's 
^C Club Night had its best turn out 
ever. Homecoming weekend 
experienced its first bonfire 
with Dave Binder and Yell Like 
Hell. The second annual Hal- 
loween Haunting raised over 
$16,500 for scholarships with 
over 2,000 people attending. 
The third Monopoly Tourna- 
ment raised in excess of 



since opening its doors to 10 students in 1897 $10,000 for scholarships. 

and successfully graduating 7 in 1901. Now, Many unprecedented events took place 

the freshman class numbers 470 strong forcing throughout the year including the Festival of 



Opening 




Opening ^^ 3 







I 



% 




Lori Tomlin. senior OH major, tests the 
clear blue water in Cancun during spring 

break. 

Top Right-Homecoming's Wild West theme 
attracted many spirited students. 

Right-Sue Weaver. Tare Grady, and Leilani 
Lavin visited the Hard Rock Cafe while at- 
tending a yearbook conference in New York 
City. 

0pp. pg. Left-Freshman camped out in front 
of the the student center to be first in line at 
spring registration. 

0pp. pg. Right-The Agronomy Club sends 
their Homecoming wishes during the pa- 
rade. 



Opening 







the Worlds sponsored by the freshman class, Valentine's Day 
Semiformal held by sophomore class, and President of the Day 
Tse Poon. 

Del Val also heralded the arrival of Office Of Student Life Co- 
ordinator Kelly Barclay, but said goodbye to Carol Doyle, from 
Alumni Development and Dawn Ridgeway from Admissions. 
Campus wide grief was shared following the passing of several 
faculty and administrative staff and senior Mike Savare. 

An unusual amount of snowstorms hampered many commut- 
ers and caused the cancellation of almost a week's worth of 
classes. Spring did arrive though, bringing Pride-N-Polish Day 
and a whirlwind of A-Day activities. 

Like those 7 students from 1901, Graduation Day couldn't 
come soon enough for the 360 members of the Class Of '94 - 
for them to be recognized for how far they have come from the 
start. 



By: Erica Shick. Tara Grady, 
and Jen Reynolds 




-?i 




^i^ft 





:?s*-^ 



1994 Dedication To . . . 

Dr. Jane H. Antheil 

We the members of the 1993-94 yearbook staff would like to dedicate this 
edition of the Cornucopia to Dr. Jane H. Antheil. 

Dr. Antheil has been at Del Val since February of 1990. In that short time she 
has firmly established herself in the college community as Dean of Enrollment, 
having the incredible responsibility of overseeing the recruiting and retention of 
students by working closely with Admissions and Financial Aid as well as the office 
of Student Life. Having two college aged children, she can relate to the frustra- 
tions of both parent and student when going through the the applications process 
and trying to finance an education. 

When she's not busy in the office, Dr. Antheil spends time gardening, reading, 
enjoying the sun on the beach or getting used to her new bicycle. Peggy Strohl. a 
friend and co-worker, describes her as a fun. funny person who is very caring. She 
is a perfectionist and a stickler for details, yet cares more for others than herself. 

We would like to take this opportunity to thank you. Dr. Antheil. for all your hard 
work and efforts that often go unnoticed by the very students you are working for. 



■"Dr. Antheil is the epit- 
omy of professionalism 
and her love of DVC 
shows in the continuous 
efforts she puts forth to 
make the college a better 
place for the students. 
Admissions' Open 
Houses, Freshmen Orien- 
tations, Registration 
Days, Segal Hall's Offer- 
ings, etc. have all prog- 
ressed with her guidance. 
Dr. Antheil's quiet de- 
meanor enhances her 
gentle but firm leadership 
and hides the kean sense 
of humor she possesses. 
More simply said, in my 
opinion, she is the 'great- 
est'!!"- 

Dorothy A. Chizek 



Dr. Antheil recently celebrated 
her 50th bithday in Lasker 
Hall. She was taken out of a 
conference call in a whee 
chair and into the party where 
she received many mock gifts. 





1 year old 




At home in Pittsburgh. 




Graduation day. 1966 




Wedding day. 1967 



Dedication ^ 7 



SENIORS 



"We Came To DVC As Scared Individuals. We 
Became Closer Through Ram Dancing 1 And 
2, Cancun, SGB, Senior Socials, And Yes, 
Classes. We Left As Friends For A Lifetime 
With Many Fond Memories. May God Be With 
You Through All Your Endeavors." Jenni 
Hansen, Class Of '94 President 



; 





Sandy Schaetfer. Ted Hofsaess and Joanne Snouffer, Paula Margay, Carrie 

Wendy Orr waiting for class to begin Cavotta. Jess Edwards and Laurie 

and anxiously waiting for all classes to Fleck had a great time in Cancun. 
end in May. 



Table Of Contents 




Portraits 12 

Senior Trip 34 

Sr. Fling Week 36 

Socials 38 

Ram Dancing 40 

Commencement 42 



Senior class president Jenni Hansell 
enjoying fner last year at DVC. 



Section Editors: Tara Grady And Jenni IHanseJ! 



1994 Cancun Memories 



Just call me lizard." I don't 
ever want to hear a shot 
whistle again!! Slammers. 
Best B-day ever. Thanx! -Joanne 
Snouffer 

"Hey Ron! Can you hear me?" 
No more banana banshees! Jo 
baby, Jo baby. Jo baby, Jo. I had a 
blast. Thanks Cancun! -Carrie 
Cavotta 

"Hola Senioritas, taxi?" Hey 
Carrie, look at that iguana, its a 
horse! "Oh my God Yent, that tish 
is almost as big as me!" Thanx for 
a great spring break! CANCUN '94 
- Paula Margay 

Justin, what night is Saturday 
Night Live on? Fat Tuesday's: 
Mon.. Tues.. Wed.. Thurs.. Fri. 
nights! Paula saves the day. Seven 
wake up calls a day! Where's Ron? 
Turtleman! - Lon Toml/n 

Hello Scott and Barbie, Turtle- 
man here, wanted to thank Ron 
for all the fun nights out. Snorkel- 
ing and Fat Tuesday's were great 
times, Hola. Tequilla. Gracias. It's 
6:15 AM, who is he on the phone 
with? When are we getting the wa- 
ter turned on? 

"Amigos, drop to your knees!" 
Fat Tuesday's-Tequilla, Banana 
Banshees, and Blue Hawanans. It's 

Right-Brian Burke and Lon Tomlin relax 
by the pool in Cancun. 

Bottom right- What do you mean it's 3 
PM?! 

Below- Jess, Joanne, Carrie and Joanne 
check out the Cancun night life 



tatoo time! "Where is Ding- 
dong?" Wake up call #4! "Should 
we do it?" Thanks for a slammin' 
vacation!! 

-Rhonda Heffelfmger 

I hate RUT. he looks like Dona- 
tello!! No more Meatloaf please!! 
Stop yelling Carrie the whole ship 
hears you!! Justin looks like 
gumby with Asia on his back. Lon. 
if the T.V. and lights are on it 
means the electricity is working!! 
Scott was more annoying than Rut 
and Muff. Kentucky wins '94 NCAA 
champ! Jim. I can't get over the 
size of these sugar packets: and 
your toes. -Ron Trombmo 

Hola Jose- what did you put in 
my strawberry daiqueri? Rhonda. 



how much heat are you generat- 
ing? Fat Tuesday's: banana dai- 
queri's, tatoos & Lon Super deli. 
How many lighters have you lost, 
Ron? C-Ya Cancun back to DVc! 
-Jenni Hansell I 

Mucho cerveza- no more Dosf 
Equis. I want a Corona!! Where are 
the nobilities? -Nobody knows. 1 1 
hate Barbie. Paula, did you see f 
that fish?! 1. 2, 3, . . . JUMP! Stop 
rocking the boat! Fat Tuesday's- 
Best bar in town. Laboom. Rhonda 
left me another man! Oh my God -" 
there goes Mr. Beautiful! Thanks 
for a killer vacation!! 

- Jessica Edwards 





Senior Trip 




awhead and Ron Trombino can't 
they found their mentors in Can- 



Seniors ^^ 11 







Angela A. Allen 




^^^ 




.^^1^^^^ 


Agribusiness 




^^^^^^^^ 


6927 Greenway Avenue 




^ ^k 


Philadelphia, PA 19142 




^^K-^ ^ w 


All praises to my savior, for keeping me 




^^^Bv^ '«> ■ 


these past 3 1/2 yrs. To my mom & dad. 




^S" ^ ' 


thanks for your support. To my sisters. 




brothers, inlaws, nieces and nephews, i love 




w^^ 


you all. Niecy, Rose, Bah-Daihsy. Jackie and 




Debbie, thanks for your encouragement. To 




my church family, thanks for your prayers. 




^^^^V^Ti 


Ron, Cindy and the rest of my DVC Friends. 




^^^^c^K 1 


it s been real. Doc Avery and Mr. S. , you have 




^^^^wi| J 


been wonderful. Thank you both, for all that 




^lito^ h 


you taught me. To the rest of my family, 1 




k^ J 1 


LOVE YOU ALL. 



















Rebecca Ann Arthur 




^^H 






^^1 


^^m^^^ 


Animal Science 




i 


^^■^ v^l^^H^ 


RD 1 Box 260A 

Fawn Grove, PA 17321 

To all my friends at DVC-Thanks for the 




fl 


Kr^ '^ ^M 


memories: the quad: freshman dinner con- 




H 


i ^' m 


versations: my summer at Farm3: at two 




H 


feet under: swingin with the judging team: A- 




I 


It ' ^^ 


DAYS; late nights at Dennys: the worm: my 
big brother'. To my greatest friends Katy, 
Jenn. Renee, and Tracey: Thank you for 
being there for me and making ttiese four 
years at Del Val ones I'll never forget. 










Neila Banfield 

Animal Science 

P,0. box 248 

Kresgeville, PA 18333-0300 




^ 



)kPj 



Shawn Michael Bauer 

CISM 

P.O. Box 101 

Bedminster, PA 18910 



UTi 




Stephanie Beach 
Food Science 
1783 Creek Road 
Hatfield, PA 19440 




Robin Gabrielle Beck 
Equine Science 
3500 Folly Quarter Road 
Ellicott City, MD 21042 







Robert D. Bauer 




■^""_^^^B 




^^^^^^ 


Animal Science 




^^^^ 


37 1/2 Maple Street 




m^ 1 1 


Roseto, PA 18013 




^^K -W 1 Thanks for everything Mom and Dad. Good 1 




^<5R ^^ ' 


'uck with everything Mike and then ttiere 
..ere three.Well Scott and Kevin its senior 




'v 


. ear and we made it .What ever happened to 




«^J 


JA TW and JW? Remember the 4 man, ADays 
and the good times in Ulman 1st. Hope to 
see you in the future PM KS JB GM and SW. 
It s been fun rooming together Scott. GOOD 
LUCK to PO WC AA JF MM CK CB and LQ. 
Thanks Mr G and many more 1 probably 
missed. Where s Jack? Hey GM next time you 
can get the balloon. 





Patricia A. Bennett 






^H 




fV#»ft^ 


^ 


Animal Science 
3 Opsal Lane 
Sussex. NJ 07461 

TOO MANY TO FIT HERE. To my closest 






^. ^ 


friend Heather simply the best cowgirl Paris 






m- '^ 


to NY 1991 Hard Rock, Laurent & shots & 




KL . 


driving & cedilla* To my class Love U All* you 




^flK^ ^ ^ A 


^r 


know All the good times* Freehold* 




■^■1 4 


H.c 


4229321* The best roomie LR & CO* The 




^^^1L.„_. A 


&t^ 


mall* CR & SN Party buds* Shiela & Roxanne 


M^^^ M 


& Louise* EQ TEAM ALL THE WAY* Thank- 


I^A. 4 


you MrsG MsW & MsB for everyttiing* Mom 


^P^%. 1 


Ei' 


& Dad 4 your love & support* Enough Hors- 


■^v^ 1 




ing Around- On To Bigger Fences in The 




^■■■^^_ 


]^ 


Course of Life* 









12 



Seniors 




Kathryn A. Bernhard 
Animal Science 
13 Wheatsheaf Road 
Ivyland, PA 18974 

I GUESS ALL MY MEMORIES BEGIN WHEN I 
First Met Becky&Who Would Have Believed 
We d of Made It 4Years.Cant 4-get The 
Ulman Possejohn. Jeff, Bill, Jason, & the 
rest.ril never 4get the video moment w/ 
Jason, I should ve done it!Or all the G.H. & 
Forever Knight shows w/Jeff .Are you sure it 
was 8,1 think you imagined some! I cant 
forget Renee & Jen.We ve come so close 
together in the last 4 years, I can hardly 
believe it s over. Ill never 4get the Corona 
nights, Jen s b-day, Renee s A-Day. and the 
hamster project. Miss you all. Later. 











W' t:- '^ 


Kristine T. Betts 




ljiIlI 


Ornamental Horticulture/ 
Floriculture 




'^Bn^JlB 


bpecial thanx 2 Mom & Dad 4 everything u 






have done. Thanx 2 Ray 4 all of your help, NO 






more blinds 2 hang up! 2 JP a special thanx 
4 all of u r suppport. 1 LUV U ALL! 2 all my 




^^^^^^^BK> ^^^^' 


friends SD, MP, SA, AH, MV, BS, KH,MZ, KD, 
AS, RB,& the girls in the Tof Berk, we ve had 
sum great times. III miss all of U. V-ball 2 yrs. 
Wrestling 2yrs, Chorus 2yrs. Betsy thank U! U 
owe me a beer! DAMt^.whatever Wed 10pm, 
PBenatar, Caps, Guess What? JP, JBuff et, 
Rodi s. Thank U everyone III never forget 
ANYTHING!!! 




Cindy P. Blackston 
Criminal Justice Administration 
2767 N. Bonsall Street 
Philadelphia, PA 19132 

Thanks to everyone who helped me during 
my four years at DEL VAL! Special thanks to 
Mrs. Hochman, Karen Kay and Act 101, Mrs, 
Frick and the office fo Student Life, Angela, 
Byron, Justin, Dr. Hart, APO and Student 
Government. To the memebers of the MLC I 
wish you all well be strong and keep the faith! 
Best wishes to all future DEL VAL grads. All 
my love to my family. Thanks for all the love 
and support. Good luck to the Class of 1 994! 
Last but not least thank you Lord for every- 
thine! 







Brent E. Blickensderfer 




K ^^^f^ 






Lab Animal Science 




K' ^^^l^^h^ 


970 Pear Road 




m "^ 


Walnutport, PA 18088 




^Li^ 1 


Thanks Mom and Dad for everything. 




■^1 *^ » ' 


love ya! Best friends for 3 years; PF, SD, DG, 
DM. VM, SL, PR. thanks Mrs. Roberts! 






Remember: Choir, PCC trips, new friends: 
SR. SK, WK, SY. Will Miss Ya! Thanks Brian 
for all of your help and encouragement!! 
Stinky', Christmas parties, FRIENDSHIPS, 
walks with Deb, aerobics. 

Pete, Sheri, Deb, Dave, Vicki: I'll miss you 
guys very much. Good Luck to all of you!!! 
Can t wait till the reunion!! 

Thanks Del Val!! Love ya Amy!! 1 DID IT!!! 




Dan Borchardt 
Ornamental Hort.Aand. 
530 Weadley Road 
King of Prussia, PA 19406 

Wolfsohn Hall & Goldman T. Hey Goldman 
Lounge who wants a game of Rummy? Rich, 
Pep, Kevin, Nodi, BFI, Stamy the man, Wags, 
Mayor Claftany, clowns I forgot Later. Who 
stole my Gewa Squirrel Boy, Ripple, Sheriffs 
Coming, Im Silly. 

Mom, thanks for your patience and under- 
standing I love you. Dad, I hope I made you 
proud of me. 




Jeffrey J. Botta 
Horticulture 
3113 Jolly Road 
Norristown, PA 19401 

THANKS MOM DAD AMY 4 YRS.HORT CLUB 
FOOTBALL GAMES A-DAYS DAVE BINDER 
GOLF CART PAULIE COOKOUT WORK M.QHJ 
ROOM RALPHIE DOC KENNEDY MARK GREG 
MARTY HEY JAY KEVIN LOST MIKEY BEANS 
BASIL SHARKIE JOHN ULMAN 2ND MULVEY 
DAVEY B CALLY SHAWN RUSTY DWIGHT 
FAB PALMER FINNY MATTY ULMAN 1ST 
COCKA ROACH PAULY KEVIN BOB SCOTT 
WHALE WATCH BOSTON PTOWN VAN BROKE 
DOWN DIAMOND U\NE 1 ST BEER IN CHEERS 
SHANNON MELISSA FRANK ELIN JEFF THE 
BLUE JUICE GREG AND JEN GOOD LUCK! 




Daniel F. Brown Jr. 
Ornamental Hort.Aand. 
760 Maegus Drive 
Woodbury, NJ 08096 

I want to remember all the good times I had 
w/ ZX, all the Dave Binder concerts, getting 
written up in the school news paper. Spring 
Break with Scott, Bryan, Paul and Lupus, all 
the good times I had up on Ulman 2nd, 
snowball fights w/ security, getting caught 
w/ hubcaps thanx to Bryan, my BIG Brother 
Ian, Omega Chi, parties at the house. Jet 
skiing down the shore w/ a friend, NBI, 
Creekside, the trip to Pitt, and all the friends 
that i made here at DEL VAL. I'd like to thank 
my parents for everything they ve done for 
me Love Ya. 







Richard Bruce 
Animal Science 
Harper Road 
Harpersfield, NY 13786 



Seniors 



13 




Frank A. Canalichio III 
Food Science & Management 
1709 Spencer Drive 
Croydon, PA 19021 

Thanks for putting me through 4 1/2 years 
Mom. Dad, and Pop, LOVE YOU ALL. Anette 
and Steve III be over. Kristen I love you. Best 
Friends, Mayor, Ray, Doc, Ed thanks for 
these memories: water fights, gossip ses- 
sions, ugly stick, mud slides, batchlor night, 
Wolfsohn Hall, closets. B.F.I., Jim Smith. 
Buttafucao. Falcon and Da Birds Pride. Bristol 
Pike Lanes, SEGA, handsome men, MTV. 
Those were the best days of my life. Flyers. 
Star Wars, and Def Leppard #1. Goodbye 
guys III miss ya! 




Mark P. Carpenter 
Agronomy & Environ. Science 
202 Pennsylvania Avenue 
Phillipsburg, NJ 08865 




Carrie J. Cavotta 
Lab Animal Science 
831 Coleman Street 
Easton, PA 18042 

O-CHI.ZX&all other great friends I made- 
THANX FOR THE BEST TIMES EVER!Ulman 
2nd.The-T.Workhallbeach. House Dance.The 
Tide IS High. Another Fine?Pt. Parties. 
Hayrides.Sam.2nd.lst night pledging-Yeah 
Bongerll m still waitng for Vent! Yer al flower 
yah are-SSS.NBI!Aaron s room.SS&JE-Be 
good! Awesome Beta Class!NN-Take 
care.PJ s jeep in the rain.PP-somany laughs! 
PM&IL luv U!l II miss U all! JIM-You were the 
sun in my sky-MISS U.G-BYE DVC&THANX! 
Mom.Dad&family-YOU'RE THE BEST. I LOVE 
YOU! 




Matthew F. Cheeseman 

Chemistry 

220 Garnet Street 

Carney's Point, NJ 08069 

To Mom & Dad: Thank U 4 your luv & support! 
Great times with: TS,MC,DR,LV,MS.CS,CH, 
& THE ULMAN CREW! Thanks to FY? I LUV U! 
Todd: Uh-Cool! a great B&B fan! Cover 4 me! 
Is the loft on waves' Bio- NO! SlOO 4 a #.a 
NO WAY! A snowy Jan nite! Dinner w/Mom-my 
Mom! Kill the birds! Dishes-throw them out! 
Char: A great Friend! I LUV U! Good Luck! To 
Susan: Mom away from Mom! To KDC: Great 
times:Dances. stars, H20 beds, furs, etc. I 
LUV U2! Dr. Orr: I did It! Relax now! I'm a Chem 
Teacher! 




Marian Christian 
Business Administration 
423 W. Oak Street 
Palmyra. PA 17078 




Samantha A. Cichocki 
Ornamental Hort./Flor. 
4320 Ivy Lane 
Newtown Square, PA 19073 














Michael Anthony Oliver 
Business Administration 
539 Edgemont Avenue 
Lansdale, PA 19446 

Thank you Mom. Dad. Sean. Suzanne. Brian, 
and Jamie. 1 would also like to thank Marion, 
Granny, and Becki for everything that they 
have done for me. You guys are the best. 
Dennis thanks for everything and keep listen- 
ing to your music. Frick: good luck in the 
future. Matty keep up the singing, you will 
make it. Thank you Todd and Matt and good 
luck. Thank you Eliazabeth. 1 LOVE YOU!!! 
1 LOVE YOU MOM AND DAD!! 
GO IRISH!! 




David Cobin 

Business Administration 

5379 Ridge"iew Drive 

Doylestown, PA 18901 

On time in tour years. RLMLMBtR. Partys at 
H.C.UDA.D. UP CHUCK m recylcle bin C.S. 
UofD WHY?! Yo Ben! JMC all the time STP 
RIOT Acura Rod Kg L.S. P L/S Snowball fight 
Ben arrested TH Why? Brownies R.W. 
watergun fights arrested PV CW is Hot Col- 
ors #1 JP KL PSU LS CAB KARENALL THE 
MEN BaBaBeer Solbery House Stump RHouse 
Road trips BF Colo PV & WP AF Ford PUB 
DTI KELLYS NBI Hang out Aaa officer 3day 
snwplow Thanks Mom Dad Todd Andrew 
MILLIONAIRE Bof DVC TVTIME 




David M. Constantine 

Biology 

81 Evergreen Drive 

New Britain, PA 18901 




Renee Daine Corcoran 
Lab Animal Science 
191 East Railroad Street 
Pittston, PA 18640 

TO BA,KB,JD,TG,JO,MR: It wouldn t have 
been the same without you guys. There's so 
many memories:Dennys, A Days, Freshman 
year. LOAC, interesting things I have seen this 
week, Delaware before a final, dinner in the 
caf ,Ulman guys and parties many years ago, 
late nights with deep conversation, feeding 
the ducks, late night studying-esp. animal sci- 
ence classes. Ill miss you guys!!! Most of all 
thanks to my parents (and Denise) for mak- 
ing everything possible and sticking by me! 




James D. Craft III 

Agronomy and Environ. Science 

RD 1 Box 251 

Beech Creek, PA 16822 

My years at DVC have been filled w/wonder- 
ful memories. When I look back at those late 
night jogs around the dairy loop, towel fights, 
Elmer in the dorm rm, midnight drives to 
Denny s, I realize how much DVC means to 
me. I believe if I could do it over again I don't 
think Id change a single thing. A-Day, Hallow- 
een Haunting, Homecoming, ICC, Student 
Government, Agronomy Club, Wrestling, and 
FFA will be in my memories. God Bless DVC. 
Thanks to my friends and family. 




Joseph A. Crea 
Agronomy and Environ. Des. 
522 Indiana Avenue 
Shenandoah, PA 17976 

Jerry,Wendy,.WE MADE IT!!! SHUSIE you're 
climbing the wall. $,VO,Cugoose.. ENJOY 
YO!VO! Top of the Hour. To everyone I had the 
opportunity to share crazy moments w/ 
LARRY. It was a BIG summer:YeYe Febbo 
SFrick. Memories of wackin & smackin 
gas#66 was 1 of the greatest moments of 
my life. Denny, you are 1 strange agent. 
Clive, see you at the wedding, you too 
MATTY W. Baylor.Bring Certs to the games. 
Academics: A little kick in the butt and things 
turn out just fine. To all the hot stuffs in Berk 
121 Love ya Babes! Later DVC. 







Sheri Danielle DeBacker 




^^^^^^m^Hi^' 




^^BIEIMf 


Lab Animal Science 




afr'^lJUmif^, 


14 Brandywine Road 




4' ^% 


Laurel Springs, NJ 08021-7468 

1 wish 1 didn t have to say goodbye-KB,RC, 
WC,PF,SK,JO,SR,& to everyone who has 




J^KSc? . "v^ ^B 


touched my life & my heart, thank you for the 




I^B ^ is 


memories. To my family- thanks for all your 




love & support, 1 know it has been hard-l love 




H|' m 


yo. VM&BB-my good friends-its been rough, 
but we gotthru-lll miss you very much!DG-my 
best friend- there's so much to say & so little 
room- 1 love you! BFF! DM-thank you for 




^H\ ^^ 


entering my life when 1 needed you most- 1 will 




always love you & look forward to our future! 




^"' " ' 






C. Robert Defiglio 
Agronomy & Environ. Science 
20 W. Haines Street 
Lanoka Harbor, NJ 08734 




David Anthony DeFrange 
Ornamental Hort./ Land. 
1060 hillside Drive 
North Brunswick, NJ 08902 



Seniors 



15 




Diana K. Decher 
Business Administration 
6 Colby Lane 
Langhorne, PA 19468 




Diana DiBui 

Business Administration 
4767 Essex Drive 
Doylestown, PA 18901 

Thanks Mom&Dad I LOVE U VERY much! 
Friendships that will last a lifetime- 
Mar.Bec.Marci.Tasha&Nikki I LUV U GUYS 
thanks for all the great memories thanks to 
everyone else who made these past years 
special-MikeLuvYa!RBJCJMTSJLKDCTSS 
SC-the bike story!Never forgt-NBI. Trips to 
711,ADAY93.M&Mcouch junior year.the 
cave, funnels, U2Extravlganzas, fat 
attacks.Dr.Dre.lst keg in Berk.Most impor- 
tant-TIM I LOVE U thanks 4 making me so 
happy .Good Luck Class of 94! 







^ 4 


Audrey Lynn Diehl 
Animal Science 
PO Box 53 
Beachlake, PA 18405 

THANK YOU FOR ALL OF THE GREAT MEMO- 
RIES! lots of love and luck in the future.. . 1 will 
always remember: Tom, Scott, Scott, Willie, 
Butch, Coach, Spring Break, the Canada 
trip, Allentown Fair, the summer of 1993- 
Erica and Angel, PEK room #222, dancing 
on the bar, OX friends. Thank you for every- 
thing Mom and Dad. 








Jennifer Lynn Dougherty 
Animal Science 
RD #2, Box 519A 
Annuille, PA 17003 

Mom and Dad, thanks for everything. Denise, 
for all the great times, the trip to Baltimore, 
the late night study sessions all the support 
through freshman year, and good times at 
wove. Marion, all the good times in 1 14 late 
nights with all the other roommates, couch 
sliding, and climbing trees. Renee, two good 
years as roommates, with all those late night 
talks. All my friends, thanks for all the great 
times at Del Val. I will miss you and Good 
Luck! 



...I.W|lUl...Jt,.-..,i!^ 




Rebecca Lyn Duma 
Animal Science 
6 Thomas Drive RD 2 
Hackettstown, NJ 07840 

Mom&Dad thanks for always being support- 
ive & understanding I love you both. Mr&Mrs 
DiBui thanks for all the meals&advice. To all 
my friends Diana Marion JJ Marci remember 
all our fun times youre all very important to 
me I luv you all just a few things though, yeah 
man wings late nite talks florida ADAY Xmas 
dance football lets make a plan our friend- 
ship Shawn your really special but PSU los 
still #1 Todster Hue JMMCJCAVDGBM 
RBTVRHBKJDNW I Vl/ILL MISS U GUYS M&G 
Luv you man beat it!. 




Jessica Lynne Edwards 
Animal Science Equine Science 
1223 Markley Street 
Norristown, PA 19401 

ZX&O Chi&Ulman 2nd. All yr. round at DVC. 
Jess & Ann thanxfor being there. Carrie, any? 
Pt. parties, PEKparties,WorkTSam2nd. Frsh 
yr. -Frank tell me the clown joke. To the 
brother who taught me the 2 most imp 
lessons in life- how 2 love my work& stack 
hay. Mr. L thanks for 2yrs-the rest is up to 
me. Karen & Nic for sticking w/me, it was 
optional. MOM & DAD- you planted a tree, I 
hope it grew the way you wanted it to. I love 
you 

-Ventl 













Elizabeth Anne Eglinton 
Animal Sci. Equine Training 
PO Box 427 
Holicong, PA 18928 

DeGroovy-Thanks for 4yrs of being the best 
roomie and friend-W0RKHALL-Summer91 
LemonDrops-Flynny-Cars-Vaul ting-Car 
assumpthat-Cars-thanks Ansy-lndigoGirls 
JBuffGSNLABATTSSummer92 and one great 
party beforeohandchineseeyes NO-ELLIE 
FOOLI beerand ILLbebacktomynormalstate 
CoronaareyouAthifSummer93CardanceAha 
Lively TUNEIMINSPIRED TODANCETOEPICK 
SLIPPERY LILLLE SUCKERS-ThanksTo-GE- 
YE-JE-FS-LW-Cm-MM-DS-ONE FINAL comment 
for all 1 have fianally learned how to open a 
door-LIZZIELOVE 








^^M Jennifer Judy Erway 



Ornamental Hort./ Land. 
RD #2 Box 253 
Genesee, PA 16923 

My diploma goes to mom & dad for all the 
support, love & $ its taken me to finish-Glenn 
you ve stollen my heart XOXOXO!! hears to 
Goldman 119, tanning at the track, hot 
wings, Christmas formal- Where s your date?, 
Herb, attendance sheet, spring break '93, 
Woodies lab, snowball fights. Summer '93, 
Atco, beach voiieyball, Dave Binder-thanks 
Bee!, canoeing at lake Galena. To all my 
great friends- 1 love you all! 



16 



Seniors 




Melanie "Wlelvin" Falkiewicz 
Business Administration 
65 West Norton Drive 
Churchville, PA 18966 

Mom & Dtid Tluidx 4 everything I luv U very 
much! Kate best friends forever Brian I love 
you forever. Febbo thanx for always being 
there. Lots of memories: Febbo Ott Monz 
at NBI-Oh What A Night- Wilkes Homecoming 
Dance. Summer of '93 w/ Brian never 4get 
It Mel & Kate, 208 Kate in library-oh no! you 
didn't good, friends- Char troll kristi 'Lips'. 
Tasha Jeff Febbo Shanny Dukes Ott Shaw. 
Granny old times were great. Kate I'll miss 
you very much, wouldn't have been the same 
w/out you. I love ya! Good luck in B-ball 




Thomas J. Farley 
Dairy Science 
RD #1 Box 121A 
Allenwood, PA 17810 

Them wasted years in Elson. Car troubles in 
'90. act 101 trips. Hello! Welcome to col- 
lege. Partying in Work. No money. Long 
hours on the farm. Never go Home . 0-my- 
GOD! Deans List. Dairy Society Socials. It's 
story time. Sleeping in class. Pa, America 
starts here. The DS, FFA, A-Day, Nesa, Fi- 
nals, never forget them or miss them. My 
friends SY, BS, WK, BM, KK, KG, DG, MS, TL, 
KE, SD & all. Judgiing team. Trips to Madi- 
son, Canada & the bar. Thanx Mom & Dad. 
I luv U Vanessa. C-ya from N.C.S. Tom! 




Elanle C. Faust 
Lab Animal Science 
2406 Hay Street 
Easton, PA 18042 






Pedrito Fischer 

English 

5718 North 7th Street 

Philadelphia, PA 19120 

I remember: act 101 &funw/Karen&A,V,J, 
& M=boss. Chorale- Mrs, Roberts, BIG 
THANK-U. We stuck together to make the 
chorale strong. My past friends, roommates- 
Mi & AC & Stinky. Profs- Dr. Keuhl w? affec- 
tion, Mr. Lawrence & Mr O'Brien. English at 
an Ag school. WDVC. Spider special memo- 
ries of the champions of Lake Archer & their 
many battles.- Sheri, Debbie, Brent, Stan & 
Co. Only great memories. New friends N&J, 
S, S&C. I luv U Patty! Thanx Mom & babt St. 
Paul's. Steve, Al, Laurie & Co. Thanx God. 




Kathleen Fisher 

Business Administration/ Ace: 

2307 Adams Court 

North Wales, PA 19454-1060 







Heather E. Flail 










Lab Animal Science 




^^^HHBr,; 


125 Bala Road 
Cherry Hill, NJ 08002 

Good Luck to all in Omega Chi! Thanks for a 




,/|^^K}Ha'^{j!||^Bg^ 


great three years. Maryann Z. thanks for 




^^^r^ '*^^^H 


listening. To all the Zeta Chi brothers Good 
Luck and Keep partying! Last but never 






forgotten to my best friend and boyfriend- 
JMM- thanks for making these two years the 
best ever- Good luck in what ever you do. 
You will always be special to me. October 4, 
1992. 




'i^HP 






JhV^ ^h 






IT^m ■ ♦; r'" 










Kathryn Flynn 

Animal Science Equine Training 

3 Monarda Drive 

Scotia, NY 12302 

Lizzie and Cyndi, you guys are great! I'll miss 
you! Thanks for the lessons Cyndi. To 
Sylance, Charlene, and Kristi- you better get 
the FH team to MACS in '94! "Love ya" 
Sweetpea! To the future Field Hockey & 
Softball Teams, Good Luck! You have a great 
coach! 




Thomas P. Freiberger 
Agribusiness 
837 Route 524 
Allentown, NJ 08501 

THANKS MOM AND DAD FOR ALL YOUR 
HELP AND SUPPORT!!! 



Seniors 



^ 




Daniel P. Freidland 
400 Brookhill Avenue 
Vestal, NY 13850 

Thanks to all my friends for being there; 
Marcus, Tina. Michelle T., Carey, & Betsy A. 
Remember the quad, comp. anat. till the 
morning. Beware Romulans bearing gofts, 
Oh the quarterback is toast! Dr. Allison I will 
never forget all you did for us. Thanks for all 
your support, I love you Mom & Dad. Good 
luck to all my friends. 




Cynthia A. Galcher 
Animal Sci. Equine training 
11 Clover Lane 
Highstown, NJ 08520 

Lizzie- IS the door locked? We have been 
together for 4 years (& are still friends) 
remember the good times- Absolute Lemon 
Drops, workhall, ZX parties, skiing, Mopsy, 
"brooklyn" the bar, & everything else I can't 
remember- always friends- 1 luv ya roomie- De 
Groove Kate my dalls buddy- we have be- 
come great friends- Always remember ya & 
of course Dolly Jason- we made it through 
some rough times remember Lake Winonna, 
Kutztown, Phillies, Cowboys- I Luv Ya! To 
everyone else- Good Luck in The Future! 




Shawn Garrick 

Agronomy & Environ. Science 

RD #2 Box 265 

Olyphant, PA 18447 

Aggie football #94. Jerrry the T-man, Fritz, 
Doc, Ed & my sister. Bill & all the good times. 
Missions, Lint the wet spot on the couch, 
road trips, money, VO, the bitch, NBI, Nights 
on the town with the girls- Marion, Granny & 
Beky: Fire water! The rigg, Mario. Midnite 
strolls- RH, & A-day weekends! "OH I Like 
That!" Thanks for the memories! Later DVC. 




Chester Nelson Geyer 
Business Administration 
163B Greenhill Road 
Barto, PA 19504 




Michael Ghiggeri Jr. 
Ornamental Horticulture/ Land. 
302 Bellis Road 
Bloomsbury, NJ 08804 




Elizabeth A. Dunniger Gimelson 
Animal Sci. Equine Training 
3871 Stump Road 
Doylestown, PA 18901 

To: Heather, Patty & Joanne- Thanks guys 
for all the fun & memories. THANKS Mom & 
DAD. Brian & Vicky- for the encouragement 
to stay in school! Special thanks to Robbie 
for putting up with all the good and bad, 
exams, tests, papers, horseshows, and all 
the time spent apart! I LOVE YOU WITH ALL 
MY HEART AND SOUL! 













Elise Glazer 

Agronomy & Environmental Science 

585 Elm Avenue 

Holland, PA 18966 

Before 1 got my eyes put out, 1 liked as well 
to see... We will miss you Dad! A day ago 
across the land, lay a dolphin dead on the 
sand a result of man doing what he can, but 
winding up with an open hand pull the plug 
dram all the waste, who needs it anyway? 
OAEBCR- Soil Judging Thump- Equestrian 
Team Ham BnB Hamlet- Actm Whoops-EAC 
Hort-Hot Work Andy 1 got my 15 minutes. 
Who s Who my honors etc. Time to give 
something bAck now! Make money boo. Live 
for Delaware River! Thanx Mom (Dad) & Paul. 




Masahiko Gondo 

Agronomy & Environmental Science 

Kurume-Shi 

Fukuoka-Ken 830, 00000 

Japan 



18 



Seniors 




Michelle Gooden 
Ornamental Hort./ Flor. 







Carolyn L. Green 






Ornamental Horticulture/ F; 

PO Box 133 

Green Creek. NJ 08219 

First, thanks to my family for all their iove and 




^^f^ ^'H 


support. 1 owe my crazy freshmen year to 
Tom, John, Chnssy & Sam- car evangelizing. 




^^^^^ HJP^ 


Perkins- Boycott Hell Dudes! Thanks to ev- 




erybody In Christian Fellowship for being my 




family away from home. Heather ' Christy- 




^^^^^L. ^K^t 


How did you two put up with all my Geoff 




^^^^^^■^' ^^^v 


stories? You two are the best! I'll love you 




^i^^^K ^^K 


always Geoff! Most of all, 1 thank you Jesus 




^^^^^■^ ^^^k 


for getting me through the past four years. 




^ . .A. ii?12S 










Jonathon Grimes 
Agribusiness 
PO Box 215 
Strausstown, PA 19559 




Christine Guest 

Business Administration/ Acct. 




1 Michelle Gulden 
Biology 

1480 Circle Drive 
Telford, PA 18969 




Randy M. Haffling 

Ornamental Hort. & Environ. Des. 

PO Box 217 

Hampton, NJ 08827-0217 




Kurt R. Handel 
Education/ Business 
1980 Grant Road 
Coopersburg, PA 18036 




Jennifer L. Hansell 
Ornamental Horticulture/Flor. 
RD #2 Box 61 
Gillett, PA 16925 

Amy, my finger's are stuck. Roomate maybe? 
We had a lot of good times- Denny's, Cho- 
rale, Sleep at 2am, being in a million places 
at once. Roomdogs R 4ever: LT, Duckie, 
Christa, Coop, Beans, Ronnie, Skeeter. A 
special thanx for Mom always being there. I 
couldn't have done it w/out you. You too 
Dad. Thanx for the support thru the years 
from Jut, Mr. J, & H, Mr. S, Carole, Pam. We 
made it. GoodLuck 4 God Bless all my fellow 
graduates, our journey is over, but our lives 
are just starting. HONEY- O.D.W.B.O.F.S. 



Seniors 










Charles C. Hatcher 












-■"^-^^^ 


Agronomy & Environ. Science 




A 


HI^^^Hfl^^^k. 


Rt. 2 Box 133 






^P^'"^ 


Bluemont, VA 22012 

4 years later and what did 1 learn? 1 duno. 




\ 


■ i" 


Ryan (Boner)- No more horseshoes on my 
carpet! Mark- in your eyes. What 2 do 2nite? 
Hepners classes, piano man, what fireworks? 






iV m^- ^ 


Lynne & Gang- you re not right! Got it, A-1 & 




^ 


^- <kn-^ 


dinner, my stereo is louder than yours, our 
loft doesn t shake, bula-bula, what police? 
Dang It 1 smell fish, Geoff- Good luck you'll 
need it! 2 all my friends- T,T,J,R,S,E, 
S.J,B,M,M,etc. Best wishes 143-M 










Rhonda Dee Heffelfinger 
Animal Science 
1335 Walnut Drive 
PO Box 99 
Danielsville, PA 18052 




Mary Ann Henry 
Animal Science 
48 South Warf Road 
Mechanicsburg, PA 17055 

We made it! Great memories- let s do it 
again- NOT! Cold horseshows, late night 
studies, pigout, best parties going! Friends 
forever- keep in touch- Holly, Kim. Lisa, 
thanks Luv U! Sisters and brothers- great 
times- friends- family= Luv you guys! Thanks 
Mom! I Luv U Tim! HI miss everyone! Social! 






Charles Holliday III 

Criminal Justice Administration 




John M. Holmes 

Biology 

117 Conrath Road 

Barto, PA 19504 



20, 



Seniors 




Colleen M. Morgan 
Food Science 
15227 Baraclow Street 
Philadelphia. PA 19116 




Robert W. Howell 
Business Administration 
328 Butler Drive 
Chalfont, PA 18914 












£ 


Junior Hyman 
Business Administration 
854 Summit Grove Avenue 
Bryn Mawr, PA 19010 







Jeffrey C. Jankiewicz 

Business Administration 

416 Bristol 

Road 

Southampton, PA 18966 










Cassandra Kilpatrick 
Business Administration 
1336 Timber Lane 
Chalfont, PA 18914 




Bryan F. Kinch 
Business Administration 
1700 Peachtree Circle 
Whitehall, PA 19446 




Elise A. Konow 

Ornamental Horticulture/Flor. 
1140 Meadow Brook Road 
Southampton, PA 18966 



Seniors 







Christine L. Kristoff 




J^ 




'wS^^' 


Ornamental Horticultire/ Flor. 




^n^^^^Ki^^^k^' 


151 Shades of Death Road 






Great Meadows, NJ 07838 




i^^BL. ^J^by 


Times that will not be forgotten; A-Day 90-94, 




^^^Vac*^ W^^K 


Dave Binder Concerts, Spnngbreak 93 & 
94?, Senior week, all the parties! K-tin, Bunk 




9^^B ' ' ^^^B 


talks, Richard our fetal pig, Beth- snowed in 




s^^HL ^' ' ^^^V 


at your house & shoveling your driveway! 
Sara- Jello shots in Ulman 3, Lori- mudsliding 
for beer, Christa- Roomdog, the girl who can 
make pink drink! Mom & Dad 1 did it! Thanks 
for all your love! To my Rider Posse- the pub 
will not be forgotten! Sharkey thanks for all 




^^H /J^^K 


the laughs! KC, SC, JM, RT, SR, RK- Good 




luck! Good Bye DVC!! 




Glenn Le Gault 

Business Administration/ acct. 




Mark J. Lewis 

Agronomy & Environ. Science 
7 Colonial Court 
Conshohocken, PA 19428 

To my parents, I am forever grateful for 
making this day possible, and for their loving 
support. To my grandparents. Bob, Theresa, 
DPA- Thanks your the best. To everyone 1 
drank a beer, studied, and surfed with- good 
luck! OX & Goldman Hall 2nd, RG,CP, 
BT,RW,FC,AS,CG,EW,DJ,KD,LL,VT,DB, 
ER.etc... 50 Good luck to Class of '92 time 
for the real world. It's been fun. 




Scott D. Lisowski 
Ornamental Horticulture/Land. 
12 Howard Court 
Lincroft, NJ 07738 




Michael Ludwig 
Business Management 
108 West Beach Road 
Collings Lakes, NJ 08094 











No 

Photo 

Available 


Jeffrey K. Lugar 
Computer Management 
128 South Shady Retreat Road 
Doylestown, PA 18901 

Lugi- you brewed me! CT, SS, KC, You're all 
great friends. Good Luck next year! "Whole 
campus vould hear us" Boris. Good Luck 
Dave & Paul, my two roommates. Sega King 
wins again! 4-man Room: Take it easy with 
the games. JR needs her handcuffs! Tupid 
Buck! Summer 92 in work. Temple's that 
way! Who knows, man? Jeff, can you pro- 
gram our VCR? MF-it was fun studying, KM- 
sink some 3 s for me. RC- thanx for some 
great memories. To the guys on Cooke 1st; 
stay out of trouble. See ya. 










Sara E. Lynn 

Ornamental Horticulture/Land. 
8 Holiday Point Road 
Sherman, CT 06784 

Real world here I come! I just hope it s not as 
stressful As college: no I mean site analysis. 
1st floor ulman crew; John, Byron, Steve, 
Eric, Kevin, Mark, Clorece, Clay, Ryan & Prof 
you guys are the best. Thanx for all the 
memories: Wall of shame, wine, cheese, & x- 
mas music; 21st B-days & mornings after: 
Kevin Eric & Prof in the same room. Endless 
drawing. Kim A-Day '93 was the best, Chris- 
tine so which guy is it going to be? Who's 
moving to CT? I love you all!!! 




Paul A. MacGregor 

Chemistry 

4147 East Roosevelt Boulevard 

Philadelphia, PA 19124 

Thanks to Mom, Dad, my girlfriend Chris & 
the rest of my family for all the support, love 
patience, & encouragement throughout the 
years. I'd also like to thank my sister Irma, 
who came through for me when I needed her. 
Last but not least I'd like to thank all my 
friends, the staff & the professors for all 
they ve done for me in order to make my stay 
at DVC a valuable & memorable experience. 



22 



Seniors 




Tallal Malik 

Business Administration 
2058 Maple Avenue Apt Yl-1 
Hatfield, PA 19440 

I would like to say ttiaiik you to DVC staff. I 
sliall always be proud of being a student of 
DVC. 




Tania Free! Mann 
Business Administration 
33 Belmont Square 
Doylestown, PA 18901 

To the most important person in my life- 

tfiank you Eric for all your love and support 

especially helping me through those late 

night study binges. Now It's my turn to add to 

the family funds. 

And a very special thanks to IVIom& Pop 

Mann. 




Paula Margay 

Biology 

310 West Green Street 

Shiremanstown, PA 17011 

Thanks to eveyone who has made the past 4 
years so special esp. O'chi, ZX, NN, & all 
other great friends. Luv u guys! work beach, 
T, Ulman 2 fr. yr., point parties. Hey Jack... 
7 oh my god there's Tim Busted! Kimborly did 
U just wake up? Yent slept in her car again! CC 
thanks for being the greatest friend Luv U! To 
my Little F. K.S.I. 1. 1. Luv you lot's! SS lil sis 
take care! Finally to my parents & Frankie 
thanks for encouraging me but never push- 
ing me. I Love You! 




Joseph M. Marino 

Agribusiness 

Box 32 Vestry Road 

Swedesboro, NJ 08085 

Hope that all the ZX newcomers can keep 
things going strong! I want to thank Dr. Avery 
and Dr. Handlerfor putting up and helpingme. 
Also, I'd like to thank Heather for all she has 
done to make this year special. Thanks. 




Gregory J. Marsich 
Agronomy & Environ. Science 
282 School Lane 
Woodlyn, PA 19094 

Thanks Mom & Dad for education & your 
patience. A special thanks to my best friend 
& girlfriend for the last 2 years & many more 
to come. I LOVE YOU JENNIFER! Driving to Re 
Summer '92, Rob welfare, Gubba, Gunky, 
the MOtts VanMorrison 23 B-day, NBI, che- 
steak Charles BM-Trip Dead Van P-Lot- Party 
Botta as- #1 Beer* Cheers JC, JB, JH, FP, 
AG, SC, largest country in Scran. 1-floor 
ulman boys-JB, BB, SW, KS, PIVI, water bal- 
loons at goldman. Zoft by Zoft 
Later-by, big Daddy 




Bradley E. Maxwell 
Dairy Science 
PC Box 235 
Amesville, OH 45711 




Richard J. McConnell 
Ornamental Horticulture 
100 Ogg Avenue 
Hi-Nella, NJ 08083 





^^^^^HJI^^^^^H 




^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


Lab Animal Science 






318 West Main Street 






Lansdale, PA 19446 






Well, we made it! 1 never thought 4 years 






could go so fast. JO,KB,RC,BA,& others- 




■^^^ " ^n ■ 


thanx for being such great friend! Stay in 
touch. Deb, Brent, Vicki your friendship is 




^%^^ i 


priceless- Good Luck! Tracey ■ 1 miss you 
alot, you are the greatest friend I've ever 
had . Love and thanx to all of my family- 1 could 
never have done it without your support. 
Sheri- you truly taught me what love is, our 
future will be wonderful. 1 will love you 
forever!!! Here's to VET school!!! 



Seniors 



23 




Holly E. McPherson 
Lab Animal Science 
682 Sandy Ridge Road 
Doylestown, PA 18901 




Chariene J. Metzger 
Food Chemistry 
490 Dolores Drive 
Collegeville, PA 19426 

.'. e re done! Mel (fresh Yr), Mar (Jr. Yr), Kate, 
3ran. Becky thanks for the memories. Matt 
hey bud whatd you get?', classes, Segal, 
Knock, knock. III miss you. Be Good! Thanks 
Chuck, Edna, Mr. Massino, Dr. Orr for all your 
support. Danelle, Luann you both made it 
happen. Most importantly- Mark I never 
planned on finding my husband at DVC or 
Furthermore on the track. Thank you for all 
your love, support, & dedication to me over 
the past several years. I love you ! Thanks 
DVC. 




Robert Andrew Miller 
Ornamental Hort. & Environ. Sci. 
209 Pawnee Road 
Cranford, NJ 07016 









Ryan E. Miller 




W: 






■_^' '"-^.^^^l 


Agronomy & Environ. Science 




A 


f wi 


9833 Presidential Drive, APT 3 






L r 


Allison Park, PA 15101 

•^ipha Phi Omega initiation 1992, Jellov^res- 




1 


h # 1 


tling w/ Mark, A-Days , Homecoming of 




1 


1 993, Kevin & Clorece: the cute couple, the 




1 


L^i J 


summer of 1992 & all of its bad luck, my 




1 


2 1 St Birthday, the killer final exams & projects 




i 




every year, Presedential diplomat, the se- 
nior year tovvnhouse & all of its great times. 
Clay & his owner always together, my Mom 
and all we have gone through, My brother 
and his new attitude, and to all the great 
people and friends 1 will miss. 

















^^^/ ^^H 
^^v .^^H 


Danielle Morrison 

Biology 

2152 Amiisa Road 

Nazareth, PA 18064 










Andrea K. Morrissy 
Animal Science/ Equine 
617 Boyer Road 
Cheltenham, PA 19012 

,vill not look at how far I need to go but how 
■jr I have come. O-Chi, ZX, I love you guys, 
Jess, Jo, Yent: what can I say? Thanks your 
"'e best. BSM... Snorkle in the mud. Pigtails 

: ,von t mean a thing in 1 00 years. Lizzie Luv 
R week the Mann, Ocean City CSN. no tick- 
ets, Noey-purr. Its either sadness or eupho- 
ria. T-we ve been thru it all- we gott get out 
of this place/ we will. Thanks Mom, Dad. 
Scott, & Keith for your support & love! Got 
my paper and I was free! He staggers her 













Vickl Alleen Morton 
Lab Animal Science 
603 Meadowbrook Road 
East Norriton, PA 19401 

Thanks Mom & Dad for all your support, 
Chris, thank you for everything 1 will always 
love you! To the gang, Sheri, Deb, Dave,& 
Brent: well, it s all over (except you Deb) 
we re outta here!! It's been great these past 
years. 1', glad it's over. No more exams! 1 
hope we will always stay friends. Remember 
always doing the hoof. 1 can t forget V-ball 4 
years. Make it to the playoffs next year guys! 
Thanks again Mom & Dad Love You Always!!! 




Stanley W. Mucha 

Chemistry 

17 Tremont Avenue 

Doylestown, PA 18901 

'jtoring gen, chem chem club drama 
gleaner. Stan I am one point, Jeff WDVC 
Byrds & Beatles, Gmko!!! JJ, PF. Life in Segal 
3rd scientific magazines, JPS, Pizza at meet- 
ings clowns, nightmare, trek club that never 
.vorked, Pchem lab. Matt s penknife, Satur- 
day morning lab, Dangling E s CW discus- 
sions in Man 210 Calculus- uh! As where s the 
totrate? Southstreet was that my tire we just 
passed? NYC Cats Les Mis trips to the pub 
MMHAMVWHH DG & in the end the love you 
take, is equal to the love you make El 



24 



Seniors 




Tammy Mulutzie 
Lab Animal Science 
744 Ritter Street 
Reading, PA 19601 




Joseph M. Olszewski "Beans" 
Ornamental Horticulture/ Land. 
42 Knollwood Drive 
Cherry Hill, NJ 08002 

Thanx 2 everyone who made life easier at 
DVC. Frank P., Benny R., & all of Ulman 2nd 
& 3rd. Thanx to the Oh crew: Rich, Doc, Billy, 
Scotti D., Brian, Lori, Jenni, Sue, & anyone I 
forgot. I'm proud to be a member of chug-a- 
lug. Ron, Seal-boy, Rut, Whiskey, Rappy, 
Gene, Victor, etc. I'll never forget my friends 
in PEK, ZETA & THETA, Ugh, Rob, Ken, Doll, 
Leap< Meatball, & Brian, etv. Thanx to the 
office of Student Life Esp. Justin & Jack 
Mazack! Thanks most of all to the yearbook 
staff! 




Jennifer Lynn Orlowsky 
Animal Science 
71 Walnut Avenue 
Sugarloaf, PA 18249 

To all my wild friends, Renee-Katy-Becky2- 
Tracey The wild fun nights in Ulman 3rd-Jeff- 
Jjson-John-Woo-Woo nights-Our late nights 
it Denny's-ADay parties-Homecoming-To all 
my wild cross-country friends I'm going to 
niiss you all-Going to miss the parties-Can't 
forget freshman year all the friends we made 
and how we survived-Summer- 1991 at the 
Dairy and night class with Mr T. and all -To all 
my friends-l love you all and I m going to miss 
the good times but will never forget you!!! 






Mark Zygmunt Osiecki 

Biology 

153 Brookside Road 

Newtown Square, PA 19073 

Clay, Ryan, Geoff, Kevin, Mark, John, Sara, EH, 
BG,SS,EH,JJ,CK,friends4-everSMELLSLIKE 
FISH. What?? ALL IN APT!! Piano Man, Ameri- 
can Pie, Ulman 3rd. Wny does my head hurt?? 
Jamaica!! 21st Birthdays, Skiing, OH come 
on. KROD Jello wrestling. Garlic! Shaving 
cream fights!! Hot wings & Fosters. Biology 
25am.Skiingw/MM,TH,JP,EH,SS,SL,BG,ER 
&JA. Toilet talks. A-Days 4Everyoung. I want 
to. ..Going Down in Flames!! Thank you Mom 
Dad Emily! I Did it, but only b/c you had faith. 
I Love U! 




Peter B. Oesen 
Animal Science 
58 Central School Road 
Sussex, NJ 07461 

These are the dayys you II remember. Never 
before never since, I promise, will the whole 
world be warm as this. And as you feel it, 
you'll know its true that you are blessed and 
lucky. It's true that you are touched by 
something that will grow and bloom in you. 
lO.OOOmaniacs, crosscountry, 29:59 Yes! 
steeple chase, 3 days od Vodka & Firewater. 
Thanx to my parents for all your support. To 
my best friends & Roommates, It's been a 
fast ride through a long trip. 







Robert F. OToole 
Dairy Science 
R.D.I Box 324 
Loysville, PA 17047 

Thank you very much for your support Dad & 
Mom. Thanks to the Bodder's. To all my 
friends- thanks for the help & encourage- 
ment. It would have been rough without you. 
I'll never forget freshmen year after dinner 
chats. You guys left me with a lifetime of 
memories. Remember the good times on 
Cooke 1 St- What' s up buddee!! " I thought this 
day would NEVER come. Finally, no more 
tests! I'm looking forward to spending the 
rest of my life with Stacy. 



Seniors 






«-^-m_^^_ 


Wendy L. Orr 




^^S^^^^l 


Agronomy & Environ. Science 




i^^H^^^^I 


3237 Stanwood Street 




j^^^^K^^^^ 


Philadelphia, PA 19136 




Mm ^^^^1 


Thanks to my wonderfull Mom and Dad for all 






their support! 1 love you both very much! To 






all my sisters: The last four years have been 




.-^Hl ^Ht 


the Best! Don't forget all the parties and fun 




A ~^ 


we ve had together! ZX The Formals A-Day, 
Bye to the roomdogs! Homecoming building 
the float! The Work hall posse 93 The late 




m^ 


night runs to Perkins Goodluck to the Class 
of '94 A special thanks to Doug for all his love 
and support! 1 love you very much! Hey joe we 
did It!!! 






Marcus Owens 

Bilogy 

22 B Pileggi Road 

Warrington, PA 18976 

To the friends I have made, good luck in all of 
your endeavors. To my future In-laws and my 
parents, without your support I would never 
have made it. To Tina, YOU HAVE MADE THE 
LAST FOUR YEARS OF MY LIFE THE BEST 
THEY HAVE EVER BEEN. I LOVE YOU. 





Rachelle Petrilla 

Criminal Justice Administration 

429 Norma Road 

Ambler, PA 19002 




John W. Pohl 

Ornamental Hort. & Land. 
HC88 Box 222 
Pocono Lake, PA 18347 

"COME JOURNEY WITH ME FRIENDS" Lose 
the wedge Sara the exam was at lllNikoli 
isn t too strong, Where's Prof. It smells! EH 
how does snow taste! MO try to rem. your 
bday Skiing with EH, SS, MO, BG, SL the 
island is out in the middle. Late rawing 
nights. The Grape Ape! Steve's 2hr black 
chicken Buggy&Mark we missed the GRE 
date.Byrons JD night Ulman' s Thursday nights 
Pauls hog tied. Japaneese Buggies papered 
door! Thanks to my family and friends for a 
memorable 4 yr. See ya on the slopes! 




Benjamin R. Rakus 
Ornamental Horticulture 
4015 Marshall Road 
Drexel Hill, PA 19026 

HERE'S TO ALL MY FRIENDS AT GOOD OLD 
DEL VAL. TO ZETA CHI: GOOD LUCK IN THE 
FUTURE; SEE YOU DURING P;EDGING SEA- 
SON! LIFE ON ULMAN2ND, IF THOSE WALLS 
COULD SPEAK! THANKS FOR MAKING MY 
CAREER HERE EXCITING. SJ,MF,CD,JL,JO, 
FP,RT,JH,AE,TR,MH,DS,DF,OB,KP,KM,JH,KS, 
LT,JC,ES,TJ,DN. GOOD LUCK TO ALL MY 
BROTHERS AND OMEGA CHI. TO THE FARM- 
ERS, YOU ALL BETTER WORK HARD. YOU 
RUN THIS SCHOOL! IF I MISS ANYONE I, 
SORRY. 




Michael Rapp 

Agronomy and Environ. Des. 




John Reda 

Agribusiness 

18 Deer Path Drive 

Flanders, NJ 07836 




Martha D. Reichert 
Ornamental Hort./ Flor. 
14 Pear Street 
Schuylkill Haven, PA 17972 

Thanks Mom & Dad & the family for all your 
love & support. DVC the best 4 yrs. of life. 
Remember 7-1 1 runs Creekside wings. Work 
Hall Posse remember the rides to Denny's. 
What is osmosis? Woody walks with Kevin. 
Christmas Dance '92. Chrissy S. thanks for 
the talks. Long live the Chubby squirrel! Dave 
Binder by the lake, and especially to Chuck! 
My SWEETHEART!, Thanks for the memories 
12-891, beehouse, fishing, picinics, & the 
poking matches! I LOVE YOU! Bye Del Val! 



26. 



Seniors 




Patricia Reilly 

English 

220 Althea Avenue 

Morrisville, PA 19067 




Edward Reitenbaugh 
Business Administration M^(r\\ 
P.O. Box 678 
Gwynedd Valley, PA 19437 



No 

Photo 

Available 



Joseph J. Rich 
Horticulture 
251 Ann street 
Easton, PA 18042 

I'm glad I had the chance to go to Delaware 
Valley college, i met a lot of good people 
here. I want to thank my wife and parents for 
supporting me. Goodbye DelVal! 




Paul Robillard 

Biology 

305 Heatherfield Drive 

Souderton, PA 18964 




Karen Sandt 
Business Administration 
408 Cedar Crest Drive 
Quakertown, PA 18951 

Nothing left to do but smile, smile, smile; 
Thanks to everyone who has touched my life, 
Follow your dreams and don't be afraid to 
change, sunshine daydream. Thanks Dad I 
love you with all my heart, Let's celebrate 
with some PBR! Never say Never, Peace, 
love, and happiness! 







Nefertlti-Kai Savoy 








^^fll^^ 


Business Administration 




1^1^^^^^^ 


2614 West Somerset Street 




^^^^^^^^ 


Philadelphia, PA 19132 




^^^^^^^^^A 


1 want to give and endless Asante Sana to my 




^^^^^^^H^^^^B 


Dad and Mom, 1 LOVE YOU ALWAYS! Asante 




^^^BW^^^^*^^ 


for instilling in me my values in life. Thanks to 




^IL^^# 


Malika & Hakim and the rest of my family and 
friends for their love and support. All my 
TRUE friends at Del Val! Searching for rides 
to Del Val and home. Thanks Raymond! Man 
1 love you forever and always! Starr Tri-City is 
for you! Cindy it's your turn next year! Getting 
my CD. Player! My quality study skills, term 
papers of life. Shenny keep ya head up! 








Heather Lynn Schaarschmidt 
Animal Science Training 
910 Gall Road 
Easton, PA 18042 

"...but if you want to get loaded, why don't u 
just order a shot?!" (Movie quote) Give it up 
one time for my girl Louise- YES that's you 
Patty B.! From the Moulin Rouge to 42nd St, 
we still have many places to see; Destination 
unknown! U R the best! Stag-Remember the 
scale from to TC! Liz G. GO ON VACATION! 
To the best parents in the universe, I LUV U, 
THANKYOU- 1 just want to make you proud! 
Chris, U R amazing, sometimes I wonder; but 
hey I LUV U... always! 





^^^p^^^ 


Garvin "Butch" Schaffer II 




'^fUTJi 


Dairy Science 
RD 1 Box 97 
Dornslfe, PA 17823 

Freshman-Vl/ater battles, RA's yelling at Tom 




•T'^^ ^^ 


and 1, Party after DS Banquet. Storytime!! 
Sophomore-hall football games, Dave, Scott, 




' .\. 


Tom wrestling. Roy's State Fair. 4:oo am 




^ 


milkings. America starts here! Willie's show 
on the FFA trip to Maryland. Junior- Tom's 4 
wheeling adventure in snow & hitting his 
roommate's truck & a lightpole! Tom's tree. 
NESA at Del Val! Senior- Trip to Cowtown w/ 
Kim, Jen, Dave, & Mr. Gross. Canada Trip! 
Senior Seminar. Dr. Avery's classes! Jump- 
ing Joes. Happy Hour. 


i 



Seniors 




Todd Michael Schmoyer 
Criminal Justice Administration 
805 N. 2nd Street 
Emmaus, PA 18049 

I d like to thank everyone in my family. Espe 
cially; Mom, Old man Johnson, Janine, Rick. 
& Michael. I truly love you people. Id also like 
to thank everybody at the Emmaus Police 
Dept. for helping me with my CJ papers. 
Thankyou Chief T. You re the greatest. Nov. 
I'd like to thank all the people at DVC who 
helped & harrassed me. Matt C, Mike C. 
Marion V., and Diana D. You all were the 
greatest & I II miss you, keep in touch. Last 
of all, I love you Jerri Lucido, I'll see you in 
three years. 




Christine J. Schwartz 
Biology 
PO Box 585 
Lahaska, PA 18931 

.'.e made it! The longest 4 yrs of my life. I 
.'.ant to thank all of my friends (you know who 
you are) for helping me make it. Most of all, 
I want to thank you Mom and Dad you ve been 
great! Marc, Ive got the rest fo my live to 
thank you. I love you ALWAYS!! 
BEST OF LUCK TO ALL!!! 




Vicki Schweitzer 
Agronomy & Environ. Design 




Kelly Sciss 

Business Administration 

1231 River Road 

Upper Black Eddy, PA 18972 











....**«^% 


Mark R. Shannon 
Horticulture 
32 Rocky Lane 
Bethel, CT 06801 






Leonard Sheppard Jr. 
Busines Administration 
1168 Victoria Road 
Warminster, PA 18974 

To all who know me best-Thanks a Million! 
This was most definately ttie fastest four 
years. Many memories that will last a lifetimel 
Mom, Dad. and Stacy- 1 LOVE YOU! It was The 
three of you that made this challenge achiev- 
able. Mom & Dad we had the ups & downs & 
we always pulled thru as a family! Pete- wtiere 
to start? No need- v;e know Buds Forever! All: 
young at heart, don t take this concept of life 
too seriously & alv,'ays be hangin in there! 
DCKSTMBHCCAFBL-YO! SUP DUDES! 




Eugene K. Shoop III 
Animal Science 
25 Hickory Road 
Dillsburg, PA 17019 

To my professors I give my gratitude. To my 
parents I give my heart. To the one I spent al 
my time, I never hope we part. We all came 
here to test our skill, and now that time is 
done. 

SO PLEASE OH GOD FIND ME A JOB SO 
DON T BECOME A BUM. 

■BOOMER 




Chrissy Lynn Sipe 
Ornamental Hort./Flor. 
128 W. Walnut Street 
Marietta, PA 17547 



28 ^^ Seniors 




Suanne Sladek 
Ornamental Hort. & Land. 
225 Dory Drive 
Ocean City, NJ 08226 

It tijs been an exciting 4 1/2 yrs. IC(;, 
LNC.APOIbrottiers 4ever) Twin thanx 4 al 
ways listening. CloreceJ'll miss U the most! 
Wtiat would DVC b w/o U? Good Luck wAev! 
Ill keep my fingers crossed! I love U! Scott, 
Alicia, Daulton, All, Cindy, Ricti, I love U all! 
Mom & Dad w/o U none of tfiis would be 
possible. Your baby is finally graduating! 
Thank God 4U! David, the past 1 1/2+yrs 
have been wonderful!! told U we could do it! 
UR the BEST! What would life B w/o U? I don't 
want 2 know! I WILL ALWAYS LOVE YOU! 




Joanne Snouffer 
Animal Science 
PO Box 74 
Barnesville, MD 20838 

We had it all |ust for a moment-Someday 
when we reminisce we'll all say there wasn't 
much that we missed. " To the sophs I leave: 
Don,I\/latt,Jim, NO-P.J. parties-Thanx 4 
everytning! O.Chi or Die sisters 4ever! An, 
Jess, Yent- Luv Ya! ZX- Don't change! Kimmy, 
Brian, Scotty, George-The Best!! Carlisi-my 
best friend 4 life- 1 think we're out- now what? 
Roadtrip! How do piggies eat? Lookin Back- 
Memones-Could've Missed the Pain-The 
Dance. 

Mom, Dad, Dawn-couldn t thank you 
enough- 1 LUV U. 




Matthew R. Speedy 
Lab. Animal Science 
109 Foxwood Terrace 
Toms River, NJ 08755 



Z^ 




Elizabeth Pinner Stack 
Animal Science 
11030 Catharpin Road 
Spotsylvania, VA 22553 

Kris3Chris2 Goos-You Here Again? Cop Mag- 
net Jamie & Tim, Scott, Bob- Gopher Rights! 
Tab-Heckel & Jeckel, Psycho Cat Work Hall- 
DonTraceyBillStopper-FoodFights Joanna 
&ToddCountryConcerts ClintonRules! 
ADayPrissy&RodeoPig Summer93Farm3 DS 
.BS,JR,JL Jen&Erica-Doc's&Denny's! Mr.G- 
JudgingTeamSWINGIN-I'mNotALush 
SpringBreak93 Dr.Eaton PVS B&B NESA 
KrisChris&ChrisShovelMyDriveway 
ChrisRoadtripToVA KrisBarBuddy Jed& 
Tristan Where RU? Thanks Mom & Dad, I 
LOVE YOU MUCH!! 





Joanne Stagliano 

Animal Science Equine Training 

780 Tennis Avenue 

Ambler, PA 19002 




Ih^ ^ k 




^^Bx-~- jS 










Neil Eugene Stamy 
Agronomy & Environ. Science 
1191 Baish Road 
Mechanicsburg, PA 17055 




Gregory C. Steckroat 
Agronomy & Environ. Science 
22 Trellis Road 
Levittown, PA 19056 

To my family, Thank you for the support 
through these years. Thank you for always 
being there. To Shannon, I am glad we met. 
These years have been great. Thanks for the 
memories. I will always treasure these years 
together. Next year will be the best ever. Just 
wait and see! I LOVE YOU!! 











MM''' 


Colleen M. Stevens 




W- ^igyjii^ 


Animal Science 






3 Klein Avenue 




^^^^^^^BlL 


Trenton, NJ 08629 






To my parents, James and Dolores Steens, 
for all their help and support over the past 
four years. 1 love you both very much. Also, 
to my beautiful daughter, Kiersten, whom 1 




^BHI <«:7^li 


grow to love more each day. You are my 
whole life. Mommy loves you. Finally, 1 would 
like to say goodbye to all my friends here at 
DVC, without you my years here would not 
have much meaning. It has been fun. 1 will 




^^^^^^^^^1 


miss all of you very much. Goodbye. 



Seniors 



.29 




Jerry Stiles 

Agronomy and Environ. Design 
I 318 Layton Road 

Clarlts-Summit, PA 18411 

Pass,ball,oski,withCliveRT.Sweetz, Ralph and 
I at Doylestown CC.Dips at the library 
.Mace.Guppy, Jeff.Vern.Oger , Spike .Cheech. 
Sweeny showing no fear.Schulte-'look at 
JR'.BudOSills.D.Naniewicz'Stiles your shoes 
are out of here". Hoover. Garrick and too 
many visits from lint. Road trips to Penn.St. 
Shaka and the dog's water. Macho madness. 
Bama. skoal, The Rigg .Coach B " quit jaggin 
off". Lot of Q.T. with Buns. Knuckle Sand- 
wiches. Beating Garrick at Blades. Supersti- 
tion. Blues street .SRV.Kelly 




Scott Strichik 
Business Administration 
116 Fruitville Road 
Pottstown, PA 19464 











n 






„__ '*'"■■•' ' 


^B 




1^ - ^ 


M 




\j^ 


i 




^^^ --''a 


^^ 








L 




1 



Anthony Swetz 

Business Administration/ Account. 

117 E. 11th Street 

Hazelton, PA 18201 




Kevin J. Switala 
Ornamental Hort./ Land. 
5306 Greenridge Drive 
Pittsburgh, PA 15236 

To Mom & Dad for their love, Matt C.-friend 
APO rules, always space remember pump- 
kin-head . To the best yr. Ulman 1st 1992/ 
93 =all friends, to Scotty and to the good 
times and trips with soccer, to SL and her 
little men, JohnP.how about you shut up and 
ski Tad! For a few crazy designers JP SL SS 
EH ME For the late hours with lazer breath 
for the who game ugh! Tarheels rulelFor the 
3 survivors Bob Scott Kevin ever friends. 
Finally to the one who has touched my heart, 
to Clorece my lady in white. 





■p%-. ^^ 1 


Susan Tabachnick 
Business Admin./Acc. 
6404 Brandywine Court 
Bensalem, PA 19020 










Lori L. Tomlin 

Ornamental Hort./Flor. 

312 Dias Creek Road 

Cape May Courthouse, NJ 08210 

Thanks Dad, Mom, and Kelly I LOVE YOU! 
Shawn, Ron, Rut, Randy, Work Hall posse 
Crista, Christine, Jenni, Kim, Wendy- 
ROOMDOGS! Hot tub parties. Chug-a-lug. 
Lenny's runs. ADay's. Homecomings. 
FIREDRILLS. Spring break '93 in NC. Woody's 
walks. Cindy, you go girl!! Binder nights. 
Remember them Christine? Mud slides. Quar- 
ters games at Regency Woods. Whiskey and 
his Boones. Shawn and Ron, thanks for 
everything! Hughes, Beans, Justin, I'll miss 
you guys! Semiformar93- Thanks Paul!- You're 
the best! 



1 






Ron F. Trombino 




^^^^^^^^^^^^^B 




^^^^^^^^I^^H Dedaker 




gp^_p^i„ I^P^ Philadelphia, PA 19116 






To the chug-a-lug posse Orbs, Shawn, 






Rappy, Whiskey, Cliffy, Randy, and my boy 




big Gene. I'll miss you all. Gene 1 hope you get 






a real job soon. To the office of student life. 






thanks for teaching me more and more 






about life. Mr. Jarrett, thanks for believing in 




x. ^ 


me, Justin, you are still my"second"bestfriend. 




'IjJIlllUi.v ' Bk IhankstoMrs. Frick&Mr. S. -hl3.vouboth 




—^^^^HSr^imd^^l mean a lot to me. and alwavs will. But most 




.^^^^^^^^^■(■■^^^1 of all thank vou Mom. Dad, Tammy, Kennv and 




^^^^^^^^H^HBI^^^^I Bruno, you are all my inspiration. Mike Hughes, 




I^I^^^^^^H 


1 I'll miss the country. 










Michell Tumolo 
Biology 



30 



Seniors 




Marion Ann VanAuken 
Business Admin./Marketing 
RD 3 Box 81 
Dalton. PA 18414 

lluiikb Mom Dad & Keith, You mean every 
thing, & I love you. Kate&Willie, you guys are 
great, Diana, you re very 5pecial& I wish you 
& Tim the best, forever. Bee, you are going 
to make someone very happy, I love ya, 
THANKS! Michael, you're a mess, but I love 
you anyway, you will be a success. Nik&Marci, 
good luck with hoops & stay out of trouble, 
miss you both. Good luck 94 football team. 
JU you re the man! Thanks to my real friends 
for all of the fun times, MA TS BM RB TH JM 
BD DG JC SG MC NU GB MW LV DR SC AV JJ 
CT & Jen GOOD LUCK CLASS OF 94! 




Michelle (Shelby) L. VanZ; >> 
Food Science 
149 West Maple Avenue 
Hershey, PA 17033 

'.■.'it ihn Hall parties; KBH, Doc, Pepe. RM, 
Ji Imp ace of spades, Pepe s golf game; 
h Mil iiif- house, the pigs, NBI, Tolbert, Vince, 
ipitting on skip, meatloaf. Dave-the walks. 
Thanks for being there. Kel and Zap-Good 
luck, I'll miss you guys! 




Michael Joseph Vecchio 
Ornamental Hort./Env. Des. 
1226 Andover Road 
Forked River 08731 

See ya Del Val. The last 3 years have been 
fun. Homecomings, A-Days, Dave Binder, 93 
Semi-formal (Hope it stays up) Good luck 
Goldman boys. Wilson, Patterson, Ed, Will, 
Breck, Scott, Roman remember all the good 
times. Look for the fork. Who-ahh. Sue & 
Miranda Share the brain. Jay stay out the 
mud, Kevin & Clorece good luck, Dave my 
brother, good luck. Heather you're my favor- 
ite blonde. Christine open arms. Thanks 
Mom, Dad, and family. Love always. Bye Del 
Val. It's time for the real world. 




Anthony Ventresca 
Business Admin. 
177 Old Orchard Road 
Chalfont, PA 18914 




Elizabeth C. Vogt 
Agribusiness 
32103 Millington Road 
Millington, MD 21651 

Looking back there are many memories that 
I have of DVC. Don- colt; DVC van 1 & 2- 
Kansas City Sharon- 3mm, red boots, Dutch 
boy, God blessed Texas! Dolores- look at 
that bull! Jim & Scott-the two nicest months 
I know! Ellse- super E! Elizabeth- Mike, the 
Flyers & Nords! Karen- Let s do lunch! Dan & 
Brian- temptation in H2! All my friends- thanks 
tor the memories! Mom & Daddy- Thank you 
for your love and support. I love you. 





Raymond A. Wells 
Agronomy/Env. Sci. 
912 Collegeville Road 
Collegevllle, PA 19426 

To my parents, I am eternally grateful to you 
for giving me his opportunity at a higher 
education. I hope to fulfill every goal that I 
have ever set out to achieve. On my way I 
have come to be friends with the greatest 
guys in the world, I would like to send a 
special thanks to Kevin, Frank, Ed, Doc, 
Mark, and everyone else who has ever spent 
a night partying with me over the last 4 years. 
To the most special person of all, Retsecca, 
I will always care for you, love Ray. 




M. Christopher Whitman 
Agronomy and Environ. Science 
P.O. Box 399 
Furlong, PA 18925 

To my wonderful Jilley; Remember the soils 
lab' 



Seniors 




Scott M. Williams 
Ornamental Hort.Aand. 
2659 Gallows Hill Road 
Kintnersville, PA 18930 

Thank you Mom & Dad 4 my education Keith 
keep up the good work Heather you're the 
best I love you Hey KS.BB We re the only 
ones left from freshman yr What 4 great 
years Kevin Those soccer road trips Woody 
Plant classes Hey Ulman 1st JB GM KS PM 
BB Good luck & thanks for the good time Hey 
Bob Remember demo Speech the 4 man is 
there Any JD or MGD around Hey roommate 
Good luck and keep in touch PS Cathy loves 
you Good luck and best wishes to anyone 
forgotten. 





Victor M. Ykoruk 
Business Admin. 
106 Old Oak Tree Road 
Lansdale, PA 19446 

Finally, I'm outta here! I want to thank the 
people who have made my college experi- 
ence the best, especially my Mom and Dad! 
Thanks, I love you both! How could I forget: 
Chug-a-lug,WDVC,A-Day's, Denny's, Perkins, 
Seve. Hung! Vegas, 2 Piece, Marcus & Tina, 
All the chugs, the Yearbook Women, the 
Work Hall women, and Mr. Buggeln-my men- 
tor. A very special thanks goes out to Valerie 
Anne, who got me through the tough times, 
I love you! A, B, see ya! 



Kerry J. Yeasted 
Animal Science Equine 
609 Boone Street 
Pottsville, PA 17901 

Thank you Mom and Dad! Enjoy your trip! 
Thanks to Nic, Willey, Donna, B. J. K. J. R. 
Rosemary, Laurie, and esp. Mr. B.- for the 
education in life. Summer of 90, Doorway 
girls. The Wedding, Car Chases, 8/11/92- 
ILY!, Sammy, tapes4s(lreeme), Kellys, 
Crayola, & everything else. Good luck to all 
the people that have made my life at DEL VAL 
special- I'll miss you. At last- good bye & good 
riddens. 




Scott A. Youse 

Dairy Science 

RD 2 Box 347 Jefferson Street 

Oley, PA 19547 

Well Boys we finally made it! Mom, Dad, 
Andy, Janice I love all, Thanxs for putting up 
with me 4 the last 4 yrs. Russ,ifs time to 
breed some All American Jerseys. Thanxs 
Buddy, Tom, Butch, Dave, Willie, Brad, all those 
great yrs, water battles, shaving cream fights, 
wrestling. Tom and his tree. Dr. Avery class. 
JRP and his gray hair. Special Thanxs. To 
that special woman-Jill, I love you with all my 
heart. Next year at this time we will be 
planning our wedding! Wendy, you little shit! 
All those trips! 



This section is in memory of 
Michael B. Savare 



W 




± 



32 



Seniors 



AGRIBUSINESS 

Donald Allen 
Kevin Hollister 
Christopher Powell 
Robert Welz 

AGRON. & ENV. DES. 

Lynn Berry 

Stephen Gyuris 
Theresa Higgins 
Todd Hofsaess 
Mario Iraheta 
Scott Jackson 
Jeffrey McKenna 
Charles McMonagle 
Bev Riker 
Thad Schafer 
Brett Search 
Byron Sleugh 

ANIMAL SCIENCE 
Rebecca Altman 
Edwin Bracken Jr. 
Cynthia Bradley 
Monica Bur 
Nicole Cipriani 
Luan Gethers 
Tracey Gillespie 
Robert Goldsmith 
Jeffrey Hall 
Tabbethia Haubold 
Jennifer Hughes 
Lisa Jagielski 
Colleen Jones 
Karen Juliano 
Marie Kogut 
Timothy Mears 
Nancy Nixon 
Thomas Robinson 
Hollie Smith 
Colette SzorLyka 
Amy VanSeters 
Kerry Yeasted 

BUSINESS ADMIN. 
Lee Bailey 
James Barnes 
Leo Bernabei 
Patricia Burroughs 
Michael Ciaffi 
Sandra Coulston 



Jamie DeBuque 
James Digan 
Robert Dougherty 
Lorraine Dugan 
Ambrose Fasolak 
Robert Ferguson 
Frank Filor 
Christopher Freudig 
Stephen Gallino 
Richard Graham 
Patricia Grow 
Todd Gurule 
Cass Gwaithney 
Paul Hahn 
Randall Heflin 
John Hirth 
Ralph Hunsinger 
Jacqueline Hutflus 
Van Johnson 
Erik Kempt 
Lisa Linn 
Scott Logue 
Ian Luginbuhl 
Joyce McCollum 
Virginia McMenamin 
Anthony Mistretta 
Julie Moyer 
Lori Myers 
William Nolan 
James Nowak 
Damien Park 
Christopher Riley 
Paula Rogers 
Debra Rollins 
Erik Schimpf 
Sgarra Andrew 
Todd Smith 
Stafford Michael 
Jerry Umstead 
Kenneth Ward 
Pamela Wagner 
Lucinda Weisberg 
BIOLOGY 
George Alessandro 
James Cassidy 
Amy DiGirolamo 
Karen Geib 
Amy Getty 
Gladys Hodge 



Denise Kehm 
Joanna Kelly 
Melissa Kenna 
Heidi Lucas 
Christine Michaels 
Melissa Miles 
Heather O'Connor 
Teresa Richardson 
Heidi Sproul 

CHEMISTRY 
Mark Eckard 
Rita Steffenino 
Brian Sullivan 

CISM 
Brenda Brown 
Stephen Dallas 
Patrick DiGirolamo 
Lloyn Huber 
James Johnson 
Richard Kern 
William Long 

CRIMINAL JUSTICE 
Matthew Baker 
Danelle Cooper 

DAIRY SCIENCE 
Samuel Cambell 
William Keeney 
Tanya Martin 
Scott Youse 

FOOD SCIENCE 
Craig Cooper 
Joan Gretton 

HORTICULTURE 
Jeanmarie Foy 

ORNAMENT. HORT. 
Chrisitne Beschler 
Scott D'Amico 
John Donovan 
Guiseppe Inguaggiato 
Marc Kowalchuk 
William McClafferty 
Jennifer Paric 
Allen Rathjens 
Tony Rizzolino 
Heather Rusczyk 
Bryan Smith 
Dolores Smith 
Scott Williams 



c 

A 
M 

E 
R 



Commmcmmt 



On May 21st, the 
Delaware Valley College 
Class of 1994 
graduated. Jenni 
Hansen, Class president: 
Ron Trombino, Student 
Government president: 
and Joe Crea delivered 
speeches. Guest 
speaker Joe Clark, 
former principal of East 
Side High in New Jersey 
and the inspiration for 
the movie Lean On Me, 
challenged the 




graduates to make a 
difference in their own 
part of the world. 

The day's exciting 
atmosphere was 
tempered by the 
rememberence of 
classmate Mike Savare. 
Jenni presented a class 
gift of $12,494 to 
President West. 
Congratulations 
Graduates you've come 

Joe Clark spoke to the graduates and FSt FrOITI ttlB StSrt! 

challenged them to make a ditference. 




Jenni Hansel! presented the class gift to President West. 



34 ▲ Seniors 




Commencement 





Above: Mike Cliver wearing the symbol of 
Mike Savare's nickname "MONEY". 
Left: Dan Borchardt and Christine Betts 
patiently waiting to receive their diplo- 
mas. 

Below: Marian Christian happily shakes 
With President West as she receives her 
diploma. (Photos by R. Dello Russo) 




36 



Seniors 




Above: Ron Trombino joyously throws his 
cap in the air as Joe Crea prepares to. 
Left: Rick Bruce sums it all up with a shot 
of his backside. (Photos by R. Dello 
Russo) 





Commencement A 37 



Id Wy f elloiu Graduate 

_• uatAid Moktlmfo-HiuiAi- Ccn^KotiJdtim Ta 9ifmj MmhM, Of Tk. Clou Of 1 994 FoiA Job WeX 
I OcmJ I TmtVoM Time, SpetitfitDVC Ifi/ai Eia^ Ai M^af A A LmiuuM^ ExpeJuMA. 
» Om Tlu, Ymi Wt Um/t Effahklad Lik Time, FiImA And Me^-uAia Widel We, WiMUM Nm, 

Aid PsM Ter Om f/eaiS. GnadimHim, k A Tune, PuMOf Muad EmciuMi- f/appiMU Fo€ ObtauuMg A Pkomi, 
AppuieMiUm, F(A Wluiti Med', CwpleJ, W(Jk SaeUm Fo€ Leafuy DVC. Ai You, Look Bade Om Yowl Ymi At 
lA/C, Do NdCFo^etTkeAcSifiUu ItAuliMq: flouMowiMq, A-Douj, RomDcmUm, I & II, SeMii-Fo^uuA, SuiM 
£o(UeA, SiMitA, Fhug Week. Aiul £AC Ei^e^S. Itii AowziM^ We, FoumJ. Time To SSJjj. €oiie Wtuj We BudgeleJ. 
Om Time ff/ope/uAi Wueif) And Made, ttl^appen,. 

Ai You, Opu A Meui OkapHx, Of YoM Life,, Relj Ox, PiMioui Expemum You, Hai/e Ae/fuUted U Aid Oiit 
Of Tie Ciuitoom,. Keep On Expcuidui^ Yom floiUoia And AVet Gu/e Up, You, Owe It To Youxielf. Iti Nouj 
Time, To £lu)ui Tie Wo^ Tidt You, Ane A Winm,. Good LuJc Ik Ai Yom Eideatfo^ Ad Mcuj Tie LmI 
RiSj B&U Eaei And Eiretf/ One. Of You,. 

SinUAAj, 
JeMMl HeuueM 




/Above- Jenni Hansell and Rebecca Durna 
saying good-bye to each other after grad- 
uation. Below- Brian Fricker and Melanle 
Falkiewicz Carrie Cavotta, and Paula Mar- 
gay enjoy a beer at O'Fowley's. 




38 



Seniors 




Left- Jim Craft has his singing debut at 
O'Fowley's during Senior Fling week. 
Above- Kristine Kristoff and Randy Haf- 
fiing try out their voices with the Karoke 
at O'Fowley's. 



Seniors 



39 




40 ^k Seniors 




Below- Rick Bruce. Jeff Botta, Kevin 
Switala, Ben Rakus, and Jim Craft sitting 
at a table at O'Fowley's. 



1994 Senior Class Officers- Diana Di Bui, 
Secretary; Jenni Hansell, President; Mar- 
ion VanAuken, Treasurer; Christine Krist- 
off, Stu. Gov't Rep.; and Lori Tomlin, V.P. 



Remember 
V/heri . . . 



Woltson and Ulman were all male dorms. 

DVC orientation was on Wed. treshman year. 

Freshman parking lot was a nursery. 

We rarely tiad snow days. 

We could only get meals at ttie cafeteria. 

Ttie greenhouse was not condemned. 

We only had a choice between two meal plans. 

Security patrolled in only cars. 

The game room was m the Student Center. 

By: The 1994 Class Officers 




Seniors ^ 41 



fAREWELL 

We are the class, the class of '94 

All so very poor, with one foot out the door 

We try to stay on the level 

Just as Lawhead would want, 

And with Doyle in the 'basement' 

Our rumors will be out of this world. 

But as Schatschneider beholds 
Our colors green and gold 
He ponders for a moment or two. 
And as his mind fills with delight, 
Of a dream he saw last night. 
When our mascot split in two. 
And became Coors gold and the wonderful Bush 

blue. 

Now the Dean has taught us through the 

years 
To think of our actions in spite of our peers. 
He believes with all his heart 
That life is a game, and played fair and square. 
Will render you fame. 
So lets take this advice 
Out around the whole world 
And bring it right back, as our offspring 
To their front door. 



By: Jim Craft 



Right: Rob Goldsmith sits and listens to 
his fellow classmates and Joe Clark 
speak. 

Below- Ryan Miller, Mark Lewis, Daniel 
Borchardt, Joe Olszewski, James Good- 
win, and Jeff Botta gather around a table 
in the pub during Ram Dancin' 11. 



42 



Seniors 





Above- Jack Mazak. a favorite among the 
students, served as bar tender during 
Ram Dancin' II. Right- Rhonda Heffelfin- 
ger, Nancy Nixon. Paula Maragy. Carrie 
Cavotta. Donielle Pern. Sylence Spence. 
and Dawn DePasquale group together for 
a picture at O'Fowley's during Sr. Fling 
week. Below Left- Joe Crea. Neil Stamy. 
Jenni Hansell. Jamie DeBuque. and 
Shawn Garrick. Below- A message every- 
one wishes to be able to say. Congratula- 
tions class of 1994! 






Seniors ▲ 43 



ACADEMICS 





"The Academic Programs And Curriculum At 
DVC Are Current, Career Oriented, And On 
Target To Meet The Needs Of Students And 
Futere Employers. From The Strong Liberal 
Arts Core Curriculum To The Specialized 
Courses With In A Student's Major, DVC Is 
Preparing Students For The 21st Century." 
Dr. Neil J. Vincent, Dean Pro-Tem 





Assistant Dean of Students Kelly Bar- 
clay and Dean of Students Stephen 
Jarrett having a friendly conversation 
at the Christmas Semi-Formal. 



Table Of Contents 



OFFICE OFTHE 
PRESIDENT 
ADMINISTRATION 
DEPARTMENTS 
IN MEMORY OF 



48 
49 
54 
66 



Dr. and Mrs. Berthold dancing away 
the evening and treasuring every mo- 
ment of It. 



Section Editor: Leilani Lavin 



Academics 



45 



In Memory Of 



The fun-filled school year of 1993-94 has been depressed by the death of several remarkable 
Delaware Valley College faculty. Health problems and accidents prematurely claimed the 
lives of Dr. William H. Allison, Dr. Craig Hill, Mrs. Jere Gilbert, and Mr. Paul Schatschneider. 
All four were of great importance to our school. Although their presence and work will ge greatly 
missed, their spirits and contributions will be with us forever. In one way or another, they have 
touched our lives. When they died, part of us died too. All of our heartfelt condolences go to their 
families who are going through a lot of pains and adjustments. In behalf of Delaware Valley Col- 
lege, I would like to thank Dr. Allison, Dr. Hill, Mrs. Gilbert, and Mr. Schatschneider for their un- 
selfish service to the betterment of our community. May they all rest in peace. 



I 



Leilani Lavin 



Dr. William H. Allison, Active Gentleman 




William H. Allison, Ph.D., 58, the Chairman of the Biology De- 
partment and a professor of biology, died September 6, 1993 
at Temple University Hospital. A resident of Doylestown, he 
was an active member of the College and the community for over 20 
years. 

A graduate of Penn State University, Dr. Allison was a faculty repre- 
sentative to Student Government and advisor to the Biology and Chessj 
clubs. He came to Delaware Valley College in 1968 as an Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Biology. 

An active member of the community, Dr. Allison was a founding 
member of the Doylestown Chess Club and a member of the Bucks 
County Historical Society, and the Bucks County Conservancy. 

Dr. Allison is survived by his wife Evelyn; a daughter, Patricia; and two 
sons, Timothy and James; and seven grandchildren. 



Dr. Craig Hill, Sports Lover 






rj 



Craig Hill, Ph.D. 48, the Dean of the College, died December 17 
1993. A devout leader and advisor, he undoubtedly helped and 
encouraged many students during his years here in DIaware Val- 
ley College. 

A graduate of the University of Delaware, Dr. Hill started out in this 
college in 1972 as an Assistant Professor of Animal Science. He was ap 
pointed to the position of Associated Dean of Academic Services i 
1987 and served until 1989 when he was named Dean of Academic Af 
fairs. Dr. Hill then became the Dean of the College in 1991. 

An avid sports lover, Dr, Hill was known to be an outstanding athlete 

and a regular show in a lot of school athletics. He admired students 

who can juggle their schedule between academics and sports. 

. Dr. Hill is survived by his wife Jacqueline; two sons, Lance and Ross; 

his mother Feme; and sister Zoe. 



*'' A '" Memory Of . 



^ 



Those 



We 



Love 



Mrs. Jere Gilbert, Exceptional Lady And Rider 




Mrs. Jere Gilbert had a fine career, filled with many prestigious 
awards. Mrs. Gilbert started her career at Delaware Valley Col- 
lege in 1992 as an Instructor of Animal Science and assumed . 
the directorship of the Equine Training Program. She was both a com- 
petitor and a judge in horse sports. 

Among her accomplishments, Mrs. Gilbert received the Virginia Mar- 
tini and Rossi Award in 1970 for leading lady rider. In 1984 she was 
voted Horsewoman of the Year by the New Jersey Professional Horse- 
man's Association. -^ 
Mrs. Gilbert found happiness in teaching and in seeing students learn \ 
and mature from their classes. The saying, "Treat others as you would f 
wish to be treated" can be seen posted at the Equestrian Center which 
reminds students of Mrs. Gilbert respect for others. 
She is survived by her daughter Holly; and her son Pepper. 



Mr. Paul Schatschneider, Outstanding 
Dedication 




Mr. Paul Schatschneider, 46, the Business Manager of Delaware 
Valley College, died February 20, 1994. A resident of War- 
rington, he was one of the advisers to the Student Govern- 
ment and also an adviser for the Class of 1993. 

A graduate of Penn State University, Mr. Schatschneider started 
working at Delaware Valley College in 1986 as the Business Manager. 
His responsibilities included looking after the physical plant, purchas- 
ing, security and insurance. One of Mr. Schatschneider's contributions 
to the College is the remodeling of the Student Center snack bar. 

Mr. Schatschneider's death was compounded by the death of his 16 
year old son, Karl. Mr. Schatschneider was teaching his son to drive 
when the left rear wheel popped off their car, causing the tragic acci- 
dent. 

He is survived by his wife Donna; a son Peter; two daughters, 
Rebecca and Gretchen; his father Mr. Reinhart; and his mother F!o 
rence. 



In M- 



w 



DVC's Mastermind 



All of us are born followers. 
Some will stay as followers 
for the rest of the\r lives, 
while others take a step further 
and become leaders. A gentle- 
man by the name of George F. 
West decided to become one of 
those leaders, and took on the job 
as the renowned president of Del- 
aware Valley College. The prestige 
and honor of being a president re- 
quires a lot of dedication and 
hard work. When Mr. West took 
on the job as president of Dela- 
ware Valley College, he, along with 
numerous newly elected presi- 
dents from colleges and universi- 
ties all over the country, attended 
an intense week long seminar 
workshop at Harvard University. 
President West describes his job 
as a very significant and serious 
responsibility. As president, he be- 
lieves that the progress of stu- 
dents into well-rounded, well-edu- 
cated practitioners is the college's 
main priority. Accomplishing this 
goal can be very demanding and 
pleasing as well. President West 
enjoys the challenge because he 
sees the students developing and 
learning during their years in col- 
lege. 

President West is particularly 
proud to be the leader of Dela- 
ware Valley College because of its 
reputation as a close-knit institu- 
tion. To him, the small college at- 
mosphere promotes better rela- 
tionships between students and 
professors. Teachers will know 
their students' first names and 
their hopes by the time they grad- 
uate. This relationship that exists 
between Delaware Valley College 
faculty and students is mutually 
beneficial. Teachers touch the fu- 
ture through the input and influ- 
ence they provide their students, 
who, in turn, use them to make a 
difference in tomorrow's world. 




48 



President 



Office Of The President 




Judith Bitto 
Administrative Assistant 



Robert Buggein 
Executive Assistant 



Lasker Hall 



Business & Finance 





i 


M 


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K • 




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L. 


Li 


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Sharon Robertello 
Controller 



Paul Schatschneider 
Business Manager 



Alumni & Development 




Henry Sumner 
Director 



Pamela Blodgett 
Coordinator 



As we know, 1996 is the centen- 
nial anniversary of Delaware Valley 
College, and President West is fo- 
cusing on the college's future and 
its continuing progress. Establish- 
ment of buildings for both class- 
rooms and dorms is under study. 
Second, the addition of more ad- 
vanced equipment, particularly 
scientific equipment for student 
use, is a major concern. Third, 
larger endowments or scholar- 
ships for students are being 
planned for the future. President 
West sees the upcoming centen- 
nial anniversary as a great oppor- 
tunity to address the college's 
needs to the community. Dela- 
ware Valley College is proud to 
say, "Yes, we have been here for 
100 years and our successful 
graduates have contributed and 
given a lot back to their communi- 
ties." President West reminds us 
that the whole purpose of his job 
is to continue improving the qual- 
ity of education that Delaware Val- 
ley College can offer its students. 

Aside from leading Delaware 
Valley College, President West 
also manages to find time to teach 
a business course. Why does the 
President teach at the same time? 
Mr. West explains, "Learning is 
mutual. I learn from my students 
as they learn from me." He also 
believes that teaching is the best 
way to get involved with the stu- 
dents and to see the success of 
the college as a learning institu- 
tion. Delaware Valley College is 
very lucky to have such a dedi- 
cated and caring leader as Presi- 
dent West. 

To the graduating Class of 1994, 
President West extends his utmost 
congratulations and best of luck. 
He also gives the graduating class 
a special message of taking what 
you have gained from Delaware 
Valley College and using it to bene- 
fit everyone. "Do not take the tal- 
ent you have gained and bury it. 
Take the talent you obtained, ex- 
pand, develop, and utilize it!" 



Academics 



48 



Helping Is Our Business 



The Division of Academic 
Support Services at Dela- 
ware Valley College provides 
a wide spectrum of student sup- 
port programs designed both to 
enhance student's chances of suc- 
cess during their college experi- 
ence, and to develop the impro- 
tant skills necessary to identify ca- 
reer and life paths. The Division of 
Academic Support Services over- 
sees: the Learning Center. ACT 
101, and the Office of Career Ser- 
vices. 

The Learning Center is an im- 
portant program designed to offer 
academic support, encourage- 
ment, review, and practice. Tutor- 
ing is provided to students free of 
charge as needed. Peer Tutors, 
successful students, offer individ- 
ual and group assistance. 

ACT 101 IS a state-funded pro- 
gram sponsored by the Higher Ed- 
ucational Equal Opportunity Pro- 



gram (ACT 101) of the Common- 
wealth of Pennsylvania. The pro- 
gram provides supportive services 
such as tutoring, advising, and 
counseling to incoming students 
who demonstrate the motivation, 
potential, and initiative to suc- 
ceed. To be eligible for program 
services, a student must be a full- 
time resident of Pennsylvania and 
must meet certain economic and 
academic eligibility criteria. 

The Office of Career Services is 
an integral part of the academic 
support services offered to Dela- 
ware Valley College students. The 
primary goal of the Career Ser- 
vices staff is to help students de- 
velop the important life skills nec- 
essary to identify their career 
path and ultimately enter a mean- 
ingful and productive career. 

A special feature of Delaware 
Valley College and one of the rea- 
sons for a strong placement rec- 



ord the College enjoys is the Em- 
ployment Program requirement. 
As a requirement for graduation, 
degree candidates in all majors 
must complete 24 weeks (960 
hours) of work in jobs directly re- 
lated to their major field of study. 

Other services provided by the 
Office of Career Services include 
on-campus recruiting, job listings 
for full and part-time positions, a 
comprehensive career library, in- 
dividual and group career counsel- 
ing, and on-going workshops 
which include resume writing, ca- 
reer decision making, job search 
techniques, interviewing skills, and 
financial planning. 



Academic Affairs 




Craig Hill 

Dean of the College 



Dominic Montileone 
Associate Dean of the College 



Neil Vincent 

Associate Dean of the College 



50 



Academics 



student Services 




t- 



Jane Antheil 

Dean of Enrollment 



Nodh Hdtt 

Associate Dean of Academic Support Ser- 
vices 







^% 



^ 



Kelly Barclay 

Assistant Dean of Students 



Justin Lawhead 

Coordinator, Student Activities 




Elizabetfi Arrison 

Director of Student Counseling 



Tanya Letourneau 
Director of Career Services 




Margaret Strohl 

Assistant for Marketing/Publications 



Stephen Jarrett 
Dean of Students 




Mary Frick 

Office Coordinator 



Academics ^ 51 



Easy Money 



I 



n the school year of 1993-94 
eighty six percent of the stu- 
dent body received a total of 
$11,200,000 in scholarships and 
grants, in loans, and in employ- 
ment. At Delaware Valley College 
there is no shortage of financial 
aid for each student. Students can 
get financial assistance from sev- 
eral college programs: 

1. Faculty Scholarships are open 
to all applicants. Scholarships are 
based on student's level of aca- 
demic standing. 

2. Faculty Grants open to all appli- 
cants are based on students level 
of academic standing. 

3. Endowment Scholarships are 
offered to students based on their 
academic performance, financial 
need, and involvement in the col- 
lege community. 

4. DVC Grants are given to stu- 
dents based on financial need, ac- 
ademic performance, and contri- 
butions to the college community. 

5. College Employment is open to 
all interested students. 

In addition to these college sup- 
ported programs, students can 
get financial aid from federal, 
state, and private programs. The 
options and choices are unlimited. 
All the students have to do is get 
out and see what's available to 
their specific need. 




Stephen Zenko 
Director of Admissions 



Frank Massmo 

Assistant Director of Admissions 




Jack Mazak 

Assistant Director of Admissions 



Maria Rounsavill 

Assistant Director of Admissions 




Frances Flood 
Transfer Counselor 



Robert Sauer 

Director of Financial Aid 





Diana Scott 

Assistant Director of Financial Aid 



52 ▲ Academics 



Academic Departments 




Agribusiness 



Agribusiness majors have a wide variety of opportunities. These stu- 
dents learn a mixture of agriculture and business. They take courses 
that range from Applied Animal Nutrition to Accounting and Production 
Management. Agribusiness majors also prepare to deal with govern- 
ment businessmen. They take a weekend field trip to Washington D.C. 
to meet with the congressman or businessman of their choice. Agribus- 
iness employs nearly one fourth of the work force in the United States. 
This major prepared students for the world after graduation. 



John Avery 
Chairperson 

Left to right. John Avery. Donald Clay- 
comb. Ronald Muse 




Agronomy & Environ. 

Agronomy and Environment Science Department gives the student a 
broad background in the plant, soil, turf, or environmental sciences. Fo- 
cus IS placed on the environmental issues facing society today, and the 
knowledge and training necessary to deal with these complex prob- 
lems. More and more students are entering the department, which is 
finishing up its sixth year at the college and growing to be one of the 
strongest disciplines. Entering into the twenty-first century, the gradu- 
ates from this close-knit department will be on the cutting edge of their 
departments. 




m^ 



Fred Wolford 
Chairperson 

Left to right. Donald Claycomb. Ronald 
Muse. Larry Hepner, Steven DeBroux. 
Fred Wolford 



Departments 



53 




Animal Science 



The Animal Science majors get to go through a wide variety of experi- 
ences. They learn to castrate pigs, give injections to cows, and mark 
the animals for identification. With their hands on experience it is easier 
for students to compete in the job market. By the time they finish their 
course work at DVC, students can manage their own animal facility for 
research or for the food industry. They can also continue their educa- 
tion at a graduate school or veterinary school. There are many options 
available to someone with an Animal Science major. 

• Junior Danyele Pino 



Fredrick R. Hofsaess 
Chairperson 

Left to right. Gordon Eaton, Larry Morns. 
George Gross, Barbara Ward, Rodney Gil- 
bert, Fredrick Hofsaess 




Animal Science — Equine 

Since I was a kid, I was crazy about horses. When I heard about the 
equine science program, I knew that this was the right major for me. Al- 
though I'm just a freshman, I feel that I already learned a lot of things 
about horses. I had the opportunity to deal with stallions, foals, preg- 
nant mares, and horses with really different personalities. Because ex- 
perience is one of the most important aspects in horsemanship, all of 
the equine students spend a lot of time at the equestrian center. The 
students have to work really hard in this program, but I don't think that 
there is a better major for horse lovers. We all have a great time, and it 
is worth all the hard work! 

Freshmen Filipa Moriera 





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Jere Gilbert 

Director of Equine Training 

1st row - Becky Merritt. 2nd row - Lynne 
Willoughby, Donna Sekely. 3rd row - Jere 
Gilbert, Audrey Bostwick. 



Departments 




Biology 



I have always wanted to be a doctor ever since I was a little kid. As I 
wont through my elementary, middle, and high school years, my desire 
to become a doctor intensified. By my senior year, I knew that I wanted 
to major in Biology. DVC's Biology program is one of the best. During 
the Spring 1993 Open House, I met some of the professors. I was really 
surprised at how friendly everyone was. Biology involves the study of 
living things and how they function. The combined lecture and lab expe- 
rience gives me a deep knowledge of how biology directly affects my 
everyday life. With a degree in Biology, I plan to go on to graduate 
school and fulfill my dream of becoming a doctor. 

Freshman Leilani Lavin 



John Mertz and Richard Mulstay 
Co-chairperson 

Left to right. Richard Mulstay, John 
Standing, John Mertz. Janice Haws, 
James Miller. Robert Berthold. Ronald 
Johnson 




Business Administration 

Ever since high school, I knew I had the gift for gab, but some people 
thought it was more of a curse than a gift. That is when I became inter- 
ested in sales and dealing directly one on one with the public. My major 
is about everday life, and the typical things involved in business life. My 
major is also about people interacting with each other. I feel that our 
teachers and professors are very down to earth and easily approach- 
able. They are extremely helpful in solving our problems, be they aca- 
demic or personal. I'm happy that I'm a marketing major, and I would 
encourage other majors to experience a course in business administra- 
tion. 

• Senior Victor Ykoruk 








tL 



Michael Simone 
Chairperson 

Top row- Tony Rohac, Jon Ginnetti, Ger- 
ald Handler. Neil Hilkert. Bottom row- 
Paul Christ. Edward Goldberg, Michael Si- 
mone, Elmer Reiter, Barbara Kiefer 



Departments 




Chemistry 



Chemistry majors can tell you that, not only does the hands-on expe- 
rience you get during labs educational, it is also very exciting and explo- 
sive. As a chemistry major, a student can minor in any other major. A 
"premed" chemistry major is another option which provides excellent 
preparation for the MCAT's. This major is accredited by the American 
Chemical Society and graduates with a major in chemistry will be certi- 
fied by the A.C.S. Internships with nearby companies allow students to 
participate in real-life on-the-job applications of classroom theory while 
still under graduates. 



Robert S. Orr 
Chairperson 

From left to right. Joseph Stenson. 
Michael Garrett, Charles Weber, Robert 
Orr. Richard Lugar. Heljena McKenney 




CISM 



I chose Delaware Valley College because of the school's outstanding 
reputation in the field of computer programming. With Dr. Lazarus 
heading up the department, the curriculum is well balanced and has 
very useful applications in today's job market. With the college's persis- 
tance for a quality business program, I am sure Delaware Valley College 
will help me prepare for a promising and prosperous career in com- 
puter science, 

Chris Graver, freshman. 





Michael C. Simone 
Chairperson 

From left to right. Kenneth Lee. Michael 
Simone. Jill Gambose. Boyd Ghering, Ri- 
chard Lazarus. 



56 



Academics 




Criminal Justice 



Gordon R. Roberts 
Director 



The appropriate choice of a col- 
lege and a career are perhaps two 
of the most important decisions a 
young person is required to make 
m today's highly competitive 
world. With the rapidly changing 
technological developments and 
the downsizing of the Earth, these 
decisions need to be rational, be 
reasonable, and possess an over- 
whelming degree of accountabil- 
ity. The ultimate outcome, of 
course, is an opportunity to be 



Faculty: Roger Baldwin, Charles Carey, Robert Stanzione, Joseph Stine 



employed in one's chosen career. 

Consequently, my personal se- 
lection of DVC was an easy one 
because of its commitment to ac- 
ademic excellence and individual 
growth; its faculty's skill in impart- 
ing valuable life skills; its focus on 
work and the work ethic. 

As a Criminal Justice major pre- 
paring for a position with a federal 
law enforcement agency, I am par- 
ticularly pleased with the practical 
experiences, exposures, and train- 
ing provided at DVC. Kahlil 
Gibram, in The Prophet, best 
sums up DVC's contribution to my 
development. 

"And in keeping yourself with 
labour you 

are in truth loving life. 

And to love life through labour is 
to be 

intimate with life's inmost 
secret." 

Michael D. Rouse, Junior 



Dairy Science 



The dairy industry is a specialized segment of the agricultural indus- 
try. Dairy Science majors take a variety of courses which emphasize 
dairy management production along with a general science back- 
ground. Delaware Valley College offers a personalized atmosphere with 
opportunities inside and outside of the classroom. With its non-campus 
fully functioning dairy, Delaware Valley College is the perfect place to 
learn more about the dairy industry. 

Wayne Hassinger. Sophomore 





John R. Plummer 
Chairperson 

From left to right. Larry Morris, Gary 
Brubaker, Barbara Ward, Fredrick Hof- 
saess, John Plummer. 



Departments A 57 



Time And Change Bring 




Dedicated students put in a lot of precious time, sweat, and hard work to build a simple agricultural equipment for 
one of their classes. 



Imagine everyone in the school 
getting up at 5:45 in the morn- 
ing to a "rising bell" and start- 
ing the day at 6:00 sharp. In addi- 
tion, everyone eats at 7:00. go to 
work or class from 7:30 to 12:00, 
have lunch at 12:00, go back again 
to work or class at 1:00 until 5:00 
in the afternoon. Then everyone 
has an hour break to clean up and 
go to dinner at 6:00 for an hour. 
Study session begins at 7:00 until 
9:00. Finally, everyone goes to 
bed at 9:30. Sounds very dull and 
tiring doesn't it? Well, this was the 
daily program for each day. Mon- 
day to Friday, that the National 
Farm School students had to go 
through. The National Farm 
School is the forerunner of Dela- 
ware Valley College. It was 
founded in 1896 by Dr. Joseph 
Krauskopf, and was then a three 
year school of agriculture. 

Thank goodness we are living in 
the nineties because having a 
strict program to follow would 
have been torture both to the 
mind and body. How did those stu- 
dents survive that kind of sched- 
ule? I guess back then, that was 
the only way they knew how to 



live, systematic and hard working. 
As you can see there is a very 
huge difference between how stu- 
dents live then and how we live 
now. In the same token, our 
school made enormous advances 
with regards to requirements for 
admission, curriculum, and stu- 
dent activities. 

Remember the process every 
single one of us has to go through 
to find the right college, talking to 
guidance counselors, looking at 
brochures and catalogues, and 
visiting to name a few. Finally, 
when we choose Delaware Valley 
College, we go on to the next 
steps which are making sure we 
can afford it and we can meet its 
requirements for admission. The 
college looks at our record of aca- 
demic work, grade point average, 
and S.A.T. Sometimes the school 
also looks at our extra curncular 
activities, achievement tests, es- 
says, and interviews. And when we 
meet the requirements and some- 
how pay the tuition, we are home 
free. All we have to do is go to 
school, have fun. and occasionally 
study. 

Well, our counterparts, those 



who attended the National Farm 
School, faced equivalent provisos, 
although some of them I find 
rather amusing. For admission, an 
applicant must be above sixteen 
years of age and not over twenty- 
one. He must accompany his ap- 
plication with a school certificate 
as to his education, which must in- 
clude a complete elementary 
course of study in Arithmetic. His- 
tory. Geography and English. In 
addition, he must pass an exami- 
nation on such subjects as a grad- 
uate from the 8th grade of the 
public schools should be prepared 
to know. The applicant must be in 
good health. A practicing physi- 
cian must fill out the blank desig- 
nated for that purpose in the ap- 
plication. Tuition and board are 
furnished by the school to all stu- 
dents. 

In addition to the requirements 
for admimssion, students had a 
list of required clothing. For exam- 
ple students must have one heavy 
overcoat, one heavy sweater, one 
school suit, two pairs overalls, two 
pairs khaki trousers, two jumpers, 
three suits heavy underwear, six 
suits light underwear, one work 



58 



Departments 



The Best Out Of DVC 



hat, one dozen white handker- 
chiefs, half dozen colored hand- 
kerchiefs, etc. 

A big part of attending college is 
living away from home. We all look 
forward to meet our roommate 
and to live a dorm life. Delaware 
Valley College has two, three, four 
men dorms. Each dorm has a fac- 
ulty and student resident assis- 
tants. At present, DVC has a very 
light rule about the maintenance 
of rooms. Back then, each dormi- 
tory IS in charge of a governor. 
The buildings contain ninety indi- 
vidual rooms, furnished with light, 
steam heat, and ample ventilation. 
In addition to these individual 
rooms, there are two wards and a 
farmhouse dormitory, from which 
new students are gradually ad- 
vanced into individual rooms as 
vacancies occur. Each student is 
required to air and make his bed, 
and keep his room in perfect or- 
der. 

As I mentioned earlier, the Na- 
tional Farm School was a three 
year agricultural school. It also 
started as an all male school. The 
school had one particular purpose 



of affording young men an oppor- 
tunity to study practical and scien- 
tific agriculture for agricultural ca- 
reers. 

What would a college be without 
extra curncular activities? Right 
now DVC students can choose and 
enjoy a wide variety of student ac- 
tivities. We have organizations 
from fraternities to block and bri- 
dle to pre-vet club and many oth- 
ers. We also have an outstanding 
athletic department. The College 
IS a member of the NCAA, Division 
III, MAC, and ECAC. Inter colle- 
giate sports are offered for both 
male and female athletes. Sports 
for men include baseball, basket- 
ball, cross country, football, golf. 
soccer, track and field and wres- 
tling. Women compete in basket- 
ball, cross country, field hockey. 
Softball, track and field and volley- 
ball. 

National Farm School student 
activities included a literary soci- 
ety, athletics, consisting of foot- 
ball and baseball, musical clubs 
and the school paper. The 
Gleaner. During those days the 
principal focus was education. 



By Leilani Lavin 

The difference between the first 
class of the National Farm School 
and the current Delaware Valley 
College is enormous. The transi- 
tion from an agricultural school to 
a diverse college is probably the 
biggest change and accomplish- 
ment of the college. People then 
did not do to much in a way of liv- 
ing. Majority became farmers and 
did not need much luxury to live 
comfortably. Now, people live in a 
world that is changing every sec- 
ond and IS very technically ad- 
vance. With this change, people 
need a more broad and challeng- 
ing education in order to compete 
in the job market and to live com- 
fortably. And our school, Delaware 
Valley College is doing excellent 
work to meet this change and to 
prepare its students to meet this 
world of challenges. 




Modern technology provides agricultural students with machinery which can do work more rapidly and effectively. 
Dustin Heeter is a junior this year and works down at farm 3 as a herdsperson. 



Departments 



59 



Education 



Remember that elementary 
teacher you made a special 
Valentine for? Or how 
about your tenth grade English 
teacher who helped you to believe 
in yourself and get into college? 
Del Val has moved far from the 
start by now educating its stu- 
dents to become these special 
people. The education program of- 
ficially started in the 1992-1993 
school year. After only one year, it 
IS growing strong and has put stu- 
dents out into the community's 
classrooms. 

Becoming a teacher is not just 
gaining a mastery of a specific 
field, such as business, math, or 
science. Students also have to 
learn about different cultures, dis- 
abilities, psychology, methods of 
teaching, methods of testing, and 
more! Besides the required class- 
room time, students have to put in 



a minimum of thirty hours observ- 
ing current high school teachers 
and their students. Sometimes 
they are even allowed to teach the 
class. Eventually, they have to stu- 
dent teach. This is an entire se- 
mester of proving themselves as 




Paul M. Marino 
Director 



English 



The English Department at DVC has been wonderful and supportive 
since I became an English major in 1992. Reading had never been a 
pastime, but this changed dramatically during my first two years at Dal 
Val. The professors made the literature interesting, and they showed 
new angles to the subject. The classroom atmosphere was on a more 
equal standing than I was used to; my opinions were important. English 
literature became my love! This major taught me how to create new 
worlds and thoughts for myself every time I open a novel. For all of this, 
I am eternally grateful. 

Patricia Reilly, senior. 



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effective teachers, showing what 
they have learned, and being cri- 
tiqued by their mentor teacher. 

The education program even 
has a professional group on cam- 
pus. Student Pennsylvania State 
Educator's Association (PSEA) and 
the National Education Associa- 
tion (NEA) have an active club on 
the Del Val campus. Through the 
organization education majors 
teach the students on campus 
about issues such as AIDS and illit- 
eracy. They also spend time work- 
ing in the community with children 
and young adults. Sponsoring lec- 
tures and programs helps them 
become educated leaders and 
better teachers. 

Always remember Christa 
McAuliffe's words, "I touch the fu- 
ture, I teach." 

Carly Soden. Junior. 




Alice J. Clark 
Chairperson 

From left to right. First row - Charlee 
Sterling, Alice Clark. Second row - June 
Gomez, Linda Maisel, Linda Kuehl, Ann Al- 
geo. Third row - Edwin Laurence. 



60 



Academics 




Food Science 



students in this department specialize in either Food Science/Tech- 
nology or Food Service Systems Management. Food Science is the ap- 
plication of chemistry, microbiology, physics, and engineering to food 
systems. Graduates in this field work for food products or ensuring the 
safety and quality of existing ones. Food Service Systems are restau- 
rants and dining facilities in schools, health care, recreation, and trans- 
portation facilities, and work places. Graduates work as manager, in- 
spectors, or sales representatives for industry suppliers. 

Lexi Loomis, Freshman. 



Mary S. Palumbo 
Chairperson 

From left to right. William Porter, Richard 
Dommel, Daren Gross, Mary Palumbo. 




Horticulture 



This major has undergone many improvements in the past years. 
Horticulture is and integral part of agriculture, because of the growing 
need for more sustainable practices in all aspects of agriculture. The 
three specialties within Horticulture are: Production and Marketing, 
Plant Science and Biotechnology, and Sustainable Agriculture/Plant 
Protection. These specialties have helped the Horticulture students at 
DVC to refine their interests and specify their knowledge to aid in the 
search of jobs. The hands-on experience in addition to the lectures fur- 
ther help the Del Val students in the Horticulture Department to grow 
in the future. 

Charlotte Walker, Sophomore. 





Barbara D. Muse 
Chairperson 

From left to right. Peggy Hinkel. Gail Lee. 
David Blumenfield, Barbara Muse, Ronald 
Muse. 



Departments 




Mathematics 



I chose mathematics at Delaware Valley College because not only am 
I interested in math, but the mathematics program is on the rise here. 
The faculty in the math department are extremely helpful, and they 
create a friendly atmosphere for all students. The Staff is enthusiastic 
in their work, and they help in making Delaware Valley College as di- 
verse as it is. I am very pleased with my decision, and I only hope I can 
pass on my knowledge of math to future generations. 

Todd Van Orden. Junior. 



Francis G. Hofstaedter 
Chairperson 

From left to right. James Popham. The- 
odore Christie Jr., Michael Tabachnick. 
Jennifer Wilson. Eleanor Price. 




O.H. & Env. Des. 

I think Environmental Design is a tough and demanding major. The 
classes are hard, and need hours of study and patience. In Woody 
Plants I and II. you learn about trees and shrubs. Plant communities 
shows you how to put them together in a landscape. C.A.D. and Draft- 
ing are the artistic parts of the major. Env. Des. will allow me to express 
myself artistically as well as make a good living. Whether I am planning 
a mall landscape, or designing a garden for my home. Env. Des. will al- 
low me to bring nature's beauty to everyone. 

Jon Nowlan. Freshman. 





Chairperson 

From left to right. Howard Eyre. Chuck 
Reckemeir. Marianne Comly. Douglas 
Kane. Richard Cowhig. John Martin 



62, 



Academics 



Liberal Arts 




From left to right. First row - Edward 
O'Brien, Roberta Dimond. James Day. 
JoAnn Roberts. Second row - Edward 
Lawrence. Richard Ziemer, Robert Nov- 
elli. Gordon Roberts. 



Ups And Downs Of Teaching 



Finding the right career can 
sometimes be a nightmare. 
Other times it can be as en- 
joyable as eating ice cream. A pro- 
fessor of psychology, Dr. Roberta 
Dimond always knew that she 
wanted to be a teacher. Born in 
Bakersfield, California, Dr. Dimond 
pursued her career by attending 
such outstanding schools as Stan- 
ford and Penn. 

She got her first crack in teach- 
ing at Kameehameha in Hawaii, 
where she taught English and so- 
cial studies. In addition to teach- 
ing, Dr. Dimond also coached the 
tennis team, which, by the way, is 
her favorite pastime. She is a 
great tennis player and played 
pros at one point in her life. Her 
brother, Dennis Ralston, coached 
Cris Evert Lloyd and Gabriella Sa- 
batini, who as you tennis fanatics 
know, are great champions in ten- 
nis. 

However, teaching is still num- 
ber one of Dr. Dimond's priorities. 
The satisfaction she gets from 
teaching comes from seeing her 
students' growth and change 
throughout college. Many times, 
teaching gives her a lot of joy, but 
there are times when being a 
teacher just stinks. 

Sometimes teaching can be re- 




ally dull. So, to solve this problem, 
Dr. Dimond relates her lectures to 
different characters she creates 
to help students remember. If any 
of you have taken any of her 
classes, you know what Dr. Di- 
mond's memory tricks are. In ad- 
dition, part of being a teacher is 
knowing that you cannot help ev- 
eryone. There is always going to 
be someone who will not let him- 
self be reached. Dr. Dimond says, 
"Frustration comes when I see a 
young student with great potential 
just go down the drain because of 
a lack of direction and guidance." 

Another source of grief in teach- 
ing is knowing that not all students 
will like their teacher. Most teach- 
ers hope that all their students will 
like them, but Dr. Dimond ex- 



plains, "As a teacher, you have to 
realize that if you get a good per- 
centage of your students to like 
you, that's the best you can do." 
So being a teacher has its ups and 
downs, just like everything else in 
life. 

As a professor in college. Dr. Di- 
miond cannot help but notice the 
many problems facing today's 
youths. She believes that the 
greatest problem is the sexual cri- 
sis. Dr. Dimond thinks that sex is 
not only distracting, but also a 
source of many hardships. She ad- 
vises that youths should learn to 
deal and cope with the issue of 
AIDS. Having sex with the wrong 
person at the wrong time could 
mean death. Dr. Dimond believes 
that wholesome family values and 
religious affinity would alleviate 
this problem. 

A teacher that goes by the say- 
ing, "Good judgment comes from 
experience, and experience 
comes from bad judgement," and 
whose favorite movie is Ferris 
Bueller's Day Off. should definitely 
be part of our Dei Val family. 

Leilani Lavin '* 



Departments A 53 



A Place Of Wealth 



By: Leilani Lavin 

AS a typical incoming college 
freshman, I had my sights 
on, not studying hard and 
getting up at 8:00 a.m., but on 
having a good time and staying up 
until the wee hours of the morn- 
ing. I wanted to be with the "in 
crowd". I did not want to be iden- 
tified with the geeks who are al- 
ways seen with books under their 
armpits and who are in the library 
half their life. I always had the im- 
pression that the library is a mel- 
ancholy place inhabited by geeks 
and grumpy, stone-faced librari- 
ans. 

All of my disillusions vanished 
when one day I found myself in the 
library for my New Student Semi- 
nar class. I found myself gaping at 
the beautiful architecture and the 
enchanting sculptures and paint- 
ings decorating the memorial 
room of the Joseph Krauskopf Me- 
morial Library. 

The pleasant atmosphere and 
friendly librarians stirred my inter- 
est in the library, which led me to 
write this article. I bugged every 
single librarian about the library 
until they sent me to Mrs. Mary 
Jane Sergeant who is in charge of 
the library archives. From her I 
learned about the founder. Dr. 
Krauskopf, 
a n d t h e 
history of 
the library. 
"He was 
a truly re- 
markable 
man,'' 
were the 
first words 
Mrs. Ser- 
geant said 

to me when I inquired about Dr. 
Krauskopf. Dr. Joseph Krauskopf 
was a devout humanitarian all his 
life. At the tender age of fourteen, 
he came to America to pursue a 




Mrs. Sergeant 



better life. Having nothing, he 
worked at a tea merchant's shop 
until he was able to go to school. 
An excellent student, young 
Krauskopf graduated with a Bach- 
elor of Arts degree from the Uni- 
versity of Cincinnati in 1883. He 
was also ordained a Rabbi at the 
Hebrew Union College. 

The story of the library is just as 
worth while as the story of its 
founder. When Dr. Krauskopf died, 
he left in his will a clause stating 



microfilms, microfiches, infotract, 
and computers to speed up the 
process of learning. 

We have come a long way since 
the beginning. However, some 
things just never change, like be- 
fore the library is still the school's 
center of intellectual life; the place 
for developing proper reading in- 
stincts and the basis for cultural 
expansion. It is still the place 
where students get together to 
study for tests, to exchange 




From left. Constance R. Shook: Director, Charles McClean, Janet Klaessig, June P. 
Bitzer. 



that he hoped when the school 
could afford to build a replica of 
his own library, for the housing of 
his books, the Board would do so, 
and perhaps a larger library might 
be added to it. In recognition of all 
the accomplishments of his hon- 
orable man, the Board of Trustees 
did so with enthusiasm. 

The Krauskopf Memorial Library 
and Forum building resulted in 
1924. The library contains an ex- 
act reproduction of Dr. Krausko- 
pf's study wherein he wrote his fa- 
mous sermons. Here, in a spe- 
cially built shrine, rests an urn 
containing his ashes. A tablet ex- 
presses the love and reverence of 
the Board of Trustees. In 1969 the 
Samuel Cooke and Harry Shapiro 
wings and periodical section were 
added. 

The original library contained 
over 10,000 volumes. Nowadays, 
the library contains 73,000 books. 
The library is also equipped with 



knowledge, and to share daily ex- 
periences. In short, it is a haven 
for students hungry to learn. 

I think this is the perfect time to 
honor and thank the man respon- 
sible for starting all of the benefits 
from which we are now blessed. 
Without Dr. Krauskopf's dream 
and persistence, we would not be 
here to enjoy anything. Thanks to 
all the librarians who stay there 
hour after hour ready to assist any 
lost soul find their way back. And 
thanks to all the students who 
keep patronizing and using the li- 
brary to their advantage. You, the 
students, are the real reason be- 
hind the growing history of our li- 
brary. 

Library Support Staff: Trudy Blake, 
Editfi Ozazi. Joyce Kunkle, Mary Jane 
Sergeant, Ann De Matteo. Betsey Kirk, 
Harriet Rotfi, Theresa Conti, and Robert 
Adametz. 



64 



Library 



Campus Facilities 




Frank Burk 
Plant Engineer 




Loretta Landes 
Manager of Security 




Charles Rekemeier 
Superintendent of Greenhouses 



Cjlona Boesch 
Post Office 



Helene Gauer 
Post Office 



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Jack Stahl 

Book Store Manager 




Tom Ruble 
Registered Nurse 




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Dave Mullins 

Student Center Manager 



Campus ^L 65 



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Fred T. Wolford- Chairman Of Agronomy & Environ. Sci. i 

Q: When did you graduate from the National Agricultural College? 

A: 1957 I 

Q: What was the college like back then? 

A: All male: strictly agricultural sciences: small classes: fewer ma- 
jors: no large classrooms or lab buildings. 

Q: What do you miss most? 

A: The Summer Field Practical Experience, students were required 
to spend a period of time during the summer working out in their | 
field of study. | 

Q: What do you think has changed the most on campus? 

A: The level of education: there are more majors on campus some 
of which are not even sciences. 

Q: If you could change anything on campus, what would it be? 

A: Like to see the college stay at the level it is at: emphasize quality 
not quantity: improve educational resources Tike the library and 
laboratory facilities. 

Q: What do you do when you are not teaching? 

A: Administer the department at the college: read: hands on work 
such as construction and mechanical repairs: canoeing, gack- 
backing. scuba diving, parachuting, and teaching survival train-] 
ing. 



66 ^ Academics 




Frederick R. Hofsaess- Chairman Of Animal Science 

When did you graduate from the College? 

1967 

What was the college like back then? 

Smaller: Feldman did not exist: there was no girl dorms (Berkow- 

itz) 

What do you miss most? 

Smaller classes. 

What do you think has changed the most on campus? 

All the livestock have expanded and increased in number: there 

has been an increase in the number of facilities on campus. 

If you could change anything on campus, what would it be? 

NEW FARM 3 

What was it like being the Community Coordinator of Goldman 

Hall? Most memorable moment? 

Enjoyable! I had a child (Edie) and she went to bed at 7pm. I 

brought her out the first night and told the guys she went to 

sleep at 7pm and if anyone woke her up. whoever woke her up 

would have to put her to sleep. It was very quiet! 



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Of Science 

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Agriculture 



Academics 



67 



ORGANIZATIONS 



"I've Been In ICC For All Four Years And The 
1993-94 Year Has Been The Best Ever. Between 
Executive Officer Organization, New Clubs And 
Increased Club Participation, Events Like Club 
Night, Homecoming And The Bowl-A-Thon 
Were Extremely Successful." Suanne Sladek, 
ICC Vice-President 



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Homowski 'puir' the Equine Clubs 
spirit car through the Homecoming pa- 
rade. 



Table Of Contents 

BLOCK-N-BRIDLE 73 

CHORALE 75 

FFA 79 
LIVESTOCK JUDGING TEAM 83 

RAM PAGES 86 

SAC 89 

THEATRE ARTS 90 



WDVC was on the air from 11-7 Monday 
through Friday with about 15 DJs, They 
played various music, including country, 
hard rock, top 40 and many others. 



Section Editor: Leslie Cline 



Organizations 




Agronomy Club: (Top to Bottom, Left to Right) 

Mr. Wolford. Doug Kiinger. Mindy Hoffman. Gail Blum. Meredith 
Peters. Todd Search, Steve DeBroux, Cheryl Schramm. Shannon 
Murphy. Greg Steckroat, Ken Harman. 



"4 



Organizations 



A-Day Committee: (Top to Bottom, 
Left to Right) David Good. Paul 
Hahn. Chuck Perkins. Jon Patter- 
son. Melissa McCagg. Meredith Pe- 
ters. Todd Search. Dustin Heeter. 
Christy Crawford. Mike Cornman. 
Mike Knaub. Sharon Harnish, Shane 
Bane. Betsy Vogt. Mike Focht. 
Wendy Jesiolowski. Cathy Pirrung. 
Brendan Conway. Jen Reynolds. 
Kim Manser. Amy Holfod. Maria 
Zuarmo. 



A-Day Committee: (Cont.) 

Ronald Johnson, Danyele Pino. Amy 
Welker. Butch Schaeffer. Ken Har- 
man. Chris Lotano, Patty VanAnden, 
Kevin Switala. Tara Grady. Beth 
Stack, Renee Corcoran, Brian 
Smith, Rebecca Wilcox, Maria Dimo- 
poulus, Jess Edwards, Christa Sand- 
elier, Daniel Shoemaker, Michelle 
Foraker, Lonce Scott, Larry 
Queripel. Cheryl Schramm. Tammy 
Mulutzie. Derek Connolly. Jen Or- 
lowski. Karen Callahan. Robin Bore- 
man. Christy Peak, Steve Detrich, 
Erica Shick, Brad Morris, Jim Craft, 
Bob Bauer. 




Stephanie Qumn mans the hot dog gril 
during A-Day festivities. 




(Below) Erica Shick and Jim Craft smirk for the camera during club night. (Upper left) Shannon Murphy and Greg 
Steckroat wave to the crowd during the Homecoming parade. (Upper right) Cheryl Schramm and Greg Steckroat 
promote the Agronomy Club at club night. (Photos by Tara Grady and Mike Squillace) 




Organizations A 71 




Biology: (Left to Right) Mr. Bert Wahl, Hope Reed. Elen Garney. 
Hollie Kochanski 



Band: (Top to Bottom, Left to 
Right) 

Mike Schaffer. Korey Hirschel. Tho- 
mas Sperry, Ashley Neale. Tony 
Noll. Conductor Greg Grimes. Robin 
Boreman. Carey Mignogna. Bren- 
don Lederer. Melissa Belles. David 
G. Titus. Steven Hughes 



Beth Stack and Todd Hofsaess tend to 
Caesar and the ram during club night. 




Block and Bridle: (Top to Bottom, Left to 
Right) John ONeil. Danyele Pino. Travis Wer- 
ley. Jessica Keifer. Dwayne Murphy, Kim 
Evans. Brad Morris. Wendy Jesiolowski. 
Cathy Pirrung. Robert "Todd" Hofsaess. 
Amy Welker Chris Wojciechowski. Heather 
Bogurt. Brian Chapman. Heidi Batdorf. Jill 
Sanders, Karen Fredricks, Beth Stack, Karen 
Callahan. Jason Zawacki, Dr. Hofsaess, Dus- 
tin Heeter, Lori Harnish, Mike Hensel, Shelly 
Chase, Kelh Zeigler, Erica Shick, Mellnda 
Walker, Tara Grady. Kim Manser, Leslie Cline, 
Jennifer Thorson. Jen Reynolds. Deb Helver- 
son. 



Showing, 



Judging, 

Promoting 

Getting Involved.. . 



By: Jen Reynolds 



When you walk up to the 
Block & Bridle table on club 
night to see smiling faces 
and Caesar the ram, you get a 
glimpse of the fun you can have when 
you join B & B. If you look at the pic- 
tures on display and page through 
the scrapbook you'll get even more of 
an idea. 

Del Val's Block & Bridle club fo- 
cuses on the livestock industry in 
breeding, health, production and 
show aspects. The club has always 
been extremely active and this year 
has been no exception. B & B spon- 
sors several trips including visits to 
the races and to the cowtown rodeo. 
Guest speakers come in periodically 
to discuss new innovations as well as 
job opportunities in the livestock in- 
dustry. Several of our members have 
even received the opportunity to help 
out handling the animals at the East- 
ern National Livestock Show Judging 
Contest. 

The club has also been involved in 
many promotional exhibits to help 
educate the public about beef, sheep 
and swine. Members have even gone 

Brent Blickensderfer. Amy Webb and 
Lin Lee Allen are recruiting members 
intensely during club night. (Photo by 
Tara Grady) 



to local 4-H meetings to share some 
of their knowledge and experience 
with others. 

Annual highlights include the Block 
& Bridle homecoming float, ham sale, 
and A-day. A-day especially keeps 
members busy. The club organizes 
the A-day livestock show where Del 
Val students get a chance to partici- 
pate in some friendly competition in 
fitting and showing the college ani- 
mals. B & B sponsors the pork BBQ 
booth featuring fresh homemade 
BBQ sandwiches you won't want to 



miss. They also prepare an exhibit ev- 
ery year highlighting one of the live- 
stock species and their place in agri- 
culture. 

Whether its in a promotion booth, 
showing cattle, or cutting up pork. 
Block & Bridle members are always 
busy working to promote the industry 
and the college. In addition to all the 
hard work comes a lot of fun and 
friendships that can last forever. By 
the end of the year you will realize 
that you've come far since that first 
club night. 





Business Club: (Top to Bottom, Left to Right) Steve Gallino, 
Chris Young, Todd Smith. Stacey Vascavage. Kathleen Fischer. 
Karen Brodhead. Katherine Lawn. Marlene Schultz. 



(Above) Amy Webb. Jen Hansel, and Melissa 
voices during Chorale practice (Below) Rick Bn 
next song at WDVC (Photo by Tara Graay) 




Chemistry Club: (Top to Bottom, Left to Right) Matthew 
Cheeseman. Melissa Fiore. Chris Straup, Karl Bromm. Cindy 
MIeziva, Clorece Kerrick. 



^ <5 



A A 



H !? 






74 A pnizations 



Chorale: (Top to Bottom, Left to 
Right) Jeff Korn, Travis Werley. 
Jenni Hansell. Amy Webb, Kristen 
MacFarland. Sherry Roth. Deborah 
Glicklich, Brent Blickensderfer, 
Sean Young. Bill Porter. John Kara- 
vias. Tim McNatt. Pete Fischer. 
Wyatt Coutlee. Stephanie Kight- 
linter. Elizabeth VanReymersdal, 
Jenn Orlowsky, Hope Reed. Jenlne 
Avelini, Vonna Doyle. Eric Stuart. 
Susan Lazarus, Amy Holford, Maria 
Zuanno. Tammy Pastena, Laurie 
Fleck. Melissa Fiore. Susan Greiner, 
Gina Onesto. Leah Braas. Aimee 
Carrier. Heidi Miller. Sherl De- 
Backer. Amy Gould, Anna Kos- 
matka. Christine Buczek. Heather 
Murray. 




Voices Of Chorale 

A Personal View 



(Above) Jen Nichols shows her enthusiasm 
aboard the pre-vet tloat. (Below) The chorale 
sings the national anthem before a football 
game. (Photo by Mike Squillace) 



By Amy Webb 

AS a freshman, one never 
knows what clubs to 
choose from or how many 
to join. I can remember the sum- 
mer before I started at DVC, I re- 
ceived a letter from the DVC Cho- 
rale Society. They had contacted 
me to see if I wanted to join. That 
had made me feel so special. 

That was only the beginning. 
The first semester we sang for 
Homecoming, Family Day, and put 
on our own Christmas Concert. 
Our latest Family Day theme was 
"Oklahoma!" and our Christmas 



Concert included many different 
Christmas traditions, such as kid's 
songs, Silent Night sung in Ger- 
man, and Hava Naigila. 

The second semester is even 
more hectic with our spring con- 
cert. Founder's Day, Graduation, 
and a musical for A-Day. Without a 
doubt, the most important part of 
Chorale is that we are truly a fam- 
ily. But we are always looking for 
new members. 




Christian Fellowship: (Top to Bot- 
tom, Left to Right) Tim McNett, Jim 
McConaughey, Tricia Hillanbrane, 
Stephanie Kightlinger, Sherry Roth, 
Jeff Korn, Amie Carrier. Jennifer 
Rosenberry, Mindy Hoffman, Chris- 
tine Winey, Jason Kanienski, Adam 
Snyder. Carl Snyder, Christy Peak. 
Pam Laubenstine, Joy Good, Kelli 
Zeigler, Christine Buczek, Donna Sh- 
etterly, Winston Wu. Randi 
Malkemes, Heidi Miller, Jim Kruize, 
Chris Johnson, Mike Focht. 




Dairy Judging Team: (Top to Bottom, Left to Right) Tom Farley, 
William Keeney, Mr. Morris, Christy Peak, Tanya Martin. 



Members from DVCVC, Floral Society 
and Christian Fellowship. (Photos by T. 
Grady) 




Dairy Society: (Top to Bottom, Left 
to Right) Jarrod Johns, Jim McCon- 
naughey, Steve Dietrich, Cathy Pir- 
rung, Melanie Hottenstein, Dave 
Good, Tom Farley, Butch Schaffer, 
Matt Henderson, Kirk Hetrick, 
Heather Glennon, Heidi Batdorf, 
John O'Neil, Christy Peak, Lynne 
Ruch, Heidi Miller, Scott Angstadt, 
Danyele Pino, Wendy Jesiolowski, 
Jill Sanders, William Kenney. 





Equestrian Team 

** Due to extenuating circum- 
stances, picture could not be identi- 
fied.** 



DVC Volunteer Corps: (Top to Bottom, Left to Right) Wayne Bue 
hier, Jen Orlowski, Diane Dodin, Debbie Glicklich, Melissa Miller, 
Dianne Henry. 





.'^ r :W^ 






Enviornmental Awareness: (Top to Bottom, Left to Right) Robin 
Boreman, Heidi Faller, Geoff Hewitt, Brian Harad, Vitaly 
Pinkusov. Jennifer Reminger, Brian Smith, Rebecca Wilcox, 
Krista Kowalczyk. 



k- ) 






Organizations A 77 




National FFA Organization: (Top to Bottom, Left to Right) Betsy 
Vogt. Shane Bane, Sharron Harnish. Wayne Hassinger. Lari Har- 
nish. Robin Boreman, James Bane, Karen Callahan. 



78 A Organizations 



Equine Club: (Top to Bottom, Left 
to Right) Mary Beth Bogardus. 
Nicole Wright. Michelle McBnde, 
Krista Schramm. Meredith Peters. 
Tara Grady. Erica Shick. Amy Webb. 
Mrs. Gilbert. Elaine Faust. Tammy 
Mulutzie, Karen Callahan. 



Elaine Faust and Tammy Mulutzie tact- 
fully recruit new members on club night. 
(Photo by Tara Grady). 




Horticulture Club: (Top to Bottom, 
Left to Right) Dr. Muse. Robin Bore- 
man. Dan Shoemaker. Mark Shan- 
non. Scott Angstadt, Jeff Botta. 
Joann Santora. Chrissy Sipe. 
Christa Sandelier. Barbara Bour- 
dette. Fred Cournoyer, Darren 
Bowker. 



DVC FFA 

Planning For The Future 



By: Michael Cornman 



The Delaware Valley Colle- 
giate FFA IS open to all DVC 
students who are enrolled in 
agriculture courses or who are 
pursuing a career in the agricul- 
ture industry. This year the club 
has 20 mennbers. The 1993-94 of- 
ficers are: James Bane, President; 
Wayne Hassinger, Vice President; 
Sharon Harnish, Secretary; Karen 
Callahan, Treasurer; Michael 
Cornman, Reporter; Robin Bore- 
man, Sentinel; Sharon Harnish 
and Shane Bane, ICC Representa- 
tives; Shane Bane and Ken Har- 
man, A-day Representatives; and 
Mr. Don Claycomb, Advisor. 

In October, FFA sponsored a Fall 
Career Day for high school FFA 
members. Sixty members from 
eastern Pennsylvania attended 
the one day conference. Mr. Liam 
Brody, 1993-94 National FFA Vice 
President, presented a speech on 
careers in Agriculture. The stu- 
dents then toured the campus and 
talked with the chairperson of 
each department. 

On November 11-13, 1993, ten 
club members attended the Na- 
tional FFA Convention in Kansas 
City, Missouri. These members 
had the opportunity to attend a 
career show. The show had over 
230 exhibits, ranging from trucks 
to tractors and computers to 
candy. Many businesses were on 
hand to talk with students about 
future careers in Agriculture. Each 
general session of the convention 
featured a speaker. Some of the 
speakers included; Miss America 
1994, Kimberly Aiken; Mike Espy, 
United States Department of Agri- 
culture; Baxter Black, Cowboy Hu- 
morist; and John Holliman, CNN 
Reporter. While in Kansas City, 
the group attended the American 
Royal and watched a rodeo. 

Collegiate FFA holds regular 
meetings twice a month. New 
members are always welcome! 



Blue and gold uniforms signify FFA members at club night. (Photo by Tara Grady). 




'94 Bowl-A-Thon 

Money Used For Memorial 



By: Suanne Sladek 



I his year's bowl-a-thon was a huge 
success! Taking place on March 29, 
1994 at Doylestown Lanes, 
twenty-four clubs were represented 
and over one-hundred-thirty bowlers 
participated. The most money raised 
by an individual was $127.00 by Jen 
Reminger from the Environmental 
Awareness Club helping her club to 
raise the most money (197.00) by a 
club. The Block and Bridel team of 
John O'Neil, Wendy Jesiolowski, Todd 
Hofsaess, Danyele Pino, Dustine 
Heeter, and Chris Wojciechowski 
bowled the highest team score and 
Alpha Phi Omega was awarded most 
team participation. Over $1,300 was 
raised from the bowl-a-thon, and it has 
been decided by ICC to be used 
towards a memorial tree for the 
deceased members of DVC's staff, 
faculty, and student body. 




80 



Bowl-A-Thon 





Left: Kelly Harstell and Andrew Britten 
from the Biology club enjoyed spending 
the night bowling. 

Top: Debbie Glichlick returning from 
throwing the ball successfully down the 
isle. Debbie represented the Theatre Arts 
Group. (Photos by Justin Lawhead) 



Organizations 



81 




82 



Livestock Eval. Team: (Top to Bottm, Left to Right) Robert 
Bauer. Mr. Gilbert. Elizabeth Stack, William Carlisle. Rebecca 
Arthur. Deborah Helverson 



Organizations 



Inter-Club Council: (Top to Bottom, 
Left to Right) Todd Search. Jen Hub- 
bard. Hope Reed. Carey Mignogna. Ken 
Harman. Heather Manning. Krista 
Hetrick. Joann Santora. Chris Straup. 
Cheryl Schramm, Sue Greiner. Karen 
Callahan, Sara Maloy. Sherry Roth, 
Wendy Zimmerman. Jill Hotter, Leslie 
Cline. Cindy Blackston. Angela Sides. 
Mark Osieki. Chrissy Sipe. Ben Rakus. 
Amy Welker. Kim Cooper. Suanne 
Sladek. Donna Shetterly, Wendy Jesi- 
olowski. Jessica Kieter. Rick Bruce. 
James Bane. Justin Lawhead. Shawn 
Reed, Aaron Noorigian. Ryan Gottshall. 



Landscape Nursery Club: (Top to 
Bottom, Left to Right) David De- 
Frange II, Evelyn DeJesus, Suanne 
Sladek, Jennifer Campioni, John Na- 
jarian. Chuck Bacon, Mike Har- 
rington. Paul Dippery, Jason Gor- 
don. Randy Haffling, Nathan Ken- 
dler. Scott Angstadt. J.J. Erway. 
Howard Eyre. John Patterson. Brian 
Bender. Joe Dishler. Scott Williams, 
Jeff Bourg. 



Kim Cooper is busily preparing for an ICC 
meeting in the office of Student Govern- 
ment. (Photo by Tara Grady). 




Competing Around The Country 

Travelling With The 1993 Livestock Judging Team 



By Beth Stack 

In livestock judging there is a 
class of four animals (beef, 
sheep or swine species), and 
these animals are placed on their 
merit as a market or breeding ani- 
mal. Oral reasons must also be 
given for some classes, stating the 
reasons why a contestant placed a 
class a certain way. All of this is 
done from memory. 

The 1993 Livestock Judging 
Team started off the year by com- 
ing back to DVC a week early and 
practicing judging and visiting 
farms to see a variety of animals. 



There was a practice run at the 
Maryland State 4-H contest and 
the rest of the semester was 
spent going from contest to con- 
test. We went to Massachusettes 
to the Eastern States Exposition 
(The Big E), to Maryland to the 
Eastern National Contest, practice 
session at Ohio State, and the 
Keystone International Competi- 
tion in Harrisburg, PA. The high- 
light of the semester was a week 
long trip in November to Louisville, 
Kentucky for the North American 
International Livestock Exposition 
which was also the national colle- 
giate contest. There were more 



than 35 teams from Texas to Ore- 
gon and close to 200 competitors. 

The coach of the Judging Team 
is Mr. Gilbert, manager of Farm 3. 
He was a member of the UCONN 
Judging Team while in college. 
This past season was his 21st year 
coaching the DVC Judging Team. 

We had our ups and downs this 
season, but a couple of high points 
are: placing higher than Virginia 
Tech at Keystone, being high 
team at Eastern Nationals, and be- 
ing 5th high team in Suffolk judg- 
ing at the national contest. 




Kim Cooper, ICC President, presides over the ICC meetings held on Tuesday nights in the Student Government 
Room (Photo by Ben Rakus). 



Organizations ▲ 83 





Minority Leaders Coalition: (Top to Bottom, Left to Right) Noah 
Hart, Sachin Vyas. Jessica Thompson. Lonce Scott, Tyrone Ken- 
yatta, Elizabeth LaPnnce. Tama Corbitt. Tawanna Shelton, Der- 
rick Norris. Cindy Blackston. 






SAA and NAMA were well represented at 
club nite '93. (Photos by Tara Grady) 



National Agri-Marketing Association: (Top to Bottom, Left to 
Right) Leslie Cline. Travis Werley. Angela Allen, Lonce Scott, 
Shannon Murphy. Marion Christian, Amy Welker. Diane Yoder. 
Stephanie Quinn. 





NAMA Marketing Team: (Top to Bottom, Left to Right) Dr Av- 
ery. Ricardo Slemsen. Travis Werley, Angela Allen, Shannon Mur- 
phy, Marion Christian, Amy Welker, Diane Yoder. Stephanie 
Quinn. 



84 A Organizations 





Maria Zuanno and Melissa Miller promote 
Small Animal Science at club night '93- 



Pre-Vet Club: (Top to Bottom, Left to 
Right) Diane Dodin, Heather Kerr, Andi 
Dellagicoma. Nancy Trenton. Michelle 
Meyer. Meg Wikiera. Kristen Kemper. 
Donna Dzienisiewski. Jen Rosenberry. 
Heather Bogart. Sue Weaver. Danyele 
Pino. Melissa Patterson. Amy Holford. 
Sue Greiner. Heather Demarest. Chris- 
tine Buczek. Deana Aldi. Jaime Conrad. 
Michelle Ledgere. Beth Stack. Karen Cal- 
lahan, Jen Thorson, Krista Kowalczyk, 
Stephanie Razze. 




Newman Club: (Top to Bottom, Left to Right) Sarah Maloy. Jon 
Nowlan, Cheryl Sehramm, Don Egan. Kim Manser, Nicole Mau- 
rer. 




Outdoors Club: (Top to Bottom, Left to Right) Chriss Shupp. Chris Stopper, Bill 

Miller. Rick Stern. Steve Miller. Timothy Hickey. Glenn DePrestis. Andrew Fox. 
Jim Carse. Angela Vincent. Lynne DiDomizio. Meredith Peters. Melissa McCagg 
Duanne Murphy. Jen Hubbard. Dawn Robinson. Theresa Houck. Karam McDon 
, Todd Search. 




Writing To Inform 

Ram Pages Moves Into The Future 



By; Charlotte M. Walker 

The Delaware Valley College 
student newspaper. Ram 
Pages, has undergone a tre- 
mendous transformation in the 
past few years. Starting in Decem- 
ber of 1991, the Newspaper went 
through many changes and reor- 
ganization. Since that time the 
Ram Pages is a far distance from 
the 3-4 page newsletter format 
that began the reformation of the 
DVC Ram Pages. 

The Ram Pages is the voice of 
the students of DVC and provides 
information to the entire Del Val 




community. The Doylestown resi- 
dents also benefit from the infor- 
mation shared in the Ram Pages 
through our distribution in key ar- 
eas of town. The Newspaper ad- 
dresses the concerns of the stu- 
dents and keeps the campus ap- 
prised of upcoming events. The 
Ram Pages is a very unique form 
of communication on the DVC 
campus, even considering that a 
Journalism or Communication ma- 
jor does not exist at DVC. With our 
limited resources and staff, we try 
to supply insightful articles about 
the life of the DVC student body, 
discussion of important issues, in- 
formation and spotlights on cer- 
tain faculty members. 

The Ram Pages provides a great 
opportunity for Del Val students to 
work as a team member towards 
common goals. Students of all dif- 
ferent majors work on the News- 
paper for a wide variety of rea- 
sons. It IS a good place to gain 
work experience, but to also have 
some fun along the way. Writing, 
photography, advertising, busi- 
ness, layout, and computers are 
some of the many facets that are 
utilized and needed to produce a 
Newspaper of this scale on a bi- 
weekly basis. 

Our staff takes pride in our dedi- 
cated work on the Ram Pages and 
also acknowledges the coopera- 
tion that we receive from the stu- 
dents, faculty, and administration 
of DVC. The submission of articles 
and information aids our creation 
of the Newspaper. 

Chip Campbell and Carey Mingoa-'"Are 
you sure its safe to sit up here?" 



Finally, the Ram Pages wishes 
to pass along our desire for excel- 
lence through our saying, "con- 
stantly work to improve the pa- 
per" and we hope that our motiva- 
tion will help the students to reach 
their future goals and aspirations 
once they leave DVC. 



^^jw^e we got 



7Uc(^ 



FOR YOT_J 



xxxxxxxxxxx 



Organizations 





(Above) The ram tries his hand at recruitment on 
club night. (Below) Karen DerDoughtery-"My future 
Is so bright I've got to wear shades!" (Photos by 
Tara Grady and Mike Squillace) 




Ram Pages (Top to Bottom, Left to Right) Todd Borger. Mr Roberta. Debbie 

Bloom, Christine Filosa, Chris Albin. Scott Smith. Charlotte Walker, Tce-Yee 
Poon, Absent from photo: Tara Sztubinski, Tim Vogt. Ben Press, Marne Sugar- 
man, Michelle Slaybaugh. 




Reptiles, Amphibians, and Fish Club: (Left to Right) Nicole Mau- 
rer, Donna Dzienisiewiki. Kristen Kemper, Karam McDonnell. 



iiSrvTjj 




Resident Assistants: (Top to Bottom, Left to Right) Rick Bruce, 
Stephanie Quinn, Elizabeth Mensing, Dean Jarett, James Bane, 
Randy Haffling, Travis Werley, Mike Hopstetter, Paul Schulte, 
Jim Craft, Junior Hyman. Suzanne Sladek, Clorece Kerrick, 
Cindy Blackston Donna Shetterly, Monica Dell, Chrissy Sipe, 
Wendy Jesiolowski, Lisa Tomascik, Makaela Bland. Mike Hughes, 
Joe Olszewski, Angela Allen. 



Organizations A 87 




Student Alumni Association: (Left to Right) Melissa Paterson. 
Sue Greiner, Zoanne Jensen, Hilda Berrocal. 



^^ A Organizations 



Small Animal Science and Conservation: 
(Top to Bottom, Left to Right) Steph Razza, 
Deana Aldi, Melissa K Miller, Tricia Guether. 
Michele Mulholland, Gina Seeburger, Justin 
Otten, Tom Alberts, Steph McCormick. 
Donna, Wendy Zimmerman, Elen Garney, 
Gina Onesta, Melanie Smitti, Maria Zuarino. 
Leati Braas, Randy, Gretchen Kinsley. Kris- 
ten Kemper, Jeannine Manzella, Vicki Wade, 
Ttieresa Houk, Jenny Kriss, Mictielle Meyer, 
Gary Brubaker. Krista Kowakczyk, Kerry Ols- 
han, Katrina Reilly, Nicole Maurer, Amy Hol- 
ford. Sue Griener, Jenny Pardone, Diane Ott, 
Wayne Buehler. 'Due to extenuating circum- 
stances, we were unable to identify some 
members. 



Student Activities Committee: (Top to Bot- 
tom, Left to Right) Tara Sztubinski, Patricia 
Hillanbrand, Nicole Kozin, Stacey Vascavage, 
Kelli Kiegler, Laura Gurk, Julie O'Konski, 
Mary Betti Bogardus, Ctiris Harding, Sandy 
Santonastaso, Melissa Fiore, Jessica MacK- 
enzie, Jason Kamienski, Ctiris Sctiupp, Ginger 
Klmedinst, Miranda Hufe, Susan Holland, 
Kate Wynne, Marty Morrison, Jay Conzonier, 
Brian Haradi. Caryn Derr-Daugherty, Mike 
Hugties, Clorece Kerrick, J, J. Erway, Tee Yee 
Poon, Becky Durna, Lisa Tomascik, Joe 
"Beans" Olszewski, Justin T. Lawhead. 



Maria Zuarino, Melissa Miller, and Shan- 
non Ceccoli tactfully recruit new mem- 
bers at Club Night '93 (Photo by Tara 
Grady). 



Knowledge, Rewards & Laughs 

SAC Provides The Fun! 



By Angel Werner 

The Student Activities Com- 
mittee has come very far 
from the start of the semes- 
ter. The year was kicked off at the 
"Welcome Back" dance in Sep- 
tember With record attendance. 
The success continued through 
the array of new events from "You 
Laugh, You Lose" Comedy Game 
Show to the many rock bands that 
now hold fame on our campus. 

The 1993-94 year also saw the 
first ever SAC Homecoming Candi- 
date, Lisa Tomascik, take her 



place as First Runner-Up in the 
Homecoming Court. 

Another tremendous success 
this year was the start of the VIP 
program in which distinguished 
ifaculty, staff, and administration 
were recognized through their in- 
duction into this elite group. 

Aside from the hilarious comedy 
acts, rockin' bands, and various 
special events, SAC has made tre- 
mendous strides to diversify pro- 
gramming and hit on sensitive is- 
sues facing college students to- 
day. Among these events were 



"Power Plays", "Footsteps into 
Change", "Cry Freedom", and 
Jack Gladstone. 

I think everyone would agree, 
however, that the most memora- 
ble event this year was the Home- 
coming Pep Rally featuring Dave 
Binder. This Del Val favorite is al- 
ways a big hit with students, 
alumni, and faculty alike. 

SAC has worked very hard to 
cater to the needs of the students 
and as a result, this was one of the 
best years ever! 




Smiles on the faces of Del Val students is living proof of the Student Activities Comittee's success. 



Organizations A 89 



Change Leads To Success 

TAG Taps Into Theater 



TAG (Theater Arts Group) is a 
group of students who get 
together to share a com- 
mon interest-acting. But the stu- 
dents do not merely preform their 
shows, they preform them with a 
twist of humor and a dash of fun. 

The group was reformed re- 
cently by Deborah Glicklick and is 
now under the direction of Mary 
Jo Hebling. TAG has made an in- 
credible leap from the small group 
it once was. Among their accom- 



plishments one particular show 
stands out. "Joshua: A Fairy Tale 
turned upside down" was pre- 
formed on Family Day and turned 
out to be a huge success. The 
show was derived from "Cinder- 
ella," but was modified with TAG 
members own creativity. Cinder- 
ella became Joshua, and the step- 
sisters were actually stepbrothers. 
The play was made modern-day, 
and adapted to western scenes. 
The club even preformed the 38 



step on stage. Family Day partici- 
pants were thoroughly enter- 
tained. 

In the future, TAG members 
plan to preform "Clown's Play" by 
Reginold J. Bain. They will be ex- 
panding their audience to local el- 
ementary schools with this pre- 
formance, spreading their enthusi- 
asm and love of theater to the 
younger generation. 



Ron Trombino, Mike Hughes, and Shawn Reid huddle for the snapshot. (Photo by Erica Shick) 




Student Government: (Top to Bot- 
tom, Left to Right) Paul Schatsnei- 
der, Tara Grady. Mike Hughes, Ben 
Rakus, Justin Lawhead, Dean Jar- 
rett. Shawn Reid. Becky Durna. 
Chris Albin, Howard Erye. Charlotte 
Walker, Denise Jannuzzelli, Jenny 
Hansel, Don Nelson, Kim Cooper. 
Michelle Christy, Joe Afflissio, Jim 
Craft, Elizabeth LaPrmce. Cindy 
MIeziva, Joe Olsewski, Cindy Black- 
ston, Ron Trombino, Rob Frank, An- 
gela Allen. 




(Above) Mike Hughes shows us his pearly 
whites. (Below) WDVC's list of rules and 
regulations. (Photos by Erica Shick) 








Theater and Arts Group: (Top to Bottom, L to R) Mmdy Hoffman, Deborah Glick- 
llcfi, Wyatt Coutlee. Kristen MacFarland. Sfierry Roth. Sean Young, Jenn Or- 
lowsl<y. Tammy Pastena, tvlellssa Fiore, Sheri DeBacker. 




WDVC: (Top to Bottom, L to R) Bob Pingue (Engineer), Bryan 
Reed, Heather Donmoyer, Dwayne Murphy, Bill Miller, John 
Pecore, Andrew Fox, Glenn DePretis, Paul Grochowski, Pete Fis- 
cher, Evan Walton, Tracy Lewis, Todd Search. Autumn Berrier, 
Jen Dougherty, Denise Jannuzzelli, Rich Adamo. 

Organizations 



Leadership, Friendship And Service 

Promoting The Values Of Alpha Phi Omega 



By: Diane Yoder 

Alpha Phi Omega is a co-ed- 
ucational, national service 
fraternity promoting the 
principles of leadership, friendship 
and service. It was founded na- 
tionally in 1925 and is open to all 
college students. The Sigma Nu 
chapter here at Del Val was 
founded in 1967. 

Alpha Phi Omega has partici- 
pated in many service projects. 
These projects have included be- 
ing designated drivers for other 
greek organizations on campus, 
helping with Halloween Haunting 
II, being players and bankers for 
the Monopoly Tournament, and 
helping the Environmental Aware- 
ness Club with their Adopt-A-High- 
way project, as well as many vari- 
ous community organizations 
such as Bucks County big broth- 
ers/big sisters and the Vietnam 
Veterans. 
One activity that the brothers 



have participated in and is becom- 
ing an annual event is the spring 
clean-up at St. Mary's Villa for chil- 
dren. After clearing away dead 
limbs we enjoyed a picnic pro- 
vided for us by the sisters of the 
Villa. 

Participating in Alpha Phi 
Omega is a rewarding and enjoy- 



able experience. It provides the 
brothers with a sense of accom- 
plishment as they help others 
within the organization, campus 
and community. Our love of ser- 
vice IS catching as we are continu- 
ing to grow by having new stu- 
dents lOin us each semester. 




Alpha Phi Omega-Sigma Nu: (Top to Bottom, Left to right) Bob 

Bauer. John Pohl. Suanne Sladek. David DeFrange II. Laurie 
Fleck. Ryan Miller. Kevin Switala, Clorece Kerrick. Matthew 
Cheeseman, Beth Michetti. Diane Yoder 



92 ▲ Organizations 



(Above) Kevin Switala and Clorece Ker- 
rick. APO brothers, smile for the camera 
during the Homecoming parade. (Below) 
Suanne Sladek. APO President, tallies 
scores at the Bowl-a-Thon. (Photos by 
Mike Squillace and Justin Lawhead) 



Omega Chi: (Top to Bottom, Left to 
Right) Heather Manning, Carrie 
Cdvotta, Jessica Edwards. Jessica 
Mullin, Andrea Morrissey, Joanne 
Shouffer, Wendy Orr. Heather Flail. 
Paula Margay, Jackie Eckhart, Jill 
Hotter, Mary Ann Zolock, Noel Car- 
roll, Christie Conaway, Mary Ann 
Henry. Monica Matticoli, Sylance 
Spence, Charlene Tokheim, Kristi 
Cehula. 




We surprised these Zeta Chi brothers 
(Ben Rakus, above, Joel Konkle, below). 
(Photos by Robert Dello Russo and Tar a 
Grady) 



Theta Chi Sigma: (Top to Bottom, Left to Right) Chuck Perkins. 
Ken Dixon, Brian Hemingway, Mark Lewis. Bill Toeplitz, David 
Jochnowitz, Ryan Gotshall. 





Zeta Chi: (Top to Bottom, Left to Right) Jeff DiGiovanni. Gary Brodenck. Dan 
Brown, Mark Sharkey. Jim Smith. Chris Sweeney. John Armstrong. Ben Rakus. 
Chris Lotano. Kevin Basil. Frank Heery, Don Harter. Ian Loginbuhl. Robert Dello 
Russo. Joel Konkle. Richard Flelsher Jr.. Robert Connolly. 



Organizations ▲ 93 



SPORTS 






"There Is No Greater Glory For A Man Than 
That Which He Wins By His Own Hands And 
Feet." Homer 





Chuck Holiday. Bill luepi.tz 


M,»ve 


Kiefer. Pete Oesen, Breck Vander- 


wende, Scott Wilson and 


Keith 


Hanefeld race across the start 


ng line 


to win for DVC Cross-Country. 




Table Of Contents 


FOOTBALL 


96 


SOCCER 


98 


CROSSCOUNTRY 


100 


FIELD HOCKEY 


102 


VOLLEYBALL 


104 


CHEERLEADING 


106 


WRESTLING 


108 


MEN'S BASKETBALL 


110 


WOMEN'S 




BASKETBALL 


112 


GOLF 


114 


TRACK AND FIELD 


116 


SOFTBALL 


118 


BASEBALL 


120 


INTRAMURALS 


122 



DVC football players Jason Solarek, Brandon Martin, Lance Hitzelbergei. Ilior 
Kepping and Jamill Taylor continue the winning effort against King's College. 



Section Editor: Maria Zuarino 



Sports 



Down But Not Out 

Aggies Still Dedicated 



By: Charlotte M. Walker 

The DVC 'Aggies 
were filled with high 
hopes for the '93 
season. The young team 
who touted their poten- 
tial for greatness at the 
beginning of the season 
were disappointed on 
many occasions as some 
close games did not re- 
sult in their favor. The 
team finished 2-8 overall 
and 2-3 in the MAC-Free- 
dom League. 

The Aggies big win of 
the season came on 
Homecoming Day against 
Kings's College in a stun- 
ning 55-31 victory. Their 
other win occured in a 
very dramatic game 
against Upsala on the 
rainiest day of the foot- 



ball season. This 24-20 
victory gave the team 
motivation for the re- 
maining two games of the 
season. Senior team cap- 
tains included Brian 
Fricker, Mike Oliver, and 
Neil Stamy. The other se- 
nior players were: Brian 
Kain, Mike Savare, Tony 
Ventresca, Shawn Gar- 
rick, Dennis Gillen, Junior 
Hyman, Joe Crea, Andy 
Sgarra, and J.R. Meo. 

The team was led by ju- 
nior quaterback Ray Sav- 
age, until his injury in the 
Upsala game. At that 
point, freshman second- 
string quaterback, Bran- 
don Martin stepped in to 
lead the Aggies. Unfortu- 
nately, he was also forced 



to leave the field due to 
an injury. Then, third- 
string quaterback Todd 
Van Orden took the com- 
mand and also was the 
place kicker. 

The Aggies were hon- 
ored by having five of 
their players named the 
MAC-Freedom League 
AII-StarTeam. Brian 
Fricker was named as a 
Fi rst-Team All-Star . 
Fricker recorded yardage 
in seven different catego- 
ries and led the Aggies 
with 441 rushing yards 
and by gaining 1020 all- 
purpose yards. Mike 
Cliver, Neil Stamy, Walt 
Tobash, Todd Van Orden 
were honored by being 
picked as Second Team 



Right: Coach Al Black show- 
ing members of the offensive 
line what they need to do in 
the next series of the game. 

All-Stars. 

The Aggies led by Head 
Coach Bill Manlove, will 
look for strongly desired 
improvements next year. 
To summarize the 1993 
season, it is fitting to 
close with the words of 
Coach Manlove as he has 
stated, "A challange is 
still a challenge - we just 
have a lot of work to do." 




Above: Back row: John Lucas. Chris Hunsicker, Eric Andrews. Dennis Gillen, Andy Sgarra, Michael Cliver, Brian 
Fricker, Patrick Hennessy, Walter Tobash, Brandon Hucaluk, Rich Naniewicz, Korey Ebert, Jamie Howard, #55, Neil 
Stamy, Todd Van Orden, Jamie Cugusi. Joe Crea. Shawn Garrick. Brian Kane, Lance Hitzelberger, John Shaw, Ira 
Tomeo. Second row: Larry Laub, Michael Krause. Douglas Bayler, Shawn Bogutskie, Thomas Kepping, Jason Solarek. 
Joseph Holly, Matthew Metz, Damian Tomeo. Mario Costa, Bill Walker. Frank Zydell, Frederick Gremmel, Kevin 
Crouthamel, Todd Schwacke, Brad Bethke. Christopher Conner. Third row: Brian Gillen. Matthew Kensler, John 
Hoover, Matthew Solt. Gabe Zepp. Brandon Martin. Chad Breidinger. Brad Lower, Mill Taylor, Dave Sinclair, Michael 
Savare, Joseph Windish, Jason Daliessil, Martin Morrison, Richard Sanzick, Charles Somma, Jason Austin, Steve Ma- 
son, Aaron Wacker, Brian Murphy. Front row: Anthony Ventresca, James Angelo, Judd Umberger, Junior Hyman. 
Brian Hahn, Ray Savage. Johnathan Wenner. Derrick Norris. Eric Hasko. Ryan Gottshall, Bob Hendershot, and Jer- 
remy Lothian. 

Football 




yc-^"-^' — 




i 

ScOfbbOQfdl 


M,\ 2-8 




OVS vs. 




FDU Madison 


0-14 


Mdi i/ian 


14-31 


Bebanon Valley 


10-33 


Wilkes 


0-31 


Whiener 


9 3] 


Susquehanna 


8-42 


Upsala 


24-20 


Albright >X 


^33-34 


Lycoming/ ^^ ^ 

Kings ^Jlfe.^ 


m\ 



The Aggies tacklers as they 
stop the offensive running 
back of King's college. 




Sports A 97 



^•^^■7^: 



Giving It Their All 



By: Maria Zuarino 

This season was an 
outstanding and 
memorable one for 
the men's soccer team. 
Led by Coach Hedden 
and Coach Freudig and 
captains Eric Skillman 
and Ryan Sweeney, they 
recorded the best record 
in the men's soccer pro- 
gram's history. They fin- 
ished with a 8-6-4 record 
which is the second win- 
ning season DVC has had 
since 1976 when the soc- 
cer program began. 

The team has had the 
most records broken, the 
most wins, ties, and con- 
secutive shut outs in its 
history. They progressed 
from 8th to 4th place in 
the Middle Atlantic Con- 



ference. In the 17 games 
played, there were 177 
goals shot and only 31 
goals given up! 

One of the highlights of 
the season was the game 
against Drew University. 
With one minute and 
thirty seconds left to go, 
the team pulled together 
to earn a 1-1 tie, which 
was very unexpected. 

The MVP Award was 
given to captain Eric Skill- 
man. There were two win- 
ners for the Best Offen- 
sive Player Award, Mark 
Pither and Chris (Q) 
Furry. Chris (Q) Furry tied 
the ail mark record by 
scoring 8 goals, and Mark 
Pither set the season 
scoring record for '93 



with 9 goals. The Best De- 
fensive Player Award was 
given to Donny Rohr- 
bough. He also was 
awarded the All MAC First 
Team. Chuck Curry re- 
cieved All MAC Honorable 
Mentioned. 

Coach Hedden's goal 
for the '94 season is to 
continue the growth and 
improvement of the 
team. He is also intrested 
in aiding the growth of 
the women's soccer pro- 
gram. 

Congratulations team 
on all your hard work and 
dedication. We're looking 
toward to an even better 
season next year! 




Above: Last row: Coach Hedden. Chris Freudig. David Barca. Matt Dougherty, Richardo Siemsen, 
Nick Manorek, Jason Gerber, Eric Skillman. Coach Doherty. Front row: Chuck Curry. Chris Geb- 
hardt. Marc Pither, Ryan Sweeney. Mark Swartley. Donny Rohrbaugh. Dwight Zook, Chris Ferry, 
Daneil Steiert, Jason Cassels, and Fab Catalano. 



Right: Mark Swartly, fullback, 
looks to pass to a teammate. 
Top: Ryan Sweeny, halfback 
and captain, gains an edge on 
his defender. Top Right: Chris 
Ferry, halfback, launches a 
pass. Bottom: Chuck Curry, 
toward, steals the pass from 
his opponent. (Photos by R. 
DelloRusso) 



Soccer 



Racing To The Finish Line 



Bvi Coach Benhcld 

The men's 1993 
cross country team 
experienced one of 
their best seasons in re- 
cent years. They finished 
the season at six and one. 
losing only one meet to 
Albright in a close game. 
The team also won the 
Philadelphia College of 
the Bible Invitational. This 
IS only the second time in 
the history of the sport 
that a men's team has 
won an invitational meet. 
In the Conference Cham- 
pionship the team was 
fifth, and they finished a 
respectable sixteenth in 
the NCAA Division III Re- 
gional Championship 



meet. 

Varsity runners were 
Bill Toepliz, Mike Kiefer, 
Breck Vanderwende. Pete 
Oesen. and Chuck Holi- 
day. Oesen completed 
four years as a varsity 
runner and was co-cap- 
tain his senior year. He 
was the team's number 
two scorer, and he fin- 
ished an impressive four- 
teenth place in the con- 
ference championship 
meet. For his dedication 
and performance, he was 
awarded the 1993 
Coach's Award. Senior 
co-captain Chuck Holli- 
day also had an excep- 
tional year. He went un- 



defeated in dual meet 
competition. He earned 
medals in each of the four 
invitationals he ran in, 
winning two of them. He 
finished fourth in the MAC 
championships and six- 
teenth in the NCAA Divi- 
sion III Regional Champi- 
onship. For his outstand- 
ing performance, he was 
voted Most Valuable Har- 
rier by his teammates 
and coaches. 

After four consecutive 
losing seasons, the lady 
runners achieved a win- 
ning season at 4 and 3. 
The team was led by 
seven freshmen plus a 
number of upperclass- 




Above: Back row (left to right): Vicki Virkaitis, Heather Bogart. Bill Toeplitz. Peter Oesen. Breck 
Vanderwend, Scott Wilson. Middle row: Doc Berthold, Cheryl Schramm. Lexi Loomis. Josh Beck. 
Ted Horvath, Coach. Mike Kiefer. Front row; Shannon Murphy. Liz Howard. Jenn Orlowsky. 
Michelle Grahm, Keith Hanefeld, Chuck Holliday, Stacey Vascavage. 

Right: Peter Oesen and Breck 
Vanderwend out into the wide 
open space-side by side push- 
ing to stay at the front of the 
line of opponents. Oesen re- 
cieved the Coaches Award. 
Vanderwend, junior, earned a 

varsity award. 
100 A Cross Country 



men. Running varsity for 
the team were senior 
Jenn Orlowsky, junior Ja- 
cyui Lorenz, freshmen 
Lexi Lomis. Vicky Vir- 
kaitis, Michelle Grahm, 
and Liz Howard. In addi- 
tion to their winning sea- 
son, the ladies also won 
the Philidelphia College of 
the Bible Invitational. This 
is the first invitational 
won by a ladies cross 
country team in the his- 
tory of the sport at DVC. 

For her four years of 
varsity service and as 
captain, Jenn Orlowsky 
was honored with the 
Coach's Award. (Contin- 
ued on p. 101) 














7"op iLeff; Chuck Holliday, se- 
nior co-captain, races into the 
finish line. Holliday was 
awarded the Most Valuable 
Harrier. Top center: Jacqu\ 
Lorenz, junior, pushes herself 
to keep ahead of her oppo- 
nents. 





(Continued from p. 100) 
Jacqui Lorenz, who 
started her racing career 
this fall, was awarded the 
Most Improved Award for 
her consistent improve- 
ment over the season. 
The Most Valuable Har- 
rier Award went to Liz 
Howard for her superior 
performance through out 
the season. 



Scoreboard 


Men's Results 


DVSvs. 




Lebanon Valley Invit. 


8th 


Kings 


15-45 


Wilkes 


15-43 


Muhlenberg Invit 


3rd 


Bible Baptist Invit 


1st 


Bible Baptist 


17-41 


Chaney 


17-41 


Allentown Invit. 


nth 


Muhlenberg 


22-33 


Drew 


20-39 


Albright 


31-26 


MAC Championships 


5th 


NCAA Championships 


16th 


Women's Resu 


ts 


Lebanon Valley Invit 


19th 


Kings 


15-41 


Wilkes 


15-50 


Muhlenberg Invit. 


6th 


Bible Baptist Invit. 


1st 


Bible Baptist 


26-30 


Chaney 


27-29 


Allentown Invit. 


20th 


Muhlenberg 


36-19 


Drew 


37-22 


Albright 


17-43 


MAC Championships 


9th 



Sports 



101 



A Young Team 
Provides Bright Future 



By: Maria Zuarino 

The women's field 
hockey team 
earned a record of 
8-9 overall and 2-3 in the 
MAC League. This year's 
young team was led by 
co-captains senior Kate 
Flynn and junior Jen Rey- 
nolds. Flynn was the only 
returning senior and 
played an outstanding 
season. 

The team experienced 
many close games 



throughout the season. 
Coach Fleischer was 
pleased with the efforts 
the team put forth and 
believes next year looks 
very prosperous. The 
team performed solid at- 
tacks against their oppo- 
nents. There were many 
freshmen who came out 
to play and are returning 
next year. Freshman 
Stephanie Brymesser led 
the team with 21 points 



and 9 goals. Sytance 
Spence. a junior, followed 
with 19 points and 8 
goals. 

Player of the Year was 
awarded to senior Kate 
Flynn. Offesive Player of 
the Year went to Sylance. 
Kristi Cehula. a junior, re- 
cieved the Defensive 
Player of the Year and 
the MAC-Freedom 
Leagues All-Stars were 
Spence and Cehula. 




Above: Coach Fleischer gets 
the team psyched up for the 
game. Right: Kate Flynn. co- 
captain. steals the ball away 
from Albright's player. Flynn 
recieved the MVP award. 




' / # ^«*«j 



wi'' 



102 A Field Hockey 



V 



«,jl 




> 



1993 Field 


Hockey 


Team 


NAME 


POS 


Lone Adgalane 


BCK 


Roxane Bascelli 


BCK 


Wendy Brandt 


BCK 


Molly Brannen 


MDF 


Stephanie Brynesser 


ATK 


Jcnelle Buckley 


ATK 


Knsti Cetiula 


SWP 


Julie Dolin 


ATK 


Kim Evans 


MDF 


Kate Flynn 


MDF 


Mandy Hetzendort 


G 


KimKulick 


ATK 


Carey Mignogna 


BCK 


Tara Miliziano 


G 


Serena Jungiole 


ATK 


Jen Parastschenko 


ATK 


Melissa Read 


ATK 


Jennifer Reynolds 


BCK 


Sylance Spence 


ATK 


Tricia Stabler 


SWP 


CharleneToktieim 


MDF 


Kirsten Ventresca 


SWP 


Diane Yoder 


BCK 



Scoreboard 


8-9 




DVS vs. 




Cabrini 


1-2 


Montclair State 


1-3 


Elizabethtown 


0-3 


Wilkes i 


iii^' 


Wesley ^ >^dfM 
Kean ^SB 


mm 


King's y^^l 
Drew ^f^ t' 


0-2 


Widener X- 


0-1 


Scranton ■ 


0-1 


Misericordia 


1-0 


Albright 


5-4 


Eastern 


2-0 


Alvernia 


1-0 


Wm. Patterson 


2-3 


FDU-Madison 


0-3 


Phil. Textile 


1-2 


Sports ^ 10 



Building 
Experience 

Lady 'Aggies Learn From Losing Season 



Bv Maria Zuanno 

Despite a 5-19 sea- 
son, the women's 
volleyball team im- 
proved three games from 
the year before. They 
earned a 3-3 record in 
the Middle Atlantic Con- 
ference. Under the direc- 
tion of the teams' new 
coach. Dan Hofstaedter. 
the team gained their 
first MAC win. Prior to 
this season. DVC had not 
won a MAC match since 



Right: Back row: Coach 
Hofstaedter. Jamie Con- 
rad. Marcie Leese. Paula 
Musi. Bev Riker. Marcia 
Tsai. Kyle Probst. Second 
row: Regina Flanagan. 
Randi Malkemes. Paige 
Bergey. Vicki Morton. 
Crystal Oellig. Front row: 
Amy Thompson. Krista 
Hammer. Candice Feicht, 
Mary Ann Henry, and 
Jacy Miller. 



1989. It took until the last 
day to lose to the Univer- 
sity of Scranton to be 
eliminated from playoff 
contention. 

The game against 
Wilkes University was not 
only the best and tough- 
est match, but it was the 
volleyball team first MAC 
win of the season. The 
team was down by 2-0 
and came roaring back to 
take the next three 



games and the match. 

Seniors Vicki Morton 
and Bev Riker led the 
team in kill percentage 
with .179 and .297 
marks. Riker also had 94 
digs and placed second in 
kills with 78. Juniors 
Paige Bergey, Paula Musi 
and Marcia Tsai had 42 
digs and 20 service aces 
while providing the team 
with solid sets for the hit- 
ters. Frshmen Amy Th- 



ompson and Marcie 
Leece finished third and 
fourth in kill percentage 
with .180 and .121 
marks. 

The MVP Award went 
to senior Vicki Morton. 
The Most Improved 
Award was given to Jacy 
Miller and the Most Dedi- 
cated Award went to Can- 
dice Feicht. 




104 



Volleyball 



T 



\ 




Left: Regina Flanagan, setter, serves 
the ball. She had 44 digs and 68 at- 
tacks for the season. Below Coach 
Hofstaedter give' the team some last 
minute advice. (Photos by Maria 
Zuarino) 







DVt 





Scor^bocirdl 

5-19 




DVC vs. 

Alvernia 

Marywood 

Muhlenberg 

Cedar Crest 

Cabrini 

Beaver 

Montclair State 

Cedar Crest 

Lycoming 

Swarthmore 

Wilkes 

Albright 

Widener 

King's 

Muhlenberg 

Wilmington 

Haverford 

FDU-Madison 

Stockton State 

Beaver 

Marywood 

Swarthmore 

Wilmington 

Scranton 



0-3 
0-2 
0-2 
1-2 
2-0 
1-2 
0-3 
2-3 
0-3 
1-3 
3-2 
1-3 
0-3 
0-3 
0-2 
1-2 
2-0 
3-0 
1-3 
2-0 
1-2 
0-2 
0-3 
1-3 



Sports A 105 



Can't Touch Us 

Cheerleaders Show Dance Routines To 



By: Dawn DePasquale 

The Del Val cheer- 
leaders worked 
very hard through- 
out both the football and 
basketball seasons to 
keep the spirit up at DVC. 
While the football team 
was sweating during prac- 
tice on the field, the 
cheerleaders were get- 



Crowd 



ting conditioned for new 
stunts, cheers, chants, 
and dance routines at 
camp. During the season 
the cheerleaders devoted 
their enthusiasm to the 
players and fans. They 
performed at pep rallies 
and parades as well as 
the games. 



There are several peo- 
ple who helped the cheer- 
leaders behind the 
scenes. One of them is 
the advisor, Mrs. 
Fredrick. The cheerlead- 
ers have been improving 
their stunts to Division I 
status thanks to another 
person, their new coach, 



John Crowe. John was a 
varsity cheerleader from 
Temple University who 
has been to both region- 
als and nationals. His tal- 
ent and expertise will def- 
initely get the cheerlead- 
ers performing even bet- 
ter for 1994! 




Above: (Left to rigfit): Tania Corbitt, Leslie Cline, Brenda Path, Dawn DePasquale, Rhonda Hefflefinger, Stephanie 
Beech, Barb Feichthaler. Middle row: Jen Kivlin, Donna Reidell, Caryan Yoder, Jen McGowan, Marlene Schulz. Back 
row: Bob Martin, Andrea Line, Vanessa Dell, Jacqui Blake, Alyse Slack, Eric Stewart. 



Rigtit: Rhonda Hefflefinger hy- 
pes up the crowd with cheers. 
Opposite page: Top: Stephanie 
Beech smiles as she shows 
school spirit. Bottom: Dawn 
DePasquale, Alyse Slack, 
Brenda Path, and Tania Corbitt 
perform new dance routines 
during halftime at the Home- 
coming game. (Photos by: R. 
DelloRusso) 







106 A Sports 




Cheerieading A 107 



Racking Up The Honors 



By: Maria Zuarino 

Led by Coach Bob 
Marshall and co- 
captains Kurt Han- 
del and Brandon Totten. 
the wrestling team 
earned an exceptional 
overall record of 13-3. It 
was the programs 24th 
consecutive non-losmg 
season. They placed sec- 
ond in the MAC Champi- 
onships and were ranked 
as high as 13th in the na- 
tion during the year. 

Coach Marshall, who 
has been coaching here 
for 20 seasons was ex- 
tremely pleased with the 
team's determination and 
individual performances. 
One of the toughest 



matches that the team 
played was against Ly- 
coming College. The 
team lost by a narrow 
21-19 margin which pre- 
vented Marshall from win- 
ning his 300th career 
match. 

Lone senior co-captain 
Kurt Handel won the 
Eastern Regional Crown 
at 177 pounds. A week 
later he captured his sec- 
ond consecutive MAC ti- 
tle. This season he 
earned a 27-2 overall rec- 
ord and boosted his ca- 
reer mark up to 84-22-3. 
He also qualified to go to 
Wisconsin for the NCAA 
Division III National 



Championships where his 
record was 1-2. 

Sophomore co-captain 
Brandon Totten improved 
his overall mark to 31-3 
(27-1 versus Division III 
wrestlers). Totten took 
home the Paul Kulentz 
Award for the most falls 
in least time. He also 
qualified for the NCAA 
Championships where his 
record was 1-2. 

Freshman Jeff Hoopes 
placed second at Region- 
als at 118 pounds. He fin- 
ished the season with a 
12-4 mark and took a 
first-place finish at the 
MAC'S. George Seeger. 
Neil McCoy, and Jason 



Corropolese all finished 
fifth at Regionals. Seger 
was MAC runner-up at 
134 pounds. McCoy. 142 
pounds, and Corropolese. 
150 poundds. earned 
third-place medals at the 
MAC'S. 

Coach Marshall's goals 
for the 95' season is to 
continue the winning sea- 
son of the team and to 
earn his 300th career 
match win at the first 
game next year. 

Congratulations team 
on a a great year and 
we're all looking forward 
to an even better season 
next year. 




<',i!!/V' 



'I 






ji^ OHlEff A' 

Tift ^P couis 




.dVc. 



Front Row Left to Right: Kristme Betts. Wayne Stovey. Jeff Hoopes. Jim Thai. George Seeger. Neil McCoy Second 
Row:Or\{ Neuman, Terry Worall. Ken Handel. Tony DeLeon. Jim Mackie. Floyd Buffington. Bob Marshall Third Row: 
Troy Marshall. Heather Koch. Jason Corropolese. Ron Zuckley. Brandon Totten. Matt Metz, Kurt Handel, and Craig 
Deacon. 



108 ▲ Wrestling 










Scor&bocirdI 


13 


-3 




DVCvs 






Birif^hamton 


1st 




Invit. 






Juniata 


W 


39-6 


Delaware 


w 


30-9 


State 






York Invit. 


2nd 1 


King's 


W 


33-12 


Susquehanna 


W 


48-0 


Cortland 


L 


17-24 


State 






Baldwin- 


W 


21-18 


Wallace 






Lycoming 


L 


16 19 


Rochester I.T.W 


30-15 


Moravian 


W 


37-12 


Messiah 


W 


27-15 


Upsala 


W 


33-21 


Lebanon 


W 


41-10 


Valley 






Muhlenberg 


W 


28-7 


Univ. of 


W 


46-0 


Scranton 






ElizabethtownW 


40-9 


Lycoming 


L 


19-21 


MAC 


2 


Id 


Championsh 


ps 





Sports 



109 



Expectations Fall Short 

Lack Of Players Hurts Teams Efforts 



By: Maria Zuarino 



The DVC men's bas- 
ketball team ended 
their season with a 
3-21 record. Under head 
coach Bill Werkiser and 
co-captains Ryan Buckley 
and Bill McClafferty, the 
team worked very hard 
despite their lack of play- 
ers which affected their 
season. 

Senior co-captain Ryan 
Buckley was named 
93-94 MAC Freedom 
League Second Team All- 
Star. He averaged 19.5 
points per game, im- 
proved his reboundmg 
from 4.4 to 5.5 per game, 
and led the team in scor- 
ing in 18 of the teams' 24 
games. He also placed 
third on DVC's all-time 
scoring list with 1,533 
points. 

Juniors James Godwin 
and Eric Fisher finished 
second and third in scor- 
ing, averaging 12 and 10 
points per game. Fisher 

Above: Senior co-captain Ryan 
Buckley defends Lycoming's 
player from successfully pass- 
ing the ball. The team won 
72-70 against Lycoming Col- 
lege. Right: Coach Werkiser 
gives pep talk to the team be- 
fore the game. (Photos by R. 
DelloRusso) 




also led In rebounding 
with an average of 7.8 
boards per game and 63 
steals which was a team- 
high. Center William 
Washinton led the team in 
43 blocks. Sophomore 
point guard Mike DeLucia 
averaged 8.8 points per 
game while acheiving a 
team-high of 88 assists. 

The MVP Award and 
the Leading Scorer Award 
was given to Ryan Buckly. 
Most Improved Player 
was James Godwin. The 
Calvin Kidder Award went 
to Steven Hiester and the 
Coaches Award went to 
Eric Fisher. 

Coach Werkiser stated 
he was impressed with 
the overall dedication and 
endurance of a very over- 
worked group of players. 
He looks forward to 
coaching the returning 
players and building upon 
this years team's suc- 
cesses. 



1993-94 Players 
Ryan Buckley 
James Godwin 
Eric Fisher 
William Washington 
Mike DeLucia 
Bill McClafferty 
Steve Hiester 
Steve Scott 
Aaron Holloway 
Derek Schultz 
Richard Fleisher 
Leonard Vinci 
Andrew Schieferstein 



^tfW&J^j 






no ▲ Mens Basketball 




Scoraboardi 


3-21 




DVC vs. 




Cabrini 


81-98 


Centenary 


83-97 


Elizabethtown 


78-80 


FDU-Madison 


74-98 


Scanton 


63-72 


Misercordia 


66-74 


Allentown 


72-95 


W. Maryland 


77-81 


Oneonta State 


97-78 


King's 


80-87 


Wilkes 


75-95 


Lycoming 


72-70 


Moravian 


65-86 


Upsala 


73-102 


FDU-Madison 


55-82 


Alvernia 


78-69 


King's 


73-95 


Scranton 


40-58 


Drew 


66-74 


Drew 


46-66 


Wilkes 


63-93 


Holy Family 


56-63 


Upsala 


69-76 


Lycoming 


59-74 



Left: Center Will Washinton 
goes up for the two-point shot 
against Lycomings player. 



Sports ▲ 111 



Earning Their Points 



By: Maria Zuannc 

Under first year 
head coach Chris 
MacBrien and as- 
sistant coach Sandra 
Stoczko. the women's 
basketball team earned a 
record of 7-16 overall and 
a 4-10 mark in the MAC 
League. 

The game against Holy 
Family College was the 
most intense game that 
the team experienced. 
Despite a 59-81 loss, it 
was one of the teams 
best efforts of the sea- 
son. Co-captain toward 
guard Melanie Falkiewicz 
came into the game and 
broke the single scoring 



record with 36 points. 

Falkiewicz reached per- 
sonal highs by being 
named M AC-Freedom 
League All-Star. She aver- 
aged 18.2 points per 
game. 58 steals. 56 as- 
sists and led the team in 
scoring 17 of the 23 
games. She finished her 
career as Del Val's sixth 
All-Team Leading Scorer 
with 814 points. 

Junior guard Kate 
Monahan was second on 
the team in scoring 9,7 
points per game, 38 
steals, and 12 blocked 
shots. She was second in 
the MAC'S with 44 three- 



pointers. Sophomore 
center Rebecca Castor 

pulled down a career-high 
of 19 rebounds m an 
overtime loss versus 
King's College. Freshman 
f ro n t-co u rt e r Marcie 
Leese led the team with 
14 blocks. 

The MVP and Best De- 
fensive Award was given 
to co-captain Melanie 
Falkiewicz. The Most Im- 
proved Award went to 
Jeanette McBride and 
The Coaches Award went 
to Tncia Stabler. 






U 





Front Row: Left to Right: Diane Yoder. Melanie Falkiewicz. Kate Monahan. Nikki Wagner Last Row: Chris MacBrien. 
Nicole Miletto. Rebecca Castor. Tricia Stabler. Jeanette McBride. Sandra Stozko. 

Top Right: Sophomore 
Rebecca Castor gets ready to 
shoot a foul shot, /.eft.- Junior 
Kate Monahan looks for an 
open teammate to pass the 
ball to. (Photos by R. DelloR- 
usso) 



112 



Womens Basketball 





Scor^bocifdl 


7-16 




DVCvs 




Univ. of D.C. 


54-78 


C.W. Post 


66-60 


Alvernia 


52-71 


FDU-Madison 


53-65 


Scranton 


46-67 


Widener 


63-37 


Albright 


70-50 


Caldwell 


65-75 


King's 


57-64 


Lycoming 


44-81 


Holy Family 


59-81 


Upsala 


58-90 


FDU-Madison 


30-63 


King's 


56-59 


Scranton 


44-79 


Drew 


56-59 


Drew 


68-60 


Wilkes 


52-51 


Allentown 


66-101 


Upsala 


50-80 


Lycoming 


40-76 


Lebanon Valley 


44-61 



Sports 



113 



Making Strides 



By: Maria Zuarino 

Under first year 
head coach Lou 
Coppens, the 
men's and women's track 
and field team put forth 
some great personal ef- 
forts this season. The 
men's record was 2-5 and 
the women's record was 
3-5. 

Senior long distant run- 
ner Chuck Holliday came 
through by running the 
800. 1500, and the 1500. 
At MAC'S, he won first 
place in the 1500 meter 
run with a time of 4:02 
seconds. Senior captain, 
long distance runner Pete 
Oesen brought in points 
in the steeple chase and 
the 1.500. At MAC'S. Oe- 
sen won third place in the 
steeple chase. 



Freshmen thrower Ron 
Zuckley participated in 
the shotput, discus, jave- 
lin, and filled in for sprint- 
ing events. Zuckely 
crushed the javeling 
school record with a 
throw of 200.6 feet which 
qualified for nationals. At 
MAC'S, he came back 
again and broke his own 
record with a throw of 
202.4 which won him first 
place. 

Junior thrower Hop- 
stetter aided the team 
with points in the discus, 
shotput, and javelin. He 
won third in the shot at 
MAC'S with a throw of 46' 
3/4". 

Junior captain sprint- 
er/jumper Michelle Mc- 
Bride broke her personal 



best in the 100 hurdles 
with a time of 16.61 sec- 
onds. Her events include 
the long jump, triple 
jump. 100 meter, 100 
hurdles, 400 hurdles. 
4x100 meter relay, and 
the 4x400 meter relay. 
Sophomore sprinter/ 
jumper/thrower Maria 
Zuarino broke her per- 
sonal best at MAC'S in the 
long jump with a jump of 
15'11". Her events in- 
clude the long jump, dis- 
cus, 100 meters, 100 
meter hurdles, and 4x100 
meter relay. 

Sophomore thrower 
Jessica Keifer won sixth 
place at MAC's in the jav- 
elin with a throw of 89 
feet. Her events include 
discus, shotput, and jave 



lin. Freshmen long dis- 
tance runner Michelle 
Grahm took sixth place in 
the 10.000 meter run at 
MAC'S 

The Most Valuable Run- 
ner Award was given to 
Chuck Holliday and 
Michelle McBride. 

Coach Coppens was 
very pleased with the per- 
formances that both 
teams put forth. He was 
very excited to be back 
coaching at DVC. He was 
the first All-Amencan Ath- 
lete at DVC. His goals are 
to obtain a larger team 
for next season and to 
see personal records bro- 
ken. 




Front row: Left to Right: Jacy Miller. Jen Strauss, Liz Howard, Sarah Behm. Michelle Grahm. 
Michelle McBride, Maria Zuarino. Lexi Loomis, Jessica Keifer. Last Row: Mike Hopstetter. Ethan 
Savitsky, Rich Adamo, Chuck Holliday. Ron Zuckley. Jeff Hess. Pete Oesen. Barry Bosket. Jeff 
McGoveren, Heather Bogart, Jack Brabizon, Sandy Slanker. Lou Coppens. 



Above: Barry Bosket strides to 
go over the hurdle. Opposite 
Page Top: Michelle McBride 
gams air as she jumps the long 
jump. Right: Mike Hopstetter 
hurls the discus at the meet 
against Lebannon Valley. (Pho- 
tos by Mai la Zuarino and Bill 
Carr) 



114 



Track And Field 




Sports A 115 



A Season Plagued With Injuries 



By: Maria Zuanno 

The Del Val Softball 
team ended their 
season with a 
11-19 overall mark and 
7-7 mark in the MAC 
League. It was the second 
consecutive year that the 
Softball team finished 
.500 or better in the con- 
ference. 

During most of the sea- 
son, the team was 
plagued with many play- 
ers that were injured, but 
that didn't stop the team 
from pulling together and 
playing well throughout 
the season. There were 
many season records 
broken along with all-time 
school records crushed. 

Senior Michelle Gulden 
played throughout the 



season with a sore wrist 
which was later diag- 
nosed as broken. She 
came through and hit 
.313 with 12 RBI's in 19 
games. Junior Joan Tho- 
mas started the first 17 
games and hit .313 with 
10 runs scored and 10 
RBI's until she broke her 
wrist. 

One of the most out- 
standing players of the 
season was senior center 
fielder Kelly Sciss. She 
finished her career as the 
second all-time leading 
hitter in the NCAA Divi- 
sion III history with a .473 
mark. Sciss finished third 
all-time in slugging per- 
centage .782 and in sto- 
len base percentage .966. 



She led the team with 
nine triples, and scored 
25 runs for the 1994 sea- 
son. 

Another senior record- 
breaker, pitcher Kate 
Flynn owns the all-time 
school record for games 
pitched 55, wins 20, and 
strikeouts 56. She fin- 
ished with a 9-12 mark 
and earned a 5.18 run av- 
erage. 

Sophomore, shortsstop 
Nikki Roberts led the 
team in hits 36, scored 
23 runs, and tied for the 
team-lead with seven 
doubles. Infielder Kim 
Evans raked in a team- 
high of 21 RBI's. Fresh- 
man catcher Stephanie 
McCormick was the only 



player to start all 30 
games. She set the sea- 
sonal record for at-bats 
102, runs scored 31 and 
tied a school record by 
scoring five runs in a 
game. 

The Co-Player of the 
Year and Co-Defensive 
Player of the Year Award 
was given to both Kelly 
Sciss and Kate Flynn. 
Sciss also took 1st Team 
All-star Softball 94'. Of- 
fensive Player of the Year 
was given to Nikki Rob- 
erts. Steph McCormick 
was awarded the Rookie 
of the Year. Most Im- 
proved Player went to 
Linda Musi. Kim Evan 
took 2nd Team All-Star 
Softball 94'. 




Front Row: Left to Rigtit: Mandy Hetzendorf. Steph Kightlmger. Stacey Vascavage, Jaquelynne Above: Catcher Stephanie Mc- 

Ruch, Jennifer McGrail, Jen Parastchenko Second Row: Nikki Roberts. Stephanie McCormick, Kim Cormick waits for the ball. She 

Evans, Joan Thomas, Linda Musi, Jonelle Buckley TAi/rd ffow; Barbara Ward, Michelle Gulden, Kate was awarded Rookie of the 

Flynn, Kelly Sciss, Linda Fleischer. Year. 



116 



Softball 




Scoreboard 


11 


-19 


DVCvs 






Allentown 


2-11 




Suffolk 


16-6 




Jersey City 


6-2 


Skidmore 


6-18 


Oneonta State 4-15 | 


Gordon 


17-16 


Wesley 


13-4,3-10 


fvloravian 


0-11,0-10 


Drew 


13-3.8-^ 


Wilkes 


1-5, 13-16 


Scranton 


3-9, 1-9 


Kings 


15-13.8-1 


Upsala 


14-3, 14-5 


Cabnni 


10-11,10-12 


Lycoming 


10-13, 10-14 


FDU-Madison 11-14, | 




11-15 


Centenary 


11-16, 11-17 


Phil. Bible 


11-18 


Allentown 


11-19 




Left: Sophomore Kim Evans 
gets in position to make the 
play. Evans took 2nd Team All- 
Star Softball 94'. Above: Se- 
nior pitcher Kate Flynn drives 
in the ball to the plate. (Photos 
by R. DelloRusso) 



Sports 



117 



Giving It Their Best Shot 



By: Maria Zuarino 

Under 18th year 
manager Frank 
Wolfgang, the 
men's baseball team 
wrapped up the season 
with a 10-17 overall rec- 
ord and a 5-7 record in 
the MAC League. 

One of the high-lights 
of the season was the 
game against Wilkes, The 
team had to produce a 
win in order to stay in the 
MAC playoffs and pulled 
through beating Wilkes 
6-4. 

Sophomore outfield- 
er/pitcher Jim DiGui- 
seppe led the team in the 
offensive category includ- 
ing batting average .337, 
hits 31. runs scored 20, 
runs batted in 20, and 
stolen bases 6. He also 
had four triples, two 
home runs and four dou- 
bles which led to a team- 
high .533 slugging per- 
centage. 




Above: Sen\or Brian Fricker is up at bat against FDU-Madison. 




Junior first baseman 
Dino Mannino batted 
.307. Her^Jed the team 
with SIX cfeubles. scoring 
13 times while knocking 
in 11 runs, committing 
only one error in 156 
chances. Junior starter 
Steve Hiester struck out 
29 and had a 3.46 ERA. 
Juniqr Steve Shelly led 
the team with 35 strike- 
outs in 49 innings and 
compiled a 4.74 ERA. 

Senior Brian Kain and 
junior Ray Savage pitched 
in nine and seven gameSj 
respectively. Kain, plaj 
ing his first year of col 
giate ball, posted a 4.( 
ERA and seven strikeoi 
in relief. Savage starteB 
seven games and struck 
out 22 batters. ^ 

Congratulations to the 
MVP winner Jim DiG'.j!- 
seppe, and Best Pitcher, 
Steve Shelly. 




I 



Baseball 




Above. Hitcher Rob Connolly 
winds up and strikesout FDU- 
Madisons player. 

1994 Players 



Jim Guiseppe 
Kyle Arnibruster 
Dino Mannino 
Steve Mcison 
Brian Burke 
Jim Dwyer 
Chad Scholi 
Brian Fricker 
Ray Savage 
BobSpratt 
Rob Connolly 
Steve Rychalsky 
Marty Morrision 
Joel Motuk 
Eric Ritchey 
Steve Hiester 
Kevin Pevorus 
Steve Shelly 
Brian Kain 
Jason Kamienski 
Tony Clemens 
Joe McGee 
Pete Beblavy 



Scor^^bocif* 



10-17 



DVC vs. 

Mass.- 
Dartmouth 
Bloomfield 
McKendree 
Mass- 
Dartmouth 
Bloomfield 
McKendree 
King's 
Haverford 
Swarthmore 
Ursinus 
Albright 
FDU-Madison 
Allentown 
Widener 
Wilkes 
Phil. Bible 
Beaver 
Scranton 
Upsala 
Drew 



2-5 

5-6, 5-16 

2-4 

0-11 

8-7 

0-3 

4-5, 13-5 

4-7 

6-13 

4-10 

4-3 

4-3, 1-8 

3-11 

15-4 

6-4, 2-5 

4-2 

14-10 

2-4, 2-3 

3-2, 4-9 

2-8, 3-2 




Sports 



119 



Boys 

Of 

Summer 

Intramural Softball 

Photos by Maria Zuarino 








»%»«v 






120 ^ Intramurals 




Sports A 121 



Behind The Scenes 



By: Tara Grady 

Did you ever wonder who 
made the sports programs 
and the media guides? Who 
told the newspaper about the 
wrestling team going to the 
MAC'S? These are the responsibli- 
ties of the Sports Information Di- 
recotr, Matt Levy. His other re- 
sponsibilities include keeping track 
of team records and statistics. In 
order to do all this. Matt works six. 
days -a vjeeW. sometimes seven, 
and spends a lot fo time on the 
road travelling with the teams. 

Matt has been working for the 
college for two years. In his spare 
time, he-enjoys going to the mov- 
ies, watching professional sports 
(his favorite being hockey), and 




"I'd like to see more publicity so the 
students can have more school and 
team spirit. " 



playing tennis and basketbalU, 
WKen asked what he thought has: 
.changed the most in his two years. 
here, he believes the number of 
people around campus has in- 
creased and from that number, 
m'bre are getting involved \u the 
sports program. What would Matt 
likfe to see change on campus? Heij 
would like to see the teams sue- 
ceed and extablish greater public- 
ity focusing on the college's 
sports. 



\ 



^ 



•X, 



V 



:^.^^; 



^ 



Intramurais 




B 

a 

s 
k 

e 

a 
I 
I 



T 

e 
a 
m 

s 



9 
4 



Sports A 123 



CO-ED 
NAKED 




LACROSSE 



124 A. Sports 




Co-Naked ... A 125 



Special Events 



vr 



"Special Events At DVC Have Become Very 
Special. In The Past Two Years, The Christmas 
Semi-Formal Has Become Known As 7'/7e Event 
To Attend. Our Family Day Has Become An 
Entire Day Filled With Exciting Events Including 
Magic Shows, Scarecrow Contests, And Trips 
Thru The DVC Haunted House. Festival Of The 
World Was Celebrated This Year With An 
International Dinner And Reggae Band. We 
Have Really Come Far And Are Still Striving To 
Have Bigger And Better Events." ■ Mary Frick 



126 




Freshman Class President Joseph Afflisio and Student Gov- Kate Monahan and Nikki Miletto enjoying themselves at the TabI© Of ContPflt^ 

ernment Representative Elizabeth LaPrince were two of the Semi-Formal. I auic vyi V^UIIICIIIS 

organizers of the Festival of the World celebration, IntfO. 128 




Homecoming 


130 


Halloween 


134 


Christmas 


138 


Farm Show 


140 


Festival . . . 


142 


Valentines 


144 


Monopoly 


146 


Pride-N-Polish 


148 


A-Day 


150 


SAC 


156 



Brian Jordan, Tricia Geuther, Scott Gomes, tvlegan Wikiera, Mark Swartley. Jen and George Inhof doing a great line dance at 
the Valentine's Semi. 



Section Editor: Erica Shicic 



Special Events A^ 127 



Dr Krauskoph most certainly had extra-curricular activities in mind 
when he founded the National Farm School. These events combined with a college edu- 
cation would enable students to enter society with not only book knowledge but also 
with the important ability to interact with others. 
Although there is not an Earth Day (1970) or senior Wine and Cheese Socials (1980s) 



"74^/^^ lOiiithe Qraduates of the CMationaf 
J^arm Schoofdo after graduation^ When 
man and beast TViitgive up tfie SadfiaSit of 
eating, and the earth the custom ofyietding 
itsharoests, then, and only then, ivittthis 
question Be of concern to me. ^ut as [ong as 
nuin and Beast iui[[ depend on the cultiva- 
tion of the soil and on the Bredding ofstocl<^ 
for their food supplies, so long zvillthe 
graduates of this school have as good a 
chance in this world. 



-address given by Dr Krauskoph on Sunday, 
June 20, 1897 at the dedication of the 
building later known as Pioneer Hall 



every year, many of the campus activities are as traditional as apple pie. A-Day and 

Homecoming were as memorable as ever and the sophomore Valentine's Day semi-formal 

was fun. So even if Halloween Haunting and the Monopoly Tournament are not what Dr 

Kauskoph had in mind, he would be proud to see students participating in events which 

benefit both themselves and the entire college community. 

128 ^^ Special Ev-ents 



So Near... 




And Yet So Far... 



Special F""!?!^" ^L 1 "*" 




DAVEGOOD( 95), WILLIE KEENFi'C94),.4NDSCOTT 
Youse ('94) add true old western sf\'le to the Dain" 
Society's Homecoming float. Behveen selling ice cream 
in the dorms door-to-door, the Sodety always finds 
time to put together an award winning float. 



Homecciiiiiii ^^ IT) 




^ 



I THINK EVBYONE WOULD AGRS, 
HOWEVB, THAT THE MOST MBVIO- 
RABLE EVB\IT THIS YEAR WAS THE 
HOMECOMING PffRALIY FEATURING 
OAVEBiNDERI 

-ANGaWByNER('95) 



^ 



Where're the Tumbleweeds? 



hi Cluirlollr M. Wnlkcr. Rum Pi/\;cs Co-Eclilm inul Ann/ WMci . I.C.C^ I loiiiciomin^ Co-Cluiintinii 



For the WLvkond oi CXtober IS, 
1993 the campus was trans- 
formed into the "Wild West" of vears 
past. While the western theme is a 
traditional one, many changes were 
made to enhance the largest event of 
the fall semester. The Queens' dinner 
took place Thursday night at the ever 
popular Warrington Country club 
with a dance afterward. The pep 
rally, which used to be held in the 
gym, moved to Lake Archer and was 
an enormous success with the help of 
Dave Binder down at the lake. The 
Student Activities Committee (SAC) 
sponsored the annual Binder concert 
and consitier him to be the biggest 
entertainer they've brought in this 
year. The parade displayed great 
ingenuity on the part of the students 
as their creative spirit cars and floats 
traveleci down the streets of 
Doylestown. The parade was an 
exceptional event for all the area resi- 




dents along with the clubs and orga- 
nizations who worked hard to facili- 
tate the event. There was a record of 
14 floats in the parade surpassing all 
previous years. In the afternoon the 
alumni, students, faculty, and friends 
crowded into James Work Memorial 
Stadium for the Homecoming foot- 
ball game. The halftime exhibition 
was highlighted by the crowing of 
the Homecoming King and Queen. 
There were 39 nominations for the 
titles of King and Queen. The six 
finalists were: Second runner-up 
David DeFrange, representing the 
Landscape Nursery Club, and Cindy 
Blackston, representing the Minority 
Leaders Coalition. The first runners- 
up were Kevin Switala, representing 
(Continued on page 132.) 

THE 1993 HOMECOMING COURT CONSISTED OF 
King Ronnie Tronibino {'94), Queen Melanie Falkiewicz 
('94), 1st runners up Kevin Switala ('94), and Lisa Tomacik 
('95), and 2cd runners up David DeFrange ('94), and 
Cindy Blackston ('94). (Photo by Rob DelloRosso.) 



I Pholo hi/ B, 




Homec(iiiiiii| ^^ 1^1 



BLOCK-AND-BRIDLE KING NOMINEE DUSTIN 
Heeter ('95) and Christy Crawford ride in horse drawn 
splendor courtesy of Dawn and Dr Fred Hofsaess. 
Dawn is a Standardbred pacer owned and raced by Doc 
Hofsaess in his spare time. On this day, however. Dawn 
was less than happ\' about the trek through town. 



( continual front page 131.) 

Alpha Phi Omega, and Lisa Tomascik, 
representing SAC. The 1993 Home- 
coming King and Queen were Ron 
Trombino and Melanie Falkiewicz, 
both representatives of the Class of 
1994. 

First place for the Spirit Cars went 
to the Equine Club, with the Business 
Club in second place, and Christian 
Fellowship rounding out the third 
position. The Block and Bridle Club 
took first place with their float, Land- 
scape Nursery Club took second place, 
and tieing for third place were the 
Horticulture Society and the Dairy 
Society. To finish up the weekend, 
there was a DJ and party between 
Samuel and Goldman dormitories 
that occurred thanks to the help of 
Inter Club Council (ICC). This year 
was definitely the biggest Homecom- 
ing in the history of Delaware Valley 
College. Congratulations to all who 
helped to make Homecoming 1993, 
"Welcome to the Wild West" 
the best Homecoming celebration 
ever seen on the Del Val campus ! 



MARIAN CHRISTIAN ('94) AND SCOTT 
Barnett C'93) from NAMA ride in high style along the 
parade route. The parade began at C.B. West High 
School and weaved through the streets of Doylestown 
for aproximately four miles. 



JOHN KARAVIAS, REPRESENTING CHORALE, 
strides confidently to his waiting vehicle. Tlie Chorale, 
which performed at halftime, has 37 members ranging 
from freshmen to senoirs and is ad\'ised by Mrs.Joan 
Roberts. 






CHRIS WOJOCIECHOWSKl (%) AND WENDY 
Jcsiolowski ('96) team up together at the Homecoming 
festivities to have a bit of fun. Jesiolowski , all wrapped 
in toilet paper, and Wojciehowski are often found to- 
getherand have been friends since they discovered thier 
common Polish heritage. Says Jesiolowski about their 
relationship, "Wierder things have happened. ..UFOs 
landing on Lake Archer and stuff like that." 

REl'RESENTING SAC, JUNIOR LISATOMACIK EN- 
joys the ride and tries to relax for just a little while. 
Tomacikis very involved with SAC which requlresalot 
of her time but Lisa also manages to help out wherever 
she's needed. Between theses activities, being the R.A. 
of Ulmann 2 and working, she finds time to study and 
get good grades with the hopes of becoming a doctor. 




nniiii I iiiiiiii J^ ^'"' 



CAROLE DOYLE AX'DSHARONMONTAINE SH,\RE 
a friendly break at the post-Halloween Haunting part\-. 
Halloween Haunting is in it's second \ ear ind all pro- 
ceeds benefit the DVC scholarship fund Thi> \ ear the 
students were able to raise almost SI 3.000 m tour lui^hts. 



1 ^ A Halloween Haunting 




Ghosts-Halloween Ghouls 
or New Hope Inhabitants? 



Bv Marne Sugarman, RAM PAGES Features Editor 

Anyone interested in some true-to-life haunts tor 
Halloween? If so, than New Hope is the place to go. 

New Hope has a rich and colorful history dating back 
to before William Penn's purchase of Pennsylvania. 

Ob\'iouslv with such antiquity and charm, tourists 
alone are not the only ones drawn to this quaint \'illage. 
Ghosts are also said to roam around the streets, court- 
yards, houses, and 
shops in New Hope. In 
fact, books ha\'e been 
written about the 
hauntings in New 
Hope, the most 
haunted town in the 
state. 

Legend and stories are 
one thing, but seeing is 
believdng. 

Although spotting a 
ghost is not a promise, 
a visitor can take a tour 
of the most famous 
haunted places in New 
Hope. 

The Logan Inn, an inn, 
restaurant, and bar that 
predates the Revolu- 
tionary War, is the first 
stop on the ghost tour. 

The Logan Inn has numerous odd occurrences that 
simply cannot be explained-strong, fleeting scents of 
lilacs; the mysterious story of the priceless glass ball; 
the room where no one will spend a full night are just 
a few of the strange tales one hears on this tour. To top 
it off, the Logan Inn's basement was used to store 
bodies of the slain soldiers from the Civil War until 




they could be buried. Worker^ at the Logan Inn, now all 
believers, reluctantly venture down to the basement to 
bring up supplies only when they absolutely have to, 
after seeing things not of this world. 
The series of underground railroads throughout all of 
New Hope used to hide slaves also have a freaky story 
of their own. 

On this tour, one will hear 
the chilling tale of a child's 
imaginary playmate, only to 
find that the playmate had 
been dead for years. 
The ghost of a young prosti- 
tute murdered at 
the Buckets of Blood 
brothel (yes, that was it's true 
name), creates mis chief in the 
building no^v occupied by par- 
ticular shops and apartments 
on Mechanic Street. 
Why is it immpossible for 
people to photograph the 
child's room on the upper level 
of the Benjamin Parry Man- 
sion, an eighteenth century 
home, now a museum of deco- 
rative arts on main Street? And 
why did it miraculously pho- 
tograph when a person asked 
for the spirit's permission? 

The sighting of the ghostly hitchhiker, seen all over the 
remote Bucks County roads, protects the tired, 
orinebriated driver coming home late at night. The 
hitchiker was killed in a motorcycle accident 
{continued on page 136.) 



1 



Haunted Halloween 



II Alt Mm. 





inebriated driver coming home late 
at night. The hitchhiker was killed in 
a motorcycle accident coming home 
from from a party late one night in 
1972. He is seen wearing long flaxen 
hair and a tan buckskin outfit, and 
hopes to prevent others from the same 
fate that happened to him. 
Are these stories meaning less, or 
could there be some truth to them? 
People have thorooughly researched 
these stories, divulging history bur- 
ied for decades, if not centuries. They 
have also talked to some historians 
and senior citizens that have lived in 
New Hope all of their lives. The main 
question on the lips of the people 
interviewed was, "How did you find 
that out." 



Yes, all of the stories on the tour 
have been backed by evidence, but 
are they really ghosts? Well, the only 
way is to decide for yourself. Ghost 
tours meet on the corner of Main and 
Mechanic Strees, by the canon, Fri- 
day and Saturday evenings at 8:00. 
The cost for the tour is $6.00. Hallow- 
een weekend would be a great time to 
take this frightfully interesting tour, 
but do not get too involved; remem- 
ber, just a few hours later you have to 
go to sleep... 



Ii'r 






r.njf 



THREE PROFESSIONAL HAUNTERS WITHOUT 
their masks! 



T^fi ^^ Hallnween Haunting 





HAYRIDE AND HAUNTING CHAIRMEN BEN 
Rakus ('95) and Jim Craft ('94) discuss several important 
items at a Student Government meeting. 

A LITTLE BOOT SCOOTIN' BOOGIE AT THE POST 
Partv. The Electric Slide is always a sure favorite! 



Halloween Haunting ^^137 



SLEIGH BELLS RING... 

WALKIN' IN A WINTER 
WONDERLAND 

Bv Erica Shick, Special Events Editor 

Student Gox-ernment sponsored the semi-formal banquet andthanks to a lot 
ot hard work on the part of senior Mike Vecchio and several other dilligent 
individuals it was a tremendous success. One student remarked, "it was a nice 
atmosphere ant the decorations really added to the whole Christmas spirit in 
general." 

Cindy Blackston, Student Government Vice President, organized the event 
and spent a great deal of timetrying to make it run smoothly . 

Blaskston is often found in the Office of Student Life where she \vorks when 
not in classes. Since a freshman she has made an effort to correct what she 
believes is wrong on campus and make it better for the whole college commu- 
nity. 

RON TROMBINO ('44) AND SCOTT D'AMICO (93) 

enjovthefeshvitieswhileshoutmg'GUMBAl-Trombino 1E^^^'^ "ANSEL, SENIOR CLASS PRESIDENT IS 

credits Mr larret for "turnmg a Phillv punk [Trombino] responsible for the planning of many important e\'ents 

into Student Government President'. such as Ram Dancing and other campus -^^^de activities. 





1 38 ^^Christmas Semi-Formal 



i38A< 




LORI TOMLIN ('94) AND PAUL SHULTE 
{'94) are engaged to be married sometime 
after graduation. When Shulte asked for her 
hand, TomHn's father reportedly asked him to 
call hack, went to Mrs Tomlin and stated, "Get 
me a beer and call 41 1 ." 

TIM W ASHER('93) AND DIANE DIBUI ('94) 
stop long enough to be captured on film. 




Christmas Semi-For 1 1 1 il J^l^" 



STUDENTS WORK HARD AT THE PENNSLYVANIA STATE FARM SHOW COMPLEX 
IN HARRISBURG TO SHOW OFF SOME 

BOVINE BEAUTIES 




JEN ORLOWSKI ('94), JEN REYNOLDS ('95) AND SCOTT ANGSTADT ('96) CATCH A BREAK AT THE PA STATE FARM SHOW. SAYS REYNOLDS,"IT WAS A GREAT 
experience. I've raised and shown rabbits but this is definitely a lot different. Last year at A-Day when I showed a beef hiefer I thought that would be the last time but I 

was wrong!" 



1 40 ^^ Farm Show 




DAIRY 



VS. 



BEEF 



WI^DfFFeRmTARerm? 



Everybody knows that Dairy cows give milk, but not 
everybody knows what running a dairy herd opera- 
tion entails. In fact, when questioned what a dairy cow 
looks like, the most common reply is, "They're the black 
and white ones, right?" 

Wrong. Just as there are different races of people in 
this world, there are also several breeds of dairy cattle 
such as the Holstein (the black and white one), Aryshire, 
Geurnsey, Jersey, and Brown Swiss. Although varied 
in appearence and size, herd management practices 
are basically the same. 

The cows lactate (or give milk) for approximately 305 
days a year. The remaining sixty days is used as a dry, 
or rest, period before the calf is born and the new 
lactation period begins. Each individual cow and 
breed have different milk averages so some cows will 
give seventy-plus pounds of milk and others may only 
give thirty or more. The majority of dairy farmers milk 
twice a day twelve hours apart but some will even milk 
three times. 

When a dairy calf is born he is given the first milk to 
come from its mother, or colostrum, which contains the 
precious antibodies critical to the development of a 
newborn's immune system. The calf is then removed 
and placed either in a calf hutch ,which is similar to a 
dog house, or with other calves where they are bottle 
fed or bucket fed milk until they are older. Since it is 
the birth which triggers the lactation process. 



dairy cows need to have a calf every year or they won't 
produce any milk. 

Just as dairy cows are composed of several different 
breeds, so are beef cattle. Each was developed for a 
specific reason such as climate adaptation, polled vs. 
horneci or overall muscling. DVC's herd consists of 
purebred Angus (black) and Polled Hereford 
(mahoghany and white) cows. 

There are basically three types of beef production 
systems: seed stock, cow-calf, and feeder calves. A 
seed stock operation's main goal is to breed top quality 
purebred animals and sell them to other ranches and 
farmers to improve their own stock. A cow-calf system's 
purpose is to raise one calf a year from each cow and 
sell the weaned calves to feed lots. A feed lot, or feeder 
operation, finishes the animals out to market weight as 
yearlings when they are sold. 

Market weight for beef is between 1100 and 1300 
pounds depending on several different factors like age, 
sex, and frame size. The actual pounds of finished 
product is much less due to the weight of the skeleton, 
intestines, hide, hooves and anything else not used. 

So, although a cow is a cow, persay, they are defi- 
nitely not alike with respect to the people and methods 
involved with them. Both were developed for specific 
purposes and each fulfills a basic, albeit very impor- 
tant, need for society. 



Farm Show , 



ETHNIC INFLUENCES ON WESTERN COOKING 

MELTING POT 

yoocfs afso pfay a great fiistorkd 

role in the formation of 

our countrij 



American cooking reflects a di- 
\'erse history of culture, class, 
faith, war, anci fortunes weaved with 
the richness of snickerdoodles, cow- 
poke beans, beef 
hush 



missionaries imported wheat, sheep, 
anci cattle ^vhile wine ^vas made 
possible bv Mexian friars. French 
priests came to the New World ^vith 
bottles of olive oil 



jerky. 



pup- 



pies and much 
more. 

Old World favor- 
ites were enjoved 
b\' the homestead- 
ers-sa usage, 
spiced cabbage 
and salted fish 
from the Scandi- 
navians; the Ger- 
mans brough pick- 
ling anci wurst, a 
mixture of \'enison 
and pork wih 
coarse salt, pepper 
and saltpeter; Jew- 
ish emigrants 
shrared kasha and 
garlic flavored 
pickles. 

Follo\ving the 
French Revolution the continent in- 
troduced fondues, bonbons, sweet oil, 
tomatoes, and fricassees to a simple 
population who became delighted 
with the culinary feasts. 

In the sixteenth century, Spanish 



I7u' enjoi/nicut ami content- 
ment of eating is measured ^i/ 
ivJiat one Jias been taught to 
accept as good or bad. Reli- 
gion has a profound effect on 
what we eat and at times one 
finds it difficult to sepmrate 
religious and socially cultural 

reasond for our behavioral 
pnitterns of eating. In almost 
all societies, the act of eating 
is an impwrtant piart of cul- 
ture, of the famih/ unit, of 
friendshipis and often of pwliti- 
cal and business communica- 
tions." 
— Alice Bonzi Mothershcad 



and seasoned 
herbs and ^vild 
greens for salads 
since there was 
no lettuce. 

Cooking prefer- 
ences differed 
from coast to coast 
as well as the meal 
itself. While 

easterners enjoyed 
beef lighth" 

cooked , 
westerners in- 
sisted on meat be- 
ing cookeci "to 
leather." 
From food origin 
to preparation, 
America is cer- 

tainlv a melting 

pot of culture and 
heritage. 

In today's \vorld the differences 
should not be overlooked, nor should 
they be singled out. America is truly 
the combination of many rich 
customs and beliefs. 



i 



142, 



Festival of the World 




FESTI\'AL OF THE WORLD WAS SPONSORED BY 
the Class of 1996 and was designed to complement Black 
Histon' Month. Lisa Tomacik (93) and a friend browse 
thru a maze of Black History facts. The festival featured 
cuisine from man\' different cultures and continents. 



Fpsfival of the World A i-^"^ 




;KtLLM4ARTSELC95)SWAYSALONGWITHTHE 
iiiusic wliile being embraced by her date, sopho- 
mofe A]-idre\\- Britten. Kelly is a Biology major and 
plcixs an ,icti\e port in the.Biology club on campus. 




czi^ms J^ni^oW :Hirs (D'el-Val 




The Class of 1996 hosted the 
Valentine's day semi-formal dinner 
and dance in the A.P.R. of the 
Student Center and, just like the 
mailman, not even the snowfall 
and cancelled classes could stop 
them! 

Congratulations definitely go out 
to the class officers hard work and 
planning that went in to this big 
event, especially Don Nelson and 
Matt Daugherty! 



CHERYLSCHRAVLM('95)and her escourt relax forafevv 
minutes in between songs. 

SOPHOMORE CLASS SECRETARY SHELLY CHASE 
and boyfriend Matt Metz ('96) are very enthusiastic about 
the success of the event. Chase, a Maine native, came to 
Del-Val simply because "it was the best choice!" 




Valentine Semi-Formal .^^14? 



eO.d^Se'7 $200.00 S^.d^TS.'^ ^S "^fOTi P/iSS 



Very few people do not know how 
to play Monopoly and, for many, 
the game is as much a part of the 
family as a pet or sibling. When 
Charles Darrow created the game at 
the kitchen table of his Germantown, 
Pennsylvania home in 1930 he had no 
idea that it would be as popular as it is 
today. 

Friends would \'isit to plav the game 
and eventually wanted their own. 
News spread and soon there was 
more of a demand for Darrow's game 
than he could handle alone. In 1 934 he 
asked Parker Brothers if thev \vould 




be interested in producing and mar- 
keting the game on a national basis. 

The 50 year old company tried out 
Monopoly, as was done with all pro- 
spective games, but even though it 
was founci to be enjovable, Parker 
Brothers rejected it because many (52 
in fact) standards established for fam- 
ilv games were not met. 

The game buying season of Christ- 



mas was at hand and F. A. O. Schwarz 
( a major toy store in New York) or- 
dered two hundred sets. Parker Broth- 
ers then reconsidered their decision 
anci offered to buv Monopoly outright 
with royalties given to Darrow. These 
royalties niade Darrow a millionaire, 
(Continued on page 147.) 

THE ULTIMATE MONOPOLY PLAYERS; GRAND 
prize winner, a employee of the Wood Compan\' which 
is responsible for the Pub and Dining Hall fares, recieved 
not only the S?00 Monopoly Collector's Edition, but also 
a weekend sta\' at Ball\''s in Atlantic Cit\', New Jersey. 
Also pictured are the runner-ups including two students, 
Tara Grady ('95) and Jeff Lugar ('94) and Carole Doyle the 
brains and brawn behind many school 
fundraisers. 




146 ^ ^ Monopoly Tournament 




allowing him to retire at the age of 46 
in Bucks County. In 1970, a few years 
after his death, Atlantic City erected 
Plaque on the Boardwalk near Park 
Place in his memory. 

By the end of the first year Parker 
Brothers had sold more than one mil- 
lion sets, and by the end of 1 974 it had 
sold close to eighty million. 

Over the years. Monopoly has had its 
share of world rect)rds and in order to 
handle the recognition of many inter- 
esting Monopoly feats the Monopoly 
Marathon Records Documentation 
Committee was formed and is now 
located at 509 Madison Avenue in New 
York. 

The first official Monopoly event oc- 
curred in 1961 when a University of 
Pittsburgh fraternity played a 1 61 hour 
game. This was broken many times 
until 1971 when a group of twenty 



students played non-stop from July 21 
until August 24. This record of 820 
hours of continuous play stood until 
thirty-four students began playing 
relentlessly on June 18, 1974. They 
passed the 820 hour mark and finally, 
on July 30, some 42 days later , they 
reached the ultimate goal of 1,008 
hours of play. 

According to one expert, the popu- 
larity of Monopoly comes from the 
premium placed on bad sportsman- 
ship, "It's the thrill you get when you 
know you've wiped out a friend." 



JIM CRAFT ('94) AND ART FOLEY, CHAIRMAN OF 
the Board of Trustees and alunmus do a little Monopoly 
advertising. 

SHAKE, RATTLE, AMD ROLL! KEVIN SWITALA (94), 
his girlfriend Clorece Kerrick('96) and Brendan Conwav 
('97) rush to beat the timer at the end of Round One. With 
a table number of 13, how could anyone be Lucky enough 
to win? 




Monopoly Touniiiiiii ill ^^ 1 l~ 




eim/if-Mp 



Thanks to a few dedicated and hard 
working students under the direction 
ofMrs. Frick and Jamie Haddon, Pride 
and Pohsh Day was held without a 
hitch. Yet again Del-Val students 
donated thier precious time and effort 
in order to give the campus a much 
needed face-Uft. Although niost of the 
projects were directly related to A- 
Day, over seventy people participated 
andmanv were not A-Day members! 

Due to the excessive number of snow 
ciavs, Pride and Polish could not take 
place during the week and almost did 
not occur at all. However, Jamie 
Haddon worked diligently at recruit- 
ing help and ccin\'incing people how 
neccessary of an event it reallv is. 

From painting A-Day booths to pick- 
ing up trash, everyone worked to im- 
prove the look of Del-Val and had fun 
doing it. 



ANGELA ALLEN ('94) AND ANGEL WENNER ('95) 
bask in the warm glow of the sun as the await the start of 
the day. Wenner, a Biology major, one dav hopes to 
become a Pediatrician at a large hospital. (Photo bv 
Erica Shick.) 

STUDENT GOVERNMENT PRESIDENT RONALD 
Tombino ('94) practices his car phone skills for the dav he 
actually gets one of his own! Ronnie has made a tremen- 
dous impact on a lot of the student activities and influ- 
enced several DVC students, too. (Photo by Erica 
Shick.) 



ACTIONS 




v^m 




te 




LOUDER THAN WORDS 



/ 




k Pride and Polish Day 




THE DRIVING FORCE BEHIND PRIDE AND POLISH 
Day, Junior Jamie Haddon confidently directs the vari- 
ous students towards the waiting tasks. 
(Photo by Erica Shick.) 

CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP MEMBERS GATHERING 
for a trip illustrate the feelings of all those who helped. 
After a long day of seemingly endless jobs, most of the 
laborers were glad to take a break. 
(Photo by Erica Shick.) 



Pride and Pi ill h Pr A I 1" 



What a Weekend! 



I here are many sights and sounds 

nt A-Day and they all begin early 

morning at the crack of dawn. 

. 1 \ ihing must be prepared for the 

iig day ahead in order to insure that 

everything runs smoothly. 

Over 10 campus organizations as- 
semble room displays which coincide 



enough volunteers and the Gilbert 
children often are pushed in to ser- 
vice) and hold the annual DVC Stan- 
dardbred mare Show. Due to the num- 
ber of horse related events, they were 
able to utilize the Equestrian Center 
and have several horse-related dem- 
onstrations. 



their load. 
Due to a lot of extra time and hard 
work. Amy Welker was able to con- 
vince over 22 national organizations 
to attend A-Day. This group included 
the Atlantic Dairy Cooperative, Penn- 
sylvania Grange, Pennsylvania Polled 
Hereford Association, the state De- 




with their respective purposes. Sev- 
eral clubs are also in charge of organiz- 
ing the different food booths and 
events. For many these concessions 
are a tradition as old as time. 
Equine club supplies people for the 
pony ricies (although there are never 



The always popular hayride and Or- 
chard Tours were successfully com- 
bined to the satisfaction of many. The 
Agronomy and Horticulture clubs al- 
ways find it difficult to round up 
people qualified to drive tractors and 
this new method lightened some of 



partment of Agriculture and several 

others. 

The Class of 1996 added Hot Wings 
to the smorgasboard, along with 
Christa Sandelier's family reciepe for 
suace which seemed to go over great 
since they completely sold out! 



A-Day 



A-l^AY 




A-DAY KING ANDQUEEN MATT CHEESEMAN AND 
Cane Cavota enjoy there titles and all the pleasures that 
go vvith them. Both are seniors; Cavotta , representing 
Omega Chi, is an Animal Science student. Cheesman's 
study is Chemistry and he certauily has made APO 
proud. 



A-Dav^^kl2L 




■"^^ ^k '^ "-y 



v^^ 



A-DAY 



EACH SI UDLNl I IAS DlllliKHN I 
TALENTS — A-DAY ALLOWS THEM TO 



SHOW THEIR 
ALL! 



(A-Day is the showcase xveekenil for 
the entire school when evenjonc can 
<ihine. From freshman for the first 
time to the professor who has been 
here for ages, it truly illustrates that 
no tivo people are alike. I ivould like 
to thank Shelly Chase for taking time 
to share the reasons why she partici- 
pates in 4-H and the sheep industry. 
-Special Events Ed.) 

As I am asked to think back to how I 
became involved with sheep and the 
sheep industry many things come to 
mind. I think of all the trophies and all 



sorts of ribbons that sliow the results 
of various competitions but I also real- 
ize the hard work and determination 
it took to be able to hold those rewards 
in my very own hands. Another thing 
that comes to mind is the confidence 
and the respect from others that these 
animals have made me work to 
achieve. 

I was given my first lamb wheii I was 
10 years old and it became the ulti- 
mate project for 4-H. From there my 
flock of sheep grew to be up to thirty 
registered Southdowns at any given 




time. With this I broadened my hori- 
zons and 4-H became a big part of my 
life. I showed sheep as well as raised 
them for market animals. This is how 
my interest became so intense and 
carried me to Del-Val and showing at 
A-Dav. Mv lo\-e for ^heep and keep- 
ing such a keen interest in them has 
come mostly from me, but not myself 
alone. There have been many people 
who followed me and are my life-long 
supporters. These people are mainly 
my parents and family. Although I 
had friends to support me through the 
bad times, I taught myself nearly ev- 
erything I know and can do with sheep; 
from feeding and managing them to 
preparing them for show and compet- 
ing with them. Because of this I have 
been able to travel around the country 
and compete at local and state levels 

as well as nationally. 
I would like to thank everyone for 
the help, guidance, and sincere sup- 
port anci thanks to Del-Val for a great 
A-Day show! I think everyone should 
participate in the livestock show if not 
to try something you may never have 
done before but to have a great time 

doing it , too! 



SHELLY CHASE (%) STANDS READY WFTH HER 
Hampshire ewe outside the big showtent on Sunday 
with James Bane and Travis Werley. Because of the dark 
■strands throught the Hampshires wooL the fleece is 
often used for carpets and dark clothnii; 



A Learning Experience 



From any angle something can be 
learned by being involved with or 
attending A-Day weekend. The stu- 
dents organize the event and spend a 
whole year planning an event which 
lasts only two days. Those who visit 
gain a lot by seeing the club exhibits 
and the different livestock. By far the 
most popular thing at A-Day, how- 
ever, has to be the food! 
It is surprising to see the results of 
one day's preparation benefit so many. 
The different clubs and organizations 
were responsible for the preparation 
and distribution of their assigned con- 
cession. Omega Chi's funnel cakes 
were a hot item-the line often curled 
its way back along Segal Hall towards 
the dining hall. As always, Block and 
Bridle's pork bar-b-que sold out on 
the first day and club members were 
forced to work elsewhere to earn 
hours. 

This year many new attractions were 
added. More horse related events, a 
hot wings booth, children's games and 
a trailer loaded with Australian ani- 
mals. The Alumni field was packed 
full with several kinds tractors, cars, 
trucks, and antiques to make anyone 
look. 

There was much to be learned by the 
exhibits, too. The Biology club dealt 
with the iTiicroscopic world and pre- 
sented discussions on the organisms 
in the air that is breathed. The Apiary 
Society provided a display complete 
with hive and bees and sold many 
apiary products and candle making 
supplies . A hands on exhibit was set- 
up by the Environmental Awareness 
club that allowed children to take part 
in the recycling of newspaper. Via 



PREPARING HER BEEF HEIFER FOR COMPETITION 
during Block and Bridle's livestock show, Leslie CIine('97) 
is a very valuable asset at Del Val. Cline enjoys working 
with animals and wants to be on the Dair\' judging team. 



A-Day 



displays concerning education, con- not benefit from A-day would be a 

servation, and consumer awareness, waste of time. It gives the students a 

they attempted to educate the public, chance to grow and the community a 

Much can be learned, wether through chance to learn, 
participation or observation and to 







A-[X\Y 




A n,y A ^gc 



The Show Must Go On! 




SAC members worked very hard to bring many new and varied entertain- 
ments to the campus. From the old favorite Dave Binder to the New Wave 
sound of The Lime Rockets, every taste was satisfied as best they possibly 
could. 

Through intense programming , ciedicated members brought both entertain- 
ment and eeiucational events. While the bands marched to their own beat, 
Sharon Lund gave a powerful lecture detailing her personal experience with 
AIDS , warning students they need to be more aware of both the physical and 
emotional impact of contracting this deadly disease and the frighteneing 
statistics singling out college students. 



BLIZZARD OF BUCKS FUN! WHAT OTHER EVENT 
makes you do crazy things for money? (Excluding col- 
lege tuition, that is.) 



156 ^ SAC 






SHARON LUND TELLS DEL-VAL TO 
WAKE-UP! before it's too late. While watch- 
ing T.V., Lund learned that her ex-husband 
had been diagnosed with AIDS and following 
a test discovered that she, too, was positive. 



student Life 



^ 



y 



"Student Life At Del Val Encompasses All Areas 
Of Programming, Recreation, And Leadership. 
Through The Efforts Of An Active Student 
Government And A Responsive Office Of 
Student Life, Students Experience A Wide Array 
Of Activities With Events Like Homecoming, 
A-Day, And The Dave Binder Concert. Although 
We Are A Small, Private School, The Quality Of 
Student Life At DVC Is Used As A Role Model By 
Other Institutions Our Size." Ron Trombino, 
Student Government President 




160 
162 
164 
166 
167-177 



Jo Byron and Wendy Glasser displaying their scientific prowess in Organic Chemistry Lab. 

Section Editor: Tara Grady 



student Life A 159 



Jusr Like Louisiono When Serrlers Lined Up To Sroke There Claim In The New 
Ternrohes Of The West, So Did The Freshman For Spring Regisrronon . . . 

ith the freshman class null and void when Security re- 
numbering over 400 quested students to leave the Stu- 
strong, scheduling dent Center area. When students 



W 



classes would be diffi- 
cult. Everyone was try- 
ing to schedule after- 
noon classes, avoid 
Monday morning 
classes, and eliminate 
Friday all together. 

Freshman began 
camping out the night 
before in the student center to en- 
sure the class selections they 
chose. Ginger Klinedinst took an 
initiative and began a first come, 
first serve list which was rendered 



"Things Were Go- 
ing Well Until Sec- 
tions Started Fill- 
ing, Then Things 
Got Bogged 
Down. "-Staff 



m 



finally reached the 
computer registration 
line, they were dis- 
heartened to learn sev- 
eral of their classes 
were closed. Computer 
center staff scrambled 
to accomodate each 
student's scheduling 

needs to the best of their ability. 
In the end, freshman received 

their rightful claim to Del Val soil 

by successfully completing their 

first registration. 





Above- Ginger Klindmst studied for class 
while sitting by a registration list for the 
next morning. 



160 



Freshmen 




It's Snowing 

Again!! 



When IS the last time you 
remember getting tired 
of snow? Before this win- 
ter, we were lucky to have a de- 
layed opening and everyone was 
excited if snow was forcasted. 

This winter however, it snowed 
times, we missed days, and had 
delayed openings. The first three 
weeks of the spring semester stu- 
dents did not know if there was 
going to be class. Even when it did 
not snow there was ice on the 
road from an ice storm. 

On campus students would get 
up every morning and check the 
bathrooms to see if their RA had 



posted a notice. Off- campus stu- 
dents would call security or listen 
to the radio. For the first snow 
storm, commuters were asking 
what the school number was. By 
the last storm, they knew it by 
heart. 

In this area we are lucky to see a 
total of five inches per year and 
this winter each storm dumped 
five inches on us. Near the end, in- 
stead of excitement in the air 
when snow was forcasted stu- 
dents and faculty were annoyed. 
With a sarcastic tone in their voice 
people were saying, '-It's snowing 
AGAIN!!" 





Left- Chris Wojciehowski walks to class 
down Gingko lane. Winter is about the 
only time students will walk this path due 
to the smell of gingko berries any other 
time. 

Above- Aerial night view of the Student 
Center Courtyard. 

Left- This sign is located along the back 
of the main parking lot near the railroad 
tracks. We received so much snow that 
this sign was barely visible throughout 
the winter. It says- Large Vehicle Parking. 



Winter 



161 



^ If #W F^^© 



By: Carly Soden 

When college students 
think of the Assistant 
Dean of Students or the 
Director of Resident Life, they 
usually imagine the disciplinarian, 
the housing official, or the RA's su- 
pervisor. In December, Del Val had 
a new person step into the role of 
Assistant Dean of Students. With 
the hiring of Kelly Barclay this win- 
ter, Del Val's Residence Life has 
come far from the start. 

Kelly began her profession after 
receiving her Master of Arts De- 
gree from Indiana University of 
Pennsylvania in December 1988. 
She then spent four years at York 
College of Pennsylvania as the As- 
sistant Director of Residence of 
Life. While at York, Kelly was in- 
volved in many campus activities 
such as Varsity Swim Coach, Advi- 
sor of Zeta Beta Tau, Resident As- 
sistant Advisor, and many more, 
in 1992 she was given the Out- 
standing New Professional Award 
by the Pennsylvania College Per- 
sonnel Association, and is cur- 
Right- Kelly (middle) stands with Angela 
Allen (left) and Adam Snyder (right) at 
the Student Government/ RA banquet. 
Angela and Adam were the recipients of 
the RA of the Year Award. 



rently the recording secretary for 
this professional group. Kelly 
brings to DVC professional experi- 
ence, a helping hand, an open- 
mind, and great ideas. 

Kelly Barclay, the person, is out- 
going, humorous, and concerned. 




Anyor-e ,', -o nas seen the door to 
her C.C. apartment in Berkowitz 
Hall will tell you it is filled with in- 
spirational and thought-provoking 
lines from songs. Her passion for 
music (and it at high volume) is of- 
ten heard by the residents of 



Berkowitz. Her taste in music is 
like her, flexible, and ranges from 
Indigo Girls and Melissa Ethndge. 
to Collective Soul and Pearl Jam, 
and even into the coutry sounds of 
Suzy Boggus and Mary Chapin 
Carpenter. 

In her spare time. Kelly is highly 
involved in human rights. She of- 
ten participates in rallies. 
marches, and counsels at support 
groups for a wide range of issues. 
Ms. Barclay is also a certified AIDS 
educator and participated in the 
AIDS Quilt, THE NAMES PROJECT. 

As Kelly begins her first full aca- 
demic year at DVC in the fall of 
1994. she welcomes the chal- 
lenges of an everchanging student 
body. She recognizes the unique- 
ness of an individual as well as 
supporting the diversity of the en- 
tire student body. Kelly's interests 
are many but her top priority is 
being an educator, mentor, and 
role model to the students. 

Welcome Kelly and Good Luck! 




162 



Kelly Barclay 





Left- Kelly in the Cafeteria. Kelly meets Above- Kelly with several residents of 
with the RA's every other Monday at 7:45 Berkowitz Hall. She threw a Super Bowl 
am in the staff room of the cafeteria. Party for the dormitory. 



Student Life 



Right- Justin at the Class of '95 Christ- 
mas Social. So many choices, so little 
time! 

Below- Awww . . . Why do I have to pay? 
Justin was an excellent supporter of the 
yearbook's fundraiser. 





164^ Justin Lawhead 



T£ti.€) Mm^ ©£ MWk Mw^m 



He Was Only Here A Short Time Dur Students Will Remember Him Forever 

By: Jen Reynolds 

If you have enjoyed any of the 
student activities this past 
year, from movies and dances 
to games and guest speakers, you 
have enjoyed the benefits of all 
the work Justin Lawhead has put 
into the student activities pro- 
gram. Justin spent many long 
hours contacting people and orga- 
nizing events to improve campus 
life and provide some fun for the 
students at Del Val. 

Justin was the Coordinator of 
Student Activities for the campus 
as well as Yearbook Advisor, SAC 
Advisor, ICC Advisor, and Student 
Government Advisor. He put in 
many long hours for SAC and ICC 
programs and even his dog, 
Boomer, chipped in and helped 
out with the DVC Volunteer Corps 
in pet therapy. Yet, whenever it 
came time to take credit for a job 
well done, Justin always stepped 
back, preferring to do the behind 
the scenes work rather than be in 
the spotlight. 

Justin was recently engaged 
(Congratulations!) and will be leav- 
ing Del Val to work in North Caro- 
lina. We would like to thank him 
for all his time and for always 
coming thru for us. He has put up 
with a lot more than many staff 
members would be willing to and 
we truly appreciate his patience 
and sense of humor! 

Thanks for everything Justin- 
We'll miss you! 

Top- Justin at his computer thinking to 
himself "I don't normally use this- How 
do you turn it on?" 

Right- Justin and his fiance' Joann at the 
Festival of the Worlds. 




SAVING 
LIVES 

Tertlfi-allf 

Jamie Haddon, annual events chair, 
coordinated two very successful 
blood drives for Del Val this year. 
The Homecoming Blood Drive held on 
October 1 3 was sponsored by APO and 
broke the school's all time record of 
166 pints with a new high of 186 pints. 
The Valentine's Blood Drive was held 
February 17 and was sponsored by 
several clubs. Over 136 pints were 
donated. More students are getting 
involved with donating blood and over 
the past four years there has been a 
60% increase in the number of students 
donating. 

Rt- Jamie proudly stands in front of the Home- 
conning blood drive sign after the record was 
broken. ( PhoXos By. Tara Grady) 




•' 4^.^; 



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SCHOOL RECORD 166 PINTS 

CURRENT NUMBER OF DONATIONS - '^^ 




Sttcient Life 




Susan Bahnk 
Susie Bellwoar 
Paige Lynna Bergey 
Beth Berry 



Robin Boreman 
Darren Bowker 
Leah Braas 
Molly Brannen 



David Broskley 
Karen Callahan 
James Canzonier 
Shelly Marie Chase 



Michelle Christy 
Anthony Clemens 
Leslie Cline 
Jaime Conrad 



Brendan Conway 
Theresa Cooper 
Daniel Cormican 
James Cotter 




Where do you eat 
most, the Pub or the 
Cafeteria? Why? 



Kelly Hartsell ('95)- Cafete- 
ria- I work in the Pub so I 
don't want to eat there. 



student Life ^167 




Top- Jim Craft, A-Day chairman, checks in with 
Larry Queripel,A-Day advisor, at the informarton 
booth. 

Above- Milissa Read ('97) sold lollipops for 
PSEA at the kids booth during A-Day. 

Right- Ben Rakus ('94) and Chris lost" Lotano 
'95) walk the A-Day grounds. 



Student Life 



I 




Jennifer Greyer 
Kimberly D'Alonzo 
Monica Dell 
Caryn Derr-Daugherty 



Lynne DiDomizio 
Paul Dippery 
Heather Donmoyer 
Matthew Dougherty 



Heidi Faller 
Melissa Marie Fiore 
Laurie Ann Fleck 
Tanya Gabryszak 



Elen Garney 
James Gaynor 
Wendy Glasser 
Deborah Glicklich 



Tara Grady 
Susan Lynn Greiner 
Amy Grill 
David Gustaitis 




What was greatest 
obstacle you had to 
overcome when you 
first came to college? 

Andrew Britten ('95) Com- 
ing to a place where I knew 
no one. 



student Lite 



The SiRANqE DisAp^ 

pEARANCE of JuStIn's 

UncJerwear or ... 

A "Brief 
Story 

It had been a typical day of work at Del 
Val. After spending long hours orga 
nizing and planning events for DVC 
students, our hero Justin Lawhead was 
happy to go back to his apartment in 
Cooke Hall. He was greeted by Boomer, 
his faithful and rather energetic com- 
panion. Collapseing into a chair, Justin 
began to survey the apartment. It was 
amazing how quickly the chores piled 
up when you let things go. Dishes 
needed to be washed, the floor could 
use a vacuuming and Oh, Heavens! he'd 
better do some laundry if he planned on 
wearing underwearthe rest of the week. 

It was getting late so Justin quickly 
packed up his clothes and went over to 
the washers in Work Hall. Sometime 
later, he went back to check on his 
belongings only to find the dryer empty 
with no socks or underwear in sight! 
Imagine the shock, the horror of our 
poor hero to realize his clothes had 
been ruthlessly stolen! The shock shortly 
turned to anger and frustration and 
Justin left a few messages for the dorm 
residents regarding his property. 

But the students were not all com- 
pletely heartless. Afew conscientious 
souls took up a collection for Justin's 
Underwear Fund. Most of our heroes 
clothes were recovered and life re- 
turned to normal. ..for a little while. 

Most importantly, our hero learned 

iniportant lesson: No matter how 
insignificant they seem, never take 
socks, underwear, or college students 
for granted. 



Student Ufe 





Krista Hammer 
Christopher Harding 
Kelley Ann Hartsell 
Tracy Heintz 



Dianne Henry 
Mandy Lynn Hetzendorf 
Geoffrey Hewitt 
Lori Heybach 



Mandy Hilbert 
Amy Lynn Holford 
Derrick Hudson 
Wendy Jesiolowski 



Jason Jones 
Katherine Kane 
Christina Kapelan 
Gretchen Luise Kinsley 



Richard James Kleckner 
Ginger Klinedinst 
Sue Laubmeier 
Leilani Rocha Lavin 




If you could change 
anything at DVC 
what would it be and 
why? 

Gail Blum ('95)- Recre- 
ational areas. There are not 
enough extra things to do 
on campus? 



student Life 




Marcie Leese 
Christopher Lotano 
James Mackie 
Randi Marie Malkemes 



Sarah Maloy 
Jeannine Manzella 
Nicole Maurer 
Michelle McBride 



Jennifer McFadden 
Jeffrey McGovern 
Matthew Metz 
Carey Ann Mignogna 



Heidi Miller 
Cindy MIeziva 
Laura Murphy 
Shannon Murphy 



Paula Musi 
Jonathan Narrow 
Ashley Elizabeth Neale 
Donald Nelson 




What have been your 
favorite and least fa- 
vorite classes? 



Lisa Tomascik ('95) - Favor- 
ite - Tie between Determi- 
native Microbiology and 
Histology. Least- Intro, to 
Computers. 



Student Life ^173 




Crystal Oellig 
Jenifer Parastschenko 
Melissa Parker 
Tammy Pastena 



Frank Pasquale 
Calvin Patten 
Melissa Patterson 
John Pecore 



Stephanie Petix 
Danyele Pino 
Katrina Ann Reilly 
Jennifer Reminger 



Jennifer Reynolds 
Jennifer Rosenberry 
Sherry Roth 
Michael Rouse 



Jacqueline Ruch 
Ronald Ryan 
Wilfredo Salcedo 
Christa Sandelier 




As a transfer student, 
what do you like and 
dislike most about 
Del Val? 



Derek Connolly ('97) - 1 like the 
smaller campus it's a lot friend- 
lier. But, I miss the scheduhng 
possibilities- at Penn State you 
could make your schedule fit 
vmir style nf life. 



Student Life 



. .._,.: .. . c;^i I^iiller (95) and Orlando Lopez 
(96/ 5ha;e laughs and lunch at the pub. (Photo 
•?y: Rob DelloRusso) 

Below- Ginny Blosser takes up her position 
behind the register at the pub. (Photo by: Tara 



Bottom- Jason Short ('95) waits to take your 
order. (Photo by: Rob DelloRusso) 





Jill Sanders 
Joann Beth Santora 
Cheryl Ann Schramm 
Michael Semeniuk 



Erica Shick 
Daniel Shoemaker 
Brian Smith 
Carly Soden 



Michael Squillace 
Joan Thomas 
Jessica Joy Thompson 
Jennifer Thorson 



Marcia Tsai 
Patricia VanAnden 
Amy Lynn Veitz 
Angela Vincent 



Charlotte Walker 
Suzanne Weaver 
Angel Rene Wenner 
Rebecca Wilcox 



Nicole Wright 
Kellis Sue Zeigler 
Wendy Zimmerman 
Maria Zuarino 



student Life 



Advertising 





Tom Olesh and Steve Rychalsky enjoying fine food and conversation at tfie Pub. 




Leslie Cline, Leah Braas and Mike Sememuk selling yearbooks outside the Dining Hall, 

Section Editor: Siielly Chase 



Advertising A 179 



Congratulation^! You have made us so proud. 




')au{/fie 



J/CCi 



cceaice 




Congratulations 

And Our 
Very Best Wishes 

For Your 
Bright Future 

Bill and Joan Bennett 

Advertising — 



DHR BORCBHRDC 




Mom. CrM5 

|oc VArt> Krby^ OtArIk 12> 

Awnt Ct»cc S/mcIc fiw 

^ C«nccn Lovi« 'NAtinv Vnck |Acky 

Awnt CUt> VMcIe TawI 

Vrotme Nictfk 




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Congratulations 
and Best Wishes 
to Michelle and 
The Class of V4 

Mom, Dad, Jason, 
Missy; Gizmo & 

./ friends .J 



ly 



Conqratulation^ 

m 

Wishinq tjou all -tK^ 
hsppiness l sucotss 

tjou deserve/ 
We art vcrj proui 

of tjou/ 

Lov«;Dadt3dh. 



& 

Jlo^i *1omUn 
I^ed Waited, fat. ^uia/ie Bucceii! 







Advertising ^^ 181 




Dan. 



Congratulations to our Great Son & Brother. 
We wish you much Success, Good Health and 
Happiness in your future. The past four years 
have been fun and are now coming to an end. 
Best of Luck with your new career. We are 
proud of you and wish you all the best. 

Thanks for being the Great Son you are. 




We Love you, 

Mom, Dad, Kim, Nan 

Alex, Chelsea & Max 



^ 



p 



Anthony S, Mistretta Up 
"Tony".., Congratulations to our 
Son, Brother, and Grandson. 
May you have Much success, 
Good health, and Great happi- 
ness in your Fruitful and Vast 
Future. My!! How the years 
have flown by. Good luck and 
best of wishes. 

"We all love you." 
Mom & Dad, Joe, Buster, 
Heather, The Monahan 
Family and the Mistretta 
Family Sm 



Advertising 



MUSIC 



WRITE 



CONGRATULATIONS 



PEDRITO nSCHER 



1994 



Your Mother is Very Proud! 




BLANKET 



BEAR 



QO -Colleen- QHl 

You have made us all so very proud of 

you, 
always accomplishing all you had to do. 
You may have had some doubts along 

the way, 
as for us we knew you would see this 

day. 
It wasn't easy but your determination 

pulled you through, 
Now as a college graduate life starts a 

new. 
Congratulations for a job well done, 
now give it a rest and have some fun! 
Love Always, 
<!? Kiersten C? 

Mom & Dad 

C? Alex ^ 

Debbie & Al 


Ca^GRATULATICKS JESSICA 1 

We can't begin to tell you how proud we 
are of you. There have been many hurdles 
that you have overcome over the past 
four years. Your strong determination 
to succeed has made your years at Del Val 
more than just a memory. The trials 
and tribulations that you have experienced 
these last four years have truly been a 
learning experience that you can grow with 
the rest of your life. Jessica, continue 
to follow your conscience and stand by 
your convictions. As this chapter in 
your life is about to close, a whole new 
future is waiting. We wish you only the 
best in the years to come. 

We love you and will always be there 
for you. 

Love, 
Mom, Dad, Bob & Keith 


1 


To my dearest and closest 
friends- the foursome: Clay, Ryan, 
Mark & Geoff. We're been friends 
for several years and I'm really 
glad I met y'all. We've had fond 
moments and I'll always remem- 
ber them and look back at the pic- 
tures (Mark & Clay- shall we 
dance?) I'll miss you- keep in touch- 
Please! 

Love always 
Laurie (LA, Lore, PEACHY) 

Good luck in the future! 


NEILA 

It's been a "LONG" road 
so "BRANCH" out and let your 
dream become a "REAI ,ITY." 
The best is yet to come. 
I'm so proud of you!! 

Congratulations! 
Luv Ya, 
Mom 


183 



1994 

Congratulations 9^arl<iand 
to the Cfass of 1994. 

Mom. Dad. Noreen. Bush. 

Tom, Vincent. Liz. Rose. Jim. 

Maura, Chrissy. Dan. &: 

Meshan 



1994 



- CARRIE CA\'OTTA- 
CONGRATULATIONS: 

We are so proud of \ou! 

Love. 

Mom c^c Dad 

Nan ck Pap 

Nan &: Popper 

Aunt Jeanne 



* 



♦ 



♦ 



TODD 



Congratulations. 

We knew you could do it. 

We Love You 

Mom, Dad, Janine, Rick and 
Michael 



K,*^" 1 


Choose a Diamond 


V^ 


She'll Cherish! 


u 


We have in exiensne coifccunn of diac;: :,- 


W^^ 


ensdcemeni nncs lo sncm- you. And wnen you 


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.r ■ .-; a diamond, ou: »toi£d warramy assures 


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w^ 


choice, lis ibe one miiic your fiance wil3 wear ^. . 


u 


cbensb cverv- day of Ijer life 




rARROII 'S-IR^TIFRS 


-El 


'^. 3-45-6277 


^Af\>\\f\,:i..yyr,'.r::,i,':A:,rrd 



♦ 



1S4 ^k Advertising 



Mark; while at DVC you: 

Watched whales off the Boston Coast, 

Went to Jamica to "study marine life," 

Were certifed in scuba and ski instruction. 

Learned how to make beer and wind and harvest honey, 

You learned to laugh often, appreciate beauty, find the 
best in others and you won the respect of intelligent 
people. Good luck and much success. 

Love, 
Emily, Mom & Dad Osiecki 



TO: RYAN MILLER 



Son, I'm proud of you, good work. Watch out world 

here he comes ! 

Love , Mom 

My dearest brother gook luck in life, love, and money. 

Cordially, Dan 

CONGRATULATIONS ! 

From all of the Millers 



Advertising A 185 



Dan Friedland: 

Congratulations 
From 
Mom, Dad, Jodi, Tony, Grandpas, 
Ruth, Richie, Murdock, Simba, 
Bonnie, Mark, Kay, Jim, Carolyn, 
Jim, Jennifer, Stephanie, David, 
Kathy, Holly, Dave, The Sullivans, 
TheEngelkings + ET AL... 



To Our Dr. Woofie: 
Congratulations 
And 
Good Luck In All You Do! 

We Love You, 
Prince,Duke, Baron, Buddy 
And 
The Gang 



STEPHEN S. GYURIS- 

Better known as Scott to us congrats 
to our son, grandson, & brother. You 
said you could do it in 4 years! 

Good luck in your new Career! 

Love ya, 
Mom, Dad, Grandmom & Joe, 
Mike, Dave, Jeanne & "The 
Kids" 



LEN: 

Congratulations and best wishes to 
you and the class of 1994. You 
worked hard and should cherish this 
most honorable time in your life. 
Len, may you continue your success 
with your company, L.S. Perennial 
Landscapes. 

Good Luck, 
Love 

Mom , Dad , and S t acy 



186 



Advertising 



MICHAEL LUDWIG 



Mike, 



You Did It!!! We're very 
proud of you. Wishing you and beth 
all the happiness in the world on 
your up-coming Wedding. 

CONGRATULATIONS ! I ! 

We Love You, 
Dad, Mom, Keith & Matt 



JOSEPH RICH 
"Bo-Bo" Congrats to our son and 
brother. Success, good health and 
happiness in your future. The past 4 
years have flown by and now are 
coming to an end. Good luck in you 
new career. The best is yet to come. 
I just knew Science was for you ever 
since you were a small child. You'll 
do great and we will await your 
success. 

We Love You. 
Mom, Dad & Johnny 



TAMMY LYNN MULUTZIE 

Congratulations to my daughter for 
her outstanding performance during 
these past 4 years. Wishing you 
happiness and Good Luck wherever 
you go, and whatever you do. You 
have been an inpiration to those 
around you, achieving high honors 
these past 4 years. 

Love Always 
Dad, Brother James and all the 
Mulutzie Family 



KRISTINE 

It was a long 4 years but you did it. 
Words can not express how PROUD 
we are of you. Congratulations and 
much success with all the exciting 
challenges ahead of you. 

Love Always, 
Mom & Dad 

Dear Kristine, 

Congratulations and Good Luck 
in the FUTURE!!! 

Love, 

Ray & Dawn 

^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^— Advertising 



187 




^ 






Poce^a> Landeoape^ 




Designers • Engineers 
Residential • Commercial ■ Industrial 



Horsham, Pa 



(215)675-0300 





Congratulations Todd Hofsaess and Beth Stack! Best 
wishes in all your future endeavors! 

We'll miss you! 



\ 





DVC BLOCK & BRIDLE CLUB 




f 








f 





188 ^^ Advertising 




Harleysville 
National Bank 

Salutes 



Delaware Valley College's 
Cggss 0^ t994 

See us for all your banking needs! 

OThrifty & Student Checking OAuto Loans 

Accounts 

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13 Convenient locations throughout 

Montgomery & Bucks Counties 

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Bank and Trust Company •^■^'"^ 



Advertising ^k 189 



HOORAY JAY! 
CONGRATULATIONS ! 

Cabin Creek Farms awaits you with open gates and many fields of 
opportunity. We are all very proud of you! Much success, good 
health and happiness in your future. 

We love you. 

Mom, Dad, Jennifer, Pop, Grammy and Pop 



Amy 

VanSeters 




Ma> ever,' sunrise bring you closer to 

your dreams — 

Congratulations on >our graduation from 
Del Val and Best of Luck 
at the University of Mary land — 

Love, 
Mom. Dad & Jennv 



190 A Advertising 



Bonder. 6parro"«'. Watson. Yentl. P.T.. cSTcet Pea; 

For the past 4 years you were always there for 
the ^ood and the bad times. College would not 
have been as memorable with out all the cheers and 
tears we shared together. Te will miss having you 
guys around (at whatever time of the night) to share 
the most intimate experiences or laugh about the 
stupidest things together. "Hey . . . Has anyone 
seen Capp)"? Decap really misses him!"' Demember. 
"Communication is our Lubrication: (6trawberfy Hot 
6tuff.) Electric fences do shock! i\nd all the rest of 
the good times. "We expect all of you back for 
Homecoming '94 and A-Day "95. Special thanks for 
making Omega Chi shat it is. OChi will never die!! 

Good Luck And Always Be Happy. Lots of Love. 

The sister of QX 



^:l^.^ 



A-DAlf M^MO^UES 

CRYSTAL OELLIG: NIGHT SECURITY 

Brad Maxwell : Catching couples at Lake Archer playing hide the !!! 

Brad Morris : 3 drunks and a combine, B2, money counting with my partners in crime, stay- 
ing UP late tor tne hell of it. Treasurer 

Ben Rakus : Camping out in front of Lasker 

Chris Lotano : 1 1 hours sleep out of 4 days ^ 

Amy Welker : EXHAUSTION!! 

Wendy Jesioloski i My heifer breaking my toe! 

Rebecca Wilcox : Stumbling with flat after flat of plants at the plant sale 

Tammy Mulutzie & Elaine Faust : Thank God it's over! This is the last year we rebuild our 
fence and get stepped on! 

Cheryl Schramm : Sleep, what's that? \^ Vv^ 

Dan Shoemaker : I hurt myself!! (Erica- Hi sweetheart!) 

"A-DAY SECURITY RULESI WATCH FOR THE SNIPER ON ULMAN ROOF!" - Mike Focht 
Maria Zuarino : No more milk shakes! getting up way too early Friday, what's sleep anyway? 
Jen Reynolds : Page who?!? Working the night shift. Savilla Hanover 
Donna Shetterly : Thanks to everyone, it was an A-Day to remember! Is sleep essential? 
Jen Reminger : Getting to drive the ton truck during set up 
>' ^ Ken llarnian ; Oil from wliere, the motor, Oh. ^ 

Sue Weaver : -J- Thanks for everything. Next time we're not going to sleep. 1 1 fl 



1 



Erica Shick: We're commuters, too- MLj RULES!!- Scholarship committee and Maxwell's grades- 
l^ey Hold's sweet disposition- AlL4mnil\]nformation booth?!- Ronnie and ISudduj- OENNij'S- Mij bestest 
buds...Qradij-girl. Ren-^en. and the "frail bOLj"! -TH/INKS- Dan- ^ust remember who yoar sweetheart 
is! Do 9 reallg want to do this again? 

Tara Grady : Shickly Chick- Don't forget- you can yell at me all you want, I'll be there next year 
too! Ren- Have you found your parents yet? Derek- Why didn't you pick up your jacket and protect 
who???!! 

Danyele Pino, Butch Schaffer, Brian Smith, Maria Dimopoulus, Sharon Hamish, Shane Bane, Willie 
Keeney, Glen Sweitzer, Lisa Williams, Lori Hamish, Kim Manser, Michael Hensel, Mike Knaub, Beth 
Stack, Derek Connolly, Monica Dell, Dustin Heeter, Christy Crawford 



Advertising A^ 191 



^> \ 



Ua 



/y 



f^ r 



'^ 



N 



Adamo, Richard 91, 115 

Afflisio, Joseph 91, 127 

Alberts, Tom 88 

Albin, Christopher 87, 91 

Aldi, Deana 85,88 

Algeo, Ann 60 

Allen, Angela 12,84,87,91, 

148, 162 

Allen, Lin 73 

Allison, William 46 

Andrews, Eric 96 

Angelo, James 96 

Angstadt, Scott ..76, 78, 82, 140 

Antheil, Jane 7, 51 

Armstrong, John 93 

Arrison, Elizabeth 51 

Arthur, Rebecca 12,82 

Austin, Jason 96 

Avelinin, Jenine 74 

Avery, John 53, 84 




Bacon, Charles 82 

Bahnk, Susan 167 

Baldwin, Roger 57 

Bane, James 78, 82, 87, 153 

Banfield, Neila 12 

Barca, David 98 

Barclay, Kelly 45,51, 162 

Barnett, Scott 132 

Basil, Kevin 93 

Batdorf, Heidi 72,76 

Bauer, Robert 70 

Bauer, Robert 12, 82, 92 

Bauer, Shawn 12 

Bayler, Douglas 96 

Beck, Josh 100 

Beck, Robin 12 

Beech, Stephanie 12, 106 

Behm, Sarah 115 

Belles, Melissa 72 

Bellwoar, Susie 167 

Bennett, Patricia 12 

Bergey, Paige 104, 167 

Bernhard, Kathryn 13 

Barrier, Autumn 91 



Berrocal, Hilda 88 

Berry, Beth 167 

Berthold, Robert 55, 100 

Betts, Kristine 13, 36, 108 

Bitto, Judith 49 

Bitzner, June 64 

Black, Al 96 

Blackston, Cindy .13, 40, 82, 84, 
87,91, 131 

Blake, Jacqui 106 

Bland, Makaela 87 

Bland, Makaela 172 

Blickensderfer, Brent .13, 73, 74 

Blodgett, Pam 49 

Bloom, Debbie 87 

Blosser, Ginny 176 

Blum, Gail 70, 171 

Blumenfield, David 61 

Bobutskie, Shawn 96 

Boesch, Gloria 65 

Bogardus, Mary 78, 88 

Bogart, Heather72, 85, 100, 115 

Borchardt, Dan 13, 36, 42 

Boreman, Robin. .70, 72, 77, 78, 
167 

Borger.Todd 87 

Bosket, Barry 115 

Bostwick, Audrey 54 

Botta, Jeffrey 13,41,42,78 

Bourdette, Barbara 78 

Bowker, Darren 78, 167 

Braas, Leah ....74, 88, 167, 179, 
203 

Brabizon, Jack 115 

Brannen, Molly 167 

Breidinger, Chad 96 

Britten, Andrew 144, 169 

Broderick, Gary 93 

Brodhead, Karen 74 

Bromm, Karl 74 

Broskley, David 167 

Brown, Daniel 13, 93 

Brubaker, Gary 57, 88 

Bruce, Richard ....13, 37,41, 74, 
82, 87, 207 

Buckley, Jonelle 116 

Buckley, Ryan 110 

Buczek, Christine 74, 76, 85 

Buehler, Wayne 77, 88 

Buffington, Floyd 108 

Buggein, Robert 49 

Burk, Frank ....65 

Burke, Brian 10 

Byron, Jo 159 




Callahan, Karen ..70, 72, 78, 82, 
85, 167 

Cambell, Chip 86 

Campioni, Jennifer 82 

Canalichio, Frank 14 

Canzonier, James 88, 167 

Carey, Charles 57 

Carlisle, William 82 

Carpenter, Mark 14 

Carrier, Aimee 74, 76 

Carroll, Noelle 93 

Carse, Jim 85 

Cassels, Jason 98 

Castor, Rebecca 112 

Catalano, Fabrizio 98 

Cavotta, Carrie 9, 10, 14, 38, 43, 
93, 151 

Ceccoli, Shannon 88 

Cehula, Kristi 93 

Chapman, Brain 72 

Chase, Shelly 72, 145, 153, 167, 
202 

Cheeseman, Matthew 14, 74, 

92, 151 

Chowig, Richard 63 

Christ, Paul 55 

Christian, Marian 14, 36, 84, 132 

Christie, Theodore 63 

Christy, Michelle 91, 167 

Cichocki, Samantha 14 

Clark, Alice 60 

Clark, Joe 34 

Claycomb, Craig 14 

Claycomb, Donald 53 

Clemens, Anthony 167 

Cline, Leslie 72,82,84, 106, 

154, 167, 179,203 

Cliver, Michael 14, 15, 36, 96 

Cobin, David 15 

Comly, Marianne 63 

Conaway, Christie 93 

Conner, Christopher 96 

Connolly, Derek 70, 175 



192 



Index 



- - ^ ^*i 






ii^fe^ <^^^^^Ki .hB 




1 




^U 


m 


1 


■' . J^^r 


1^ . 1 



Connolly, Robert 93, 119 

Conrad, Jaime 85, 104, 167, 205 

Constantine, David 15 

Conway, Brendan ..70, 147, 167 

Cooper, Kimberly 82, 91 

Cooper, Theresa 167 

Coppens, Lou 115 

Corbitt, Tania 84, 106 

Corcoran, Renee 15, 70 

Cormican, Daniel 167 

Cornman, Michael 70 

Corropolese, Jason 108 

Costa, Mario 96 

Cotter, James 167 

Cournoyer, Fred 78 

Coutlee, Wyatt 74, 91 

Craft, James . 1 5, 39, 41 , 70, 71 , 
87, 91, 136, 168 

Crawford, Christy 70, 132 

Crea, Joseph . 1 5, 35, 37, 43, 96 

Greyer, Jennifer 169 

Crouthamel, Kevin 96 

Cugusi, Jamie 96 

Curry, Chuck 98 




D'Alonzo, Kimberly 169 

D'Amico, Scott 138 

Daliessil, Jason 96 

Day, James 63 

Deacon, Craig 108 

DeBacker, Sheri 15, 74, 91 

DeBroux, Steven 53, 70 

DeBuque, Jamie 43 

Decher, Diana 16 

DeFrange, David 15, 82, 92, 131 

DeJesus, Evelyn 82 

DeLeon, Tony 108 

Dell, Monica 87, 169 

Dell, Venessa 106 

Dellagicoma, Andi 85 

DelloRusso, Robert 93 

Demarest, Heather 85 

DePasquale, Dawn 43, 106, 206 

DePrestis, Glenn 85, 91 

Derr-Daugherty, Caryn ..87, 169 

Derr-Daugherty, Caryn 88 

DiBui, Diana 16,41, 139 

DiDomizio, Lynne 85, 169 

Diehl, Audrey 16 

Dietrich, Steven 70, 76 

DiGiovanni, Jeff 93 

Dimond, Roberta 63 

Dimopoulus, Maria 70 

Dippery, Paul 82, 169 

Dixon, Ken 93 

Dodin, Diane 77, 85 

Doherty, Coach 98 



Dommel, Richard 61 

Donmoyer, Heather 91, 169 

Dougherty, Jennifer 16, 91 

Dougherty, Matthew 98, 169 

Doyle, Carol 146 

Doyle, Vonna 74 

Durna, Rebecca... 16, 38, 88, 91 
Dzienisiewski, Donna 85, 87 




Eagan, Don 85 

Eaton, Gordon 54 

Ebert, Korey 96 

Eckhart, Jackie 93 

Edwards, Jessica. .9, 10, 16, 70, 
93 

Eglinton, Elizabeth 16 

Erhard,Kim 174 

Erway, Jennifer 16, 82, 88 

Evans, Kimberly 72, 116 

Eyre, Howard 63, 82, 91 




Falkiewicz, Melanie 17,38, 112, 
131 

Faller, Heidi 77, 169 

Farley, Thomas 17, 76 

Fath, Brenda 106 

Faust. Elaine 17, 78 

Feicht, Candice 104 

Feichthaler, Barb 106 



Ferry, Chris 98 

Filosa, Christine 87 

Fiore, Melissa ...74, 88, 91, 169 

Fischer, Pedrito 17, 74, 91 

Fisher, Kathleen 17, 74 

Flail, Heather 17, 93 

Flanagan, Regina 104, 105 

Fleck, Laurie 9, 74, 92, 169 

Fleischer, Linda 102, 116 

Fleisher, Richard 93 

Flood, Frances 52 

Flynn, Kathryn17, 102, 116,207 

Focht, Michael 70, 76 

Foraker, Michelle 70 

Fox, Andrew 85, 91 

Frank, Robert 91 

Fredericks, Karen 72 

Freiberger, Thomas 17 

Freidland, Daniel 18 

Freudig, Chris 98 

Fricker, Brian 38, 96, 118G 




Gabbose, Jill 56 

Gabryszak, Tanya 169 

Galcher, Cynthia 18 

Gallino, Steve 74 

Garney, Elen 72, 88 

Garrett, Michael 56 

Garrick, Shawn 18, 43, 96 

Gauer, Helene 65 

Gebhardt, Chris 98 

Gerber, Jason 98 

Geuther, Tricia 88, 127 

Geyer, Chester 18 

Ghering, Boyd 56 

Ghiggeri, Michael 18 

Gilbert, Jere 47, 54 

Gilbert, Rodney 54, 82 

Gillen, Brian 96 

Gillen, Dennis 96 




J 



oseph KraiLskopf 
visited Russi and 
while there had 
several conversations 
with Tolstoy. When he 
returned, Krauskopf 
gave lectures about him 
for $100 plus expenses 
to raise funds for the 
school. 



Gimelson, Elizabeth 18 

Ginnetti, Jon 55 

Glasser, Wendy 159 

Glazer, Elise 18 

Glennon, Heather 76 

Glicklich, Deborah 74 

Glicklich, Deborah 77, 81, 91 

Gomes, Scott 127 

Goldberg, Edward 55 

Goldsmith, Robert 42 

Gomez, June 60 

Gondo, Masahiko 18 

Good, David 70, 76, 130 

Good, Joy 76 

Gooden, Michelle 19 

Goodwin, James 42 

Gordon, Jason 82 

Gotshall, Ryan 82, 93, 96 

Gould, Amy 74 

Grady, Tara 4, 5, 70,72,78,91, 
146, 169,202 

Graham, Michelle 115 

Graph, Michelle 100 

Green, Carolyn 19 

Greiner, Susan ...74, 82, 85, 88, 
169 

Gremmel, Frederick 96 

Gnll, Amy 169 

Grimes, Greg 72 

Grimes, Jonathon 19 

Gross, Daren 61 

Gross, George 54 

Guest, Christine 19 

Gulden, Michelle ....19, 116, 207 

Gurk, Laura 88 

Gustaitis, David 169 




Haddon, Jamie 87, 149, 166 

Haffling, Randy 87 

Raffling, Randy 19,39,82 

Hahn, Brian 96 

Hahn, Paul 70 

Hammer, Krista 104, 171 

Handel, Ken 108 

Handel, Kurt 19, 108, 109 

Handler, Gerald 55 

Hanefeld, Keith 95, 100 

Hansel, Jennifer.. ..9, 19, 34, 38, 
41,43,74,91, 138 

Harad, Brian 77, 88 

Harding, Christopher 88, 171 

Harman, Kenneth 70, 82 

Harnish, Lori 72, 78 

Harnish, Sharon 70, 78 

Harrington, Michael 20, 82 

Hart, Noah 51,84 

Harter, Don 93 



Hartsell, Kelley 81, 144, 167, 

171 

Hasko, Eric 96 

Hassinger, Wayne 78 

Hatcher, Charles 20 

Haws, Janice 55 

Hedden, Alan 98 

Heery, Frank 93 

Heeter, Dustin....59, 70, 72, 132 
Heffelfinger, Rhonda 20, 43, 106 

Heffelfinger, Wayne 20 

Heintz, Tracy 171 

Helverson, Deborah 72, 82 

Hemingway, Brian 93 

Hendershot, Robert 96 

Henderson, Matthew 76 

Hennessy, Patrick 96 

Henry, Dianne 77, 171, 174 

Henry, Mary 20, 93, 104 

Hensel, Michael 72 

Hepner, Larry 53 

Hess, Jeffrey 115 

Hetrick, Kerk 76 

Hetrick, Krista 20, 82 

Hetzendorf, Mandy 116, 171 

Hewitt, Geoffrey 77, 171 

Heybach, Lori 171 

Hickey, Timothy 85 

Hilbert, Mandy 171 

Hilken, Neil 55 

Hill, Craig 46, 50 

Hillanbrand, Patricia 76, 88 

Hinkel, Peggy 61 

Hirschel, Korey 72 

Hitzelberger, Lance 96 

Hoffer, Jill 82,93 

Hoffman, Mindy 70, 91 

Hofsaess, Frederick. 54, 57, 67, 
72, 132 

Hofsaess, Robert 9, 72 

Hofstaedter, Dan 104 

Hofstaedter, Francis 63 

Hoinowski, Christine 69 

Holford, Amy 70, 74, 85, 88, 

159, 171 

Holiday, Charles ....20, 95, 100, 

101, 115 

Holland, Susan 88 

Holly, Joseph 96 

Hoopes, Jeff 108 

Hoover, John 96 

Hopstetter, Michael 115 

Horgan, Colleen 21 

Horvath, Ted 100 

Hottenstein, Melanie 76 

Houck, Theresa 85, 88 

Howard, Elizabeth 115 

Howard, Liz 100 

Howard, Thomas 96 

Howell, Robert 21 

Hubbard, Jennifer 82, 85 

Hucaluk, Brandon 96 

Hudson, Derrick 171 

Hufe, Miranda 88 



Index 



193 




Hughes. Michael 87, 90. 91 Jordan. Brian 127 

Hughes. Mike 88 

Hughes. Steven 72 

Hunsicl<er. Christopher 96 

Hunt. Linda 21 

Hyman. Junior 21. 87, 96 




Inhof. George 127 




Janl<jewicz, Jeffrey 21 

Jannuzzelli. Denise 91 

Jarrett. Stephen ...45. 51. 87. 91 

Jensen. Zoane 88 

Jesiolowski. Wendy ..70, 72, 76, 
82, 87, 133. 171 

Jochnowitz. David 93 

Johns, Jarrod 76 

Johnson. Christine 76 

Johnson, Ronald 55, 70 

Jones, Jason 171 



194i 



Index 



Kamienski, Jason 88 

Kane. Brian 96 

Kane. Douglas 63 

Kane. Katherine 171 

Kapelan. Christina 171 

Karavias. John 74. 132 

Keeney. William 130 

Keifer. Jessica 72, 82, 115 

Kemper. Kristen 85, 87, 88 

Kendler, Nathan 82 

Kenney. William 76 

Kensler, Matthew 96 

Kenyatta. Tyrone 84 

Kepping, Thomas 96 

Kerr, Heather 85 

Kerrick. Clorece ..74. 87. 88. 92. 
147 

Kiefer. Barbara 55 

Kiefer. Mike 95. 100 

Kightlinger. Stephanie ....74. 76. 
116 

Kilpatrick, Cassandra 21 

Kinch, Bryan 21 

Kinsley, Gretchen .88, 152, 171. 
205 

Kivlin, Jen 106 

Klaessig. Janet 64 

Kleckner, Richard 171 

Klinedinst. Ginger ..88. 160, 171 

Klinger. Douglas 70 

Knaub. Michael 70 

Koch. Heather 108 

Kochanski. Hollie 72 



Konow, Elise 21 

Korn. Jeffry 74. 76 

Kosmatka, Anna 74 

Kowalczyk. Krista 77, 85, 88 

Kozih. Nicole 88 

Krause. Michael 96 

Kriss. Jenny 88 

Knstoff. Knstine 22. 39. 41 

Kruize. James 76 

Kuehl. Linda 60 

Kunkle, Joel 93 



^> \ •/'", 



Lothian. Jeremy 96 

Lower. Brad 96 

Lucas. John 96 

Ludwig. Michael 22 

Lugar, Jeffrey 22, 146 

Lugar. Richard 56 

Luginbuhl. Ian 93 

Lynn. Sara 22 




Landes. Loretta 65 

LaPrince, Elizabeth. .84, 91. 127 

Laub. Laurence 96 

Laubmeier. Sue 171 

Lavin. Leilani 4, 5, 171. 202 

Lawhead. Justin ..11.51. 82. 88. 
91. 165 

Lawn. Kathenne 74 

Lawrence. Edward 63 

Lawrence. Edwin 60 

Lazarus. Richard 56 

Lazarus. Susan 74 

Lederer. Bredon 72 

Ledgere. Michelle 85 

Lee, Gail 61 

Lee. Kenneth 56 

Leese. Marcie 104. 173 

LeGault. Glenn 22 

Letourneau. Tanya 51 

Levy, Matthew 122 

Lewis. Mark 22. 42. 93 

Lewis. Tracy 91 

Line. Andrea 106 

Lisowski. Scott 22 

Loomis. Alexandra 100. 115 

Lopez. Orlando 176 

Lorenz. Jacqui 101 

Lotano. Christopher 70. 93. 168. 
173 




MacBnen. Chris 112 

MacFarland. Kristen 74. 91 

MacGregor. Paul 22 

Mackenzie. Jessica 88 

Mackie, James 108, 173 

Maher. Sharon 49 

Maisel. Linda 60 

Malik. Tallal 23 

Malkemes. Randi...76, 104, 173 

Maloy. Sarah 82, 85. 173 

Mann, Tania 23 

Manning, Heather 82, 93 

Manorek. Nick 98 

Manser, Kimberly 70. 72, 85 

Manzella. Jeannine 88, 173 

Margay. Paula .9, 23, 38, 43, 93 

Marino. Joseph 23 

Manno. Paul 60 

Marshall. Bob 108 

Marshall. Troy 108 

Marsich. Gregory 23 

Martin. Bob 106 

Martin. Brandon 96 

Martin, John 63 

Martin. Tanya 76 

Mason. Steven 96 

Matticole, Monica 93 

Maurer. Nicole ...85. 87, 88, 173 

Maxwell. Bradley 23 

Mazak. Jack 43, 52 

Mazzino. Frank 52 

McBride. Jeanette 112 

McBnde. Michelle ..78. 115. 173 

McCagg. Melissa 70. 85 

McClean, Charles 64 

McConnaughey. James 76 

McConnell. Richard 23 

McCormick. Stephanie ..88. 116 

McCoy. Neil 108 

McCrork, David 23 

McDonnell. Karam 85, 87 

McFadden. Jennifer 173 

McGovern, Jeffrey 115, 173 

McGowan. Jen 106 

McGrail. Jennifer 116 

McKenney, Heljena 56 

McNatt, Timothy 74, 76 

McPherson. Holly 24 

Mensing. Elizabeth 87 



Merritt, Becky 54 

Mertz, John 55 

Metz, Matthew 96, 108, 145, 

173 

Metzger, Charlene 24 

Meyer, Michelle 85, 88 

Michetti, Beth 92 

Mignogna, Carey 72, 82, 86, 173 

Miletto, Nicole 112, 127 

Miller, Bill 85 

Miller, Heidi 74, 76, 173 

Miller, Jacy 104, 115 

Miller, James 55 

Miller, Melissa ....77, 85, 88, 176 

Miller, Robert 24 

Miller, Ryan 24,42, 92 

Miller, Steve 85 

Miller, William 91 

MIeziva, Cindy 74, 91, 173 

Monahan, Kathleen 112, 127 

Montileone, Dominic 50 

Morris, Bradley 70, 72 

Morris, Larry 53, 57, 76 

Morrison, Danielle 24 

Mornson, Martin 88, 96 

Morrissey, Andrea 24, 93 

Morton, Vicki 24, 104 

Mucha, Stanley 24 

Mulholland, Michelle 88 

Mullin, Jessica 93 

Mullins, Dave 65 

Mulstay, Richard 55 

Mulutzie, Tammy 25, 70, 78 

Murphy, Bnan 96 

Murphy, Dwayne 72, 85, 91 

Murphy, Laura 173 

Murphy, Shannon 70, 71, 84, 

100, 173 

Murray, Heather 74 

Muse, Barbara 55, 61 

Muse, Ronald 53, 61 

Musi, Linda 116 

Musi, Paula 104, 173 



X 



> \'K> 




f^ i 



Najarian, John 82 

Naniewicz, Richard 96 

Narrow, Jonathan 173 

Neale, Ashley 72, 173 

Nelson, Donald 91, 173 

Neuman, Orit 108 

Nichols, Jen 75 

Nixon, Nancy 43 

Noll, Tony 72 

Noorigian, Aaron 82 

Norris, Derrick 84, 96 

Nowlan, Jon 85 

Nvelli, Robert 63 



^> \ '/r 




O'Brien, Edward 63 

O'Konski, Julie 88 

O'Neill, John 72,76 

O'Toole, Robert 25 

Oellig, Crystal 104, 174, 175 

Oesen, Peter ...25, 95, 100, 115 

Oiesh.Tom 179 

Olshan, Kerry 88 





D 



id yoii kiKJW that 
there is a book 
in the library about 
Delaware Valley Col- 
ege? A Unique Institu- 
tion ^'writtenin 1933 by 
Morris Lasker, covers 
the early historyof Del 
Val. 




Olszewski, Joseph ....25, 42, 87, 
88,91 

Onesto, Gina 74, 88 

Ono, Takeshi 25 

Orlowsky, Jennifer ....25, 70, 74, 
77, 91, 100, 140 

Orr, Robert 56 

Orr, Wendy 9,25,93 

Osborn, Mark 202 

Osiecki, Mark 25, 82 

Ott, Diane 88 

Otten, Justin 88 

Owens, Marcus 26P 




Patterson, Jon 70 

Patterson, Melissa ..85, 88, 159, 
175 

Peak, Christy 70, 76 

Pecore, John 91, 175 

Perkins, Chuck 70, 93 

Perri, Donielle 26, 43 

Peters, Meredith 70, 78, 85 

Petix, Stephanie 175 

Petrilla, Rachelle 26 

Pingue, Bob 91 

Pinkusov, Vitaly 77 

Pino, Danyele 70, 72, 76, 85, 

155, 175 

Pirrung, Catherine 70, 72, 76 

Pither, Marco 98 

Plummer, John 57 

Pohl, John 26,92 

Poon, Tce-Yee 87, 88 

Popham, James 63 

Porter, William 61, 74 

Price, Eleanor 63 

Probst, Kyle 104 



Palumbo, Mary 61 

Parastschenko, Jennifer 116, 

175 

Pardone, Jenny 88 

Parker, Melissa 175 

Pasquale, Frank 175 

Pastena, Tammy 74, 91, 175 

Patten, Calvin 175 



Index 



195 




Queripel, Larry 70. 168 

Quinn. Stephanie 70. 84. 87 




Rakus. Benjamin 26. 41. 82. 91. 
93, 136. 168 

Rapp, Michael 26 

Razze. Stephanie 85. 88 

Read, Milissa 168 

Reckemeir. Chuck 63 

Reda, John 26 

Reed, Bryan 91 

Reed, Hope 72,74,82 

Reicherl, Martha 26 

Reid. Shawn 82, 90, 91 

Reidell, Donna 106 

Reilly. Katrina 88, 175 



Reilly. Patricia 27 

Reitenbaugh, Edward 27 

Reiter. Elmer 55 

Rekemeir, Charles 65 

Reminger. Jennifer 77, 175 

Reynolds, Jennifer 2. 70. 72. 

140. 175 

Rich. Joseph 27 

Riker. Bev 104 

Roberts. Gordon 57. 63. 87 

Roberts. JoAnn 63 

Roberts. Nicole 116 

Robillard. Paul 27 

Robinson. Dawn 85 

Rohac, Tony 55 

Rosenberry. Jennifer76. 85. 175 
Roth. Sherry 74. 76. 82. 91. 175 

Rounsavill. Maria 52 

Rouse. Michael 175 

Rubic. Toni 65 

Ruch, Jacqueline ...76. 116. 175 

Ryan. Ronald 175. 207 

Rychowsky. Steve 17 




Salcedo. Wilfredo 175 

Sandelier. Christa ....70, 78, 175 
Sanders. Jill 72. 76. 167 



Sandt. Karen 27 

Santonastaso. Sandra 88 

Santera. Joann 78. 82. 167 

Sanzick. Richard 96 

Sauer. Robert 52 

Savage. Raymond 96 

Savare. Michael 32. 96 

Savitsky. Ethan 115 

Savoy. Nefertiti-Kai 27 

Schaarschmidt. Heather 27 

Schaeffer. Michael 72 

Schaeffer. Sandy 9 

Schaffer. Garvin 27, 70. 76 

Schatschneider. Paul. 47, 49, 91 

Schmoyer. Todd 28 

Schramm. Cheryl 70. 71. 82. 

100. 145. 167.202 

Schramm. Krista 69, 78 

Schultz. Marlene 74, 106 

Schupp. Chris 88 

Schwacke. Todd 96 

Schwartz. Christine 28 

Schweitzer. Vicki 28 

Sciss. Kelly 28. 116. 207 

Scott. Diana 52 

Scott. Lonce 70. 84 

Search. Todd 70. 82. 85. 91 

Seargent. Mary 64 

Seeburger. Gina 88 

Seeger. George 108 

Sehramm. Cheryl 85 

Sekley. Donna 54 

Semeniuk. Michael 167. 179 

Sgarra. Andrew 96 

Shannon. Mark 28. 78 

Sharkey. Mark 93 

Shaw, John 96 



Shelton. Tawanna 84 

Sheppard. Leonard 28 

Shetterly, Donna 76. 82. 87 

Shick. Erica. 70. 71. 72. 78. 167. 

203 

Shoemaker. Daniel ..70. 78. 167 

Shook. Constance 64 

Shoop. Eugene 28 

Short. Jason 176 

Shulte. Paul 139 

Shupp. Chris 85 

Sides. Angela 82 

Siemsen. Ricardo 84. 98 

Simone. Michael 55. 56 

Sindair. David 96 

Sipe. Chrissy 28. 78. 82. 87 

Skillman. Eric 98 

Slack. Alyse 106 

Sladek. Suanne ...29, 82, 87, 92 

Slanker. Sandy 115 

Smith. Brian 70, 77. 167 

Smith. Jim 93 

Smith. Melanie 88 

Smith. Scott 87 

Smith. Todd 74 

Snouffer. Joanne ...9. 10. 29. 93 

Snyder. Adam 87. 162 

Soden. Carly 167. 172 

Solarek. Jason 96 

Solt. Matthew 96 

Somma. Charles 96 

Speedy. Matthew 29 

Spence. Sylance 43. 93 

Sperry. Thomas 72 

Squillace. Michael 167 

Stabler. Tricia 112 




196^ Index 



stack, Elizabeth .29, 70, 72, 82, 
85 

Stagliano, Joanne 29 

Stahl, Jack 65 

Stamy, Neil 29,43, 96 

Standing, John 55, 174 

Stanzione, Robert 57 

Steckroat, Gregory ....29, 70, 71 

Steichik, Scott 30 

Steiert, Daniel 98 

Stenson, Joseph 56 

Sterling, Charlee 60 

Stevens, Colleen 29 

Stiles, Jerry 30 

Stine, Joseph 57 

Stopper, Chris 85 

Stovey, Wayne 108 

Stozko, Sandra 112 

Straup, Christopher 74, 82 

Strauss, Jennifer 115 

Strohl. Margaret 51 

Stuan, Enc 74, 106 

Sturn, Rick 85 

Sumner, Henry 49 

Swartley, Mark 98, 127 

Sweeney, Chris 93 

Sweeney, Ryan 98 

Swetz. Anthony 30 

Switala, Kevin 30, 41, 70, 92, 

131, 147 

Sztubinski, Tara 88 



Thompson, Jessica 84, 167 

Thorson, Jennifer 72, 85, 167 

Titus, David 72 

Tobash, Walter 96 

Toeplitz. Bill 93, 95, 100 

Tokheim, Charlene 93 

Tomascik, Lisa 87, 88, 131, 133, 
149, 173, 174 

Tomeo, Damian 96 

Tomeo, Ira 96 

Tomlin, Lori.4, 5, 10, 30, 40, 41, 
139 

Totten, Brandon 108, 109 

Trenton, Nancy 85 

Trombino, Ronaldll, 30, 37, 90, 
91, 131, 138, 148 

Tsai, Marcia 104, 167 

Tumolo, Michell 30 




Umberger, Judd 96 




Tabachnick, Michael 63 

Tabachnick, Susan 30 

Taylor, Jamill 96 

Thai, Jim 108 

Thomas, Joan 116, 167 

Thompson, Amy 104 



VanAnden, Patricia 70, 167 

VanAuken, Marion 31, 41 

Vanderwende, Breck 95, 100 

VanOrden, Todd 96 

VanReymersdal, Elizabeth ....74 
VanZant, Michelle 31 




In the early 30's. when Profes 
.sor of Engli.sh Henrv 
Schmeider was asked whv farm 
product.s cost more than thev 
did a while back, he repUed: 

"^Sell. when a farmer is sup- 
])osed to know the botanical 
nameof what he is raising and the 
entomological name of the bug 
that eats it and the chemical 
name of the stuff that will kill 
the hugs- somebody's got to pay 
for all this knowlede." 



Vascavage, Stacey.74, 88, 100, 
116 

Vecchio, Michael 31 

Veitz, Amy 167 

Ventresca, Anthony 31, 96 

Vincent, Angela 85, 167 

Vincent, Neil 50 

Virkaitis, Vicki 100 

Vogt, Elizabeth 31, 70, 78 

Vu, Kelvin 31 

Vyas, Sachin 84 



^"N 



^> \ 



f/i 




Wacker, Aarron 96 

Wade, Vicki 88 

Wagner, Nikki 112 

Walker, Charlotte 87,91, 167 

Walker, Melinda 72 

Walker. William 96 

Walton, Evan 91 

Ward, Barbara 54, 57, 116 

Washer, Tim 139 

Washington, Will Ill 

Weaver, Suzanne .4, 5, 85, 167, 
172,202 

Webb, Amy 73, 74, 78 

Weber, Charles 56 

Welker, Amy 70, 72, 82, 84 

Wells, Raymond 31 

Wenner, Angel 148, 167, 174 

Wenner, Johnathan 96 

Werkheiser, William 110 

Werley, Travis 72, 74, 84, 87, 

153 

West, George 34, 36, 48 

Whal, Bert 72 

Whitman, Christopher 31 

Wikiera, Megan 85, 127 

Wilcox, Rebecca 70, 77, 167 

Williams, Scott 32 

Willoughby, Lynne 54 

Wilson, Jennifer 63 

Wilson, Scott 95, 100 

Windish, Joseph 96 

Wojciechowski, Christopher .72, 
133, 161 

Wolford, Fred 53,66, 70 

Wood, Ron 65 

Worall, Terry 108 

Wright, Nicole 78, 167, 205 

Wu, Winston 76 

Wynne, Kate 88 



v.. 



^ r 



'Ni 



\ 



Yeasted, Kerry 32 

Ykoruk, Victor 32 

Yoder, Caryan 106 

Yoder, Diane 84, 92, 112 

Young, Chris 74 

Young, Sean 74, 91 

Youse, Scott 32, 130 




Zawaki, Jason 72 

Zeigler, Kelli 72, 76, 88, 167 

Zenko. Stephen 52 

Zepp, Gabe 96 

Ziemer, Richard 63 

Zimmerman, Wendy 82, 88, 167 

Zolock, Mary 93 

Zook, Dwight 98 

Zuanno, Maria ....70, 74, 85, 88. 
115, 159, 167,202 

Zuckley, Ron 108, 115 

Zydel, Frank 96 




Index 



.197 




r!r 



i 

I 



Del Val is in Ripley's Believe It or Not: 

"What is believed to be a world's record 
was established here several days ago when a 
sow that had farrowed a litter of 15 pigs 
Monday, April 14, 1933, again farrowed a 
litter of 13 more six days later." 

"The first litter was corss-bred Dnroc and 
Berkshires and red and black in color, while 
the second litter were all Berkshire and black 
in color." 
"^ A Unique Institution- Morris Lasker"^ 



^dex 



I 



:^ 







llOSing A J; 




Mt k2^ 'wrtp 



290 A Closing 







4? 7" ' 




/ 



Closing A 201 



A New Start 



By. Tara Grady and Erica Shick 

AS with Del-Val, the '94 Year- 
book staff has come "far 
from the start!" Due to the 
jump in staff numbers the Cornu- 
copia has experienced a tremen- 
dous amount of growth and 
change. While most of the new 
staff had little or no yearbook pro- 
duction know-how they pulled it 
off and put together one of the 
best Del-Val Cornucopias to date! 
However, the size of the staff is 
not the only change — there are 
more feature articles (many of 

Shelly Chase, Lei I am Lavin, Maria 
Zuarino, Sue Weaver, Tara Grady, and 
Cheryl Schramm in the yearbook office 
located on the second floor of the stu- 
dent center. 



which were written by non-staff 
students), more captions, and in- 
dex, and a new improved Student 
Life Section. 

A special thanks to Jen Rey- 
nolds, Charlotte Walker, Victor 
Ykoruk, and Jenni Hansell for dedi- 
cating their time to help improve 
this book. Also, a hearty thanks to 
all those who contributed to the 
success of this years Cornucopia! 
Congratulations for a job well 
done on a book that every one will 
enjoy. 



1994 Staff 



Tara Grady 
Leah Braas 
Shelly Chase 
Leslie Cline 
Rob DelloRusso 
Paul Dippery 
Leilani Lavin 
Mark Osborn 
Cheryl Schramm 
Erica Shick 
Sue Weaver 
Maria Zuarino 



Editor 

Organizations 
Advertising 
Organizations 
Photographer 
Division Pages 
Academics 
Advertising 
Student life 
Special Events 
Copy Editor 
Sports 




Mark Osborn on his way to the yearbook 
office. 




202 A Yearbook Staff 






Above- Leslie Cline and Leah Braas selling 
yearbooks in the cafeteria. 
LeH- Erica Shick takes a break in the 
yearbook office. 



Yearbook Staff A 203 



JE^^^^^s^JE^ 




from the 




From the seven that graduated in 1901 to the two hundred 
and eighty-two in the class of 1994, Del Val has certainly 
flourished. Starting off with a bang, this year's freshman class was 
the largest in the college's history forcing dorms to relinquish the 
lounges and causing a housing crunch. 

Homecoming with its Wild Wild West theme raised the spirits of 
Del Val Aggies as they corralled King's College back to their end of 
the field and pistol whipped them into defeat. A-Day expanded to 
include the Equestrian Center with equine events and kids games 
and demonstrations were added to the schedule of events. SAC 
programming reached a new level of success with two Dave 
Binder concerts. Sharon Lund-AIDS speaker. Signs of Life, and 
other great events. 

A game room was set up in the Goldman lounge with a pool ta- 
ble, air hockey, jukebox, and several video games. Also, Ceasar's 
Pub was renamed Schatzie's Food Court after the late Paul 
Schatschneider the driving force behind the remodelling. 

Yet, the campus was grief stricken by the loss of Dr. William Alli- 
son-Biology Chairman, Dr. Craig Hill-Dean of the College, and se- 
nior Mike Savare. As the college said goodbye to Carol Doyle and 
Justin Lawhead, it welcomed the new Assistant Dean and Director 
of Resident Life Kelly Barclay. 

It was a year well rounded with its ups and downs, but in the end 
the college grew further from its roots and far from the start. 






Above- Jaime Conrad and Gretchen Kins- 
ley arrived the night before for freshman 
spring registration. Long lines were one 
of the several problems that plagued reg- 
istration. 

Left- Nicole Wright and her Homecoming 
escort represented the Equine Club in 
the Homecoming parade. Nicole ('95) is a 
Large Animal Science major who in her 
spare time enjoys working with her Quar- 
ter Horse mare Lady. 



Closing ^k 205 




Above- Dawn DePasquale ('95) and her 
date danced the night away at the Christ- 
mas Semi-Formal. 

Right- Signs of Life is one of the many 
events SAC sponsored this year. 



itv*** 




l/i 



206 



Closing 




Left- Ron Ryan ('97) and Rick Bruce ('94) 
dressed in the Crash Test Dummies cos- 
«^«| tumes for Alpha Phi Omega. 

Below- Kate Flynn. Kelly Sciss. and 
Michelle Gulden were all seniors on Del 
Val's Softball team. 




Left- The Office of Student Life and the 
Class of '97 sponsored the Festival of the 
World dinner. A live band played during 
the meal while students went from sta- 
tion to station sampling different types of 
foods from all over the world. 



Closing 



207 




Joseph Krauskopf Library As It Stands In 1993. 



208 ▲ Closing 




',^v^vc 






a 



\'* 






-, -5. 



-?