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Full text of "Cornucopia 1996"


CORN VCO 




7a&e time, to wri,, 
(tie tlue price ofieucceee, 

Toie, time to tkiitK,, 

ft is the source, 06 pouter, 

7aie time, topfafi 

(tie the, secret '$& perpetual 9 a,outk, 

Ta&e, time to read, 

/tie tie fiowdatioK o^utisdom. 

fa&e, time to ie ftriendfa 

(tie tlia road to happiness. 

7ai& time to cow and to ie totted, 

(tie tkeprio-ioeae Ofitke&ods. 

7a&e time to skare, 

ufte is too siort to ie seMisk. 

7a£a time to fauai, 

Laughter is tke music ok tie som. 

Author- Ci/dUowK 



TI/WE 
FLIES 



Table of Contents 

Opening 1 

Seniors 8 

Special Events 46 

Student Life 80 

Organizations 102 

Sports 132 

College Community 164 

Ads & Index 186 

Closing 204 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/cornucopia1996dela 



TIME 
FLIES 



WELCOME— I 

TO 

Deiaware\^iijeyGollege 

the henry 
schmieder 
arboretum 



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VeJowaw i/att 






TIME 
FLIES 

TfMESOIPEr/fEo. Another mar in the /bistort* 0/ 
Pet l/at has ieen completed, with nana reminders ok 
Dl/C s Centenniat anniv-ersarw one maw ie auicii to Just 
tatbw this wear up, titoe ait the rest, rfowev-er, this wear 
U its Obun unioue ta£e on things, /ts own events thatw/W 
remain inpeopie s minds, /ts own pace; abthoufrh notmst 
enoafr/b jfor some, too ou/'c£ jjor others. Seniors ma& won- 
der to/at Happened to t/beir 4 wears - how thew rLuW dw 





Lake Archer is a favorite quiet 
spot for DVC students. The lake, 
built in 1908 in memory of 
Arthur Rosenthal, was redug in 
1964 due to successional forces 
(above opposite). 

Built From Scratch. Mary 
Frick hand paints these Cen- 
tennial tables that feature build- 
ings across campus and the 
graduate's name and class. Mrs. 
Frick has painted several school 
buildings, even those which no 
longer remain. Photo by AKS. 



tooKOst. Ot/bers Kind t/b&mse/?(Wc<jis/in&Kor more i/mE- a dead- 
bine mst approaching a paper due tomorrow, Anwwaw wou foo£ at it / 
ttbe ofdada r stMofds true - TWESMREF//ES. 

Just as tlbe n/ationaorarm Schoot hadits humiie and sometimes 
d'jjjficubt Se-ainnings, the 1995 raw Semester experienced its own hiahs 
andbows, when li/ibfiam t/eor&e resigned oxter 8 monttbs as Dela- 
ware \/abbewCobbeaesPresident ) Dr (Joshua retdstein, amanw/bos 
ieen associated witlb Dei l/at /for 57 wears, stepped cp as interim 
President, Dr. n/eii l/incent ireathed new b/Ke into tfbe D/fK/'ce ok 
tlbe Dean ok t/beCobieae. with an emphasis on obd &amibw v-ataes, the 
administration and 'the mcubtw signed 'the Kirst KacubTw contract, 
(own Meetings between students and administrators encouraged 
improvements in residence haibs ; such as new bounces and computers. 
Pentium computers mied bais on campus, wh/fe the Cobbeae Commu- 






nitci tear-tied. 'how to access the Mice mm System, for the K/'rst 
T/fflfc since the admission ofj women into Deil/aiin 7971, thepopufa- 
tion ok women in tie student iod^ oat 'numiered tfve population ok men. 
A mender ok the Brady, Bunch v-isited 'Deb l/at Kor Homecoming 
white &th& presence ok con® T/rlEmascotj Caeser, was missed. /Ive 
raw Semester whizzed rio<htig,. 

Commuters and Student if oi^ernment memiers arrived bac£ to 
schooc Kor the Spring to K/'nd a new coun^e, / \/ f computer oai J and 
oCu Ohhice. wDl/C moiled into its new station, which it shares with 
Di/CTV. /CC and SAC opened their o^ice. 





Close h'iends JoeC 01 vn,i and Carrie Preston huddle together to 
stay warm at the eool ,md misty Homecoming football 
Corona and Preston bet ame friends through their shared 
ests in nature and the environment. Ph< 



71/ew clubs, li&e Ecoloa<icak Landscape, Design, Sifima Phi Stoma, and 
Dl/C Artisans farmed, while the Pre-l/et Society and the Small Ani- 
mat Science Clab merged to mm the Animat Science Society. 7 lie 
Serco-ice Coord'nation Council formed under the oifU to promote commu- 
nity service /from within the college. 7 he Liiwstocit (J ud(pin& 7 em 
placed Second at n/ationals, a/Me t/ve Soiluud^m 7eam placed Second 




at t/ve rJortheast ' Peaionak Competition, 
o/h Dl/C wrestlers earned their way 
to the /\/CAA National Championship 
meet, and Brandon Totten success/fully 
defended his championship title, (ha 
Oft crew swept aw the Educational 
Awards at the Philadelphia Flower 
Show. Pride and Polish Day was moused 
to a Saturday and Dl/C students 
showed, thromh hard wor/o, how much 
they, care about our school, rounder s Day ioicitedoKKthe Centennial Celebration, with speakers (Jim and 

Irani Perdue, 
The A-Day Committee opened the Dl/C campus to thousands ok o-isitors Kor the 48th time with 

special displays and events to celebrate the Centennial. 

Seniors meed graduation firom D&ll/al, (heir Senior year really F/Fw by 7 his year at Del 

l/at has seen many positive changes in both the physical plant and in the attitude across campus. 




Black and White. Christa Delaware Valley College's In- 
Sandelier and Mike Semenuik terim President, Dr. Joshua 
don't seem too scary as they Feldstein, arrived at the Na- 
help raise scholarship money tional Farm School flag stop on 
during Halloween Haunting. March 30, 1939 to pursue a de- 
gree in Horticulture. Feldstein 
takes a great deal of pride in 
serving DVC's students and has 
many stories to tell about his 
years here. Photo by AKS. 





Adrenaline surges through 
two Aggie football players as 
they give each other a high 
five after a successful play 
during the Homecoming 
Game. DVC team members 
support each other on the 
field, in life on campus, and 
in classes. 




Close friendships often de- 
velop between DVC students 
and administrators, 
especiallly the staff members 
in the Office of Student Life. 
Nancy DeBord, the Coordi- 
nator of Student Activities 
and R.D. in Ulman Hall, fre- 
quently lends the support of 
a friend and of a professional 
to her R.A.'s, including James 
Bane, a Senior Animal Sci- 
ence Major. Photo by AKS. 



t/efl/wfiaf developed into a strong community during these 100 years f and continuously arocvs os a 
v-iaile institution, Student? are still dram to Dell/al/jor tie unique educational opportunities, five 
spirit ofi Del l/al£no«;s all too velltkt TMESMRE ft/Eg. 




Kew-end 'Dr. (Joseph /Crausiot)^ JancLar-u, 12, 1858 - June* 12, 1923 



iCrau.s£of>6 s Pcrsonaf Cre&d 

I believe in the love of man and the love of 
God. 

I believe in service human and service 
divine. 

I believe in labor as manly, and duty as 
godly. 

While proudly acknowledging my Israelitish 
descent, and my and the world's indebted- 
ness to Judaism, and while eager to maintain 
my personal identity with that people and 
faith, still I believe that all people are my 
brethren, and that my God is all people's 
God. 

I believe in extending the hand of religious 
fellowship to all who believe as I believe, no 
matter what their descent or what their prior 
creed: and the hand of social fellowship to all 
who think and act as I do, no matter what 
their creed or condition. 
I believe in doing as I would be done by. 
I believe in obedience to the laws of God as 
written in our hearts, to the laws of nature as 
inscribed in the universe, to the laws of man 
as inscribed in the codes and Scriptures. 

ition 



I believe in a weekly Sabbath for rest. 

recreation, and worship. 

I believe that all men have a right to social 

and intellectual and moral and religious 

freedom. 

I believe that it is all men's duty to acquire 

knowledge, and to foster it. to love progress 

and to further it. 

I believe in the inviolability of life and 

property, in the sanctity of the home and 

family ties. 

I believe that all the good of all Bibles may 

be accepted, and that the evil of all Scriptures 

may be rejected. 

I believe that the good example and precepts 

of all religious teachers may be followed, no 

matter what their race or nationality, and that 

their evil example and precepts must be 

shunned, even if they are of our own faith or 

folk. 

I believe that virtue and sin will ultimately 

meet with their reward. 

I believe in the supremacy of reason over 

faith, of inquiry over credulity. 



I believe in forms and ceremonies when they 
are accessories to awe and reverence, when 
they stimulate the mind to right thinking, the 
heart to right feeling, and the hand to right 
doing. 

I believe that ignorance is a curse and should 
be extirpated, that tyranny is a crime and 
should be eradicated, that fanaticism is a vice 
and should be uprooted, that war is a mortal 
sin and should be expunged. 
I believe that happiness is the highest good, 
and that peace and good will are the best 
means for its attainment. 
Tersely expressed. I find I believe in the 
Fatherhood of God and the Brotherhood of 
Man, in the Golden Rule, in Universal Peace 
and Good Will, in the supremacy of the spirit 
over the letter, of reason over faith. 
I recognize nothing new in this creed. I find 
that it is an old. old creed, as old as Chris- 
tianity; more ancient still, as old as Judaism. 
What is better still, expressed in this form, I 
recognize it as the very essence of both 
Christianity and Judaism. 



Cenntennial Dedication to 

Joseph Kraucskoo 



n 



Dabbi. Founder. Doctor. Joseph Krauskopf aimed to relieve the poverty of the 
thousands of Jewish immigrants in Philadelphia. "He knew thai life could be sweeter, fuller, an< I 
better." [Allman 13] bul he also knew thai these immigrants needed training and encouragement 
to thrive in America. He had immigrated to Massachusetts in 1872 at the age of 14 with little English 
skills and an elementary education. While working tor a lea merchant, he educated himsell furt her 
and decided to become a Rabbi. He attended seminary at Hebrew Union College in Cincinnat i 
before coming to Philadelphia in 1887 to be the Qabbi at the Deform Congregation Keneseth 
Israel. At the age of 29, he was an energetic, controversial, yet charismatic Qabbi who became 
active in social, political, and religious organizations. Liked, or not, his influence and ideas 
pervaded the Philadelphia community. 

Krauskopf realized the poverty level of the Jewish immigrants and other poor Americans in 
the city. After visiting Count Leo Tolstoy in Russia, he began to believe that Agriculture was 
the solution needed to bring Jewish men and women out of poverty in the city and into the life- 
giving country. With money earned by lecturing about Tolstoy and from clerical tees. Krauskopf 
purchased the 122 acre Watson Farm, north ot Philadelphia. On this farmstead he founded the 
National Farm School. This school would "instruct boys in the various branches of Agriculture- 
teaching them both the theory and practice of that industry and its application to farming as a 
livelihood." [Allman 2] 

The charter for the NFS outlined the purpose and direction of the school, centralized around 
the idea of "the training ol youl h into becoming scientific and practical agriculturalists." Krauskopf 
originally planned to educate both men and women. The education was free to the students and 
included housing, food, clothing, and farm chores. As President, Krauskopf directly influenced 
the students through his lectures every Sunday. The NFS drew well-qualified and dedicated 
facult v and students. The first graduation was held June 2b. L901 for a class of 8 students. The 
NFS had proven to be successful. Krauskopf continued to nurture the school as the President 
for 25 years, until his death in 1923. Krauskopf willed that his funeral urn repose in the school's 
library. Krauskopf a man ot great vision, founded the NFS to secure the economic and social future 
ol his students and "in his wisdom, built not only for a day. but for the future." [Blood 103] 



THE NMAOHKV, 
FARM SOW 



1896-1946 




1948-1960 





welcome ha 

TO 
DPr\V\:\REVA.LLEYCOLLECL J2 

. ..- THE HENRY JH 
Ov>; SCHMIEDER 

- ARBORETUM gap 


- 


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1960-Prtst4t 



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Smi&ui 

The Class of 1996 has seen Del Val change in 
many ways, from new Presidents to changes 
throughout the campus. Each change was a learn- 
ing experience and brought the class members 
closer together. Congratulations, we've made it! 




Amy Holford and Art Schuessler hold each 
other at Homecoming. These two Seniors are 
enjoying their last year at Del Val and enjoy 
spending time together. 



Over the years at Del Val. strong friendships 
grow, like the bond between Maria Zuarino 
and Clorece Kerrick. 



These three Seniors have enjoyed a wide 
variety of events, such as Halloween Haunting. 
while at Del Val. Everyone knows that your 
Senior year is the busiest! 



TIAAE 
FLIES 






Heather LaBenz Meli&sa Fiore 
Anita Snyder 









Del Val hosts an exchange program 
with Jamaica. Winston Foster has 
been studying Agribusiness here at 
Del Val and plans to go to graduate 
school somewhere in the U.S. 

The class size has grown consider- 
ably since the first class of 8 
students. The 1952 class consisted 
about 32 students, while today's 
class numbers over 150. 

People mature and grow throughout 
their college years, as seen by this 
picture of Chris Patzke during his 
Freshmen year. 

As P.J. Bartus looks to a higher 
power. Senior Rick Stern gives him 
a "twister." Seniors are SURE to 
find TIME for fun. 






Sfintrtfy &iea& "Wlemoni&i 



By: fttartfa £u.ar-i*o 

The 1996 Cancun trip was an adven- 
ture that none of us will ever forget. From 
the moment we got on the plane, the 
partying began. 24 students and two 
administrators went on the trip. There 
was also another group of 8 seniors that 
traveled down to Cancun a few hotels 
away. 

We stayed at the Mirimar Mision which 
was within walking distance from Senor 
Frogs. The temperature was an amazing 

Back Row left to right: Patty VanAnden, Mike 
Hughes, Matt Doughtery. Elizabeth Manser, 
Brian Maddux, Heather Manning, Sara Jindel, 
Kristen Kemper. 2nd row: Jon Soderberg, Angel 
Wenner, Angela Dykon, Sue, Don Nelson, Mrs. 
Massarro, Maria Zuarino, Patty Link. Front row: 
Kim Kulick, Christa Sandelier, Mr. Massarro, 
Jon Karavias, Scott Goines, Chris Harding. 



Long live Edgar and Alfredo! "Of course my 
horse!" & "She almost drowned in the foam, ha, 
ha, ha!" Brian, keep your monkey feet to yourself. 
Never forget our musicians in the lobby. "Hey T- 
shirt , leave the kids alone!" Scott thanks for the 
entertainment on the island (or big floating slab 
of concrete) Long live the whistle beaters! " I 
have to protect my fort!" - Don Nelson 



Cancan, Mexico 



85 degrees, and the water was so blue that 
you thought you were walking in to a huge 
pool. Our days were packed with swim- 
ming, snorkeling, horse back riding, danc- 
ing, and of course, drinking. 

Some of the places that we experienced 

were; Fat Tuesdays, Pat O'Brien's, La 

Boom, Daddy O's, a snorkeling cruise, 

foam party, Senor Frogs, and Shooters. 

The night life was great! Clubs and bars 



would not close until 7 am. Most of us 
even stayed up late enough to see the sun 
rise more than once or twice during our 
stay. All in all, it was an excellent 
vacation. I guess you can say it was a 
great way to finish our senior year and 
start off our new years in the 'real- 
world' ! Thanks for all the great memo- 
ries and good luck to everyone with 
their future! 



Left to right: Dawn Robinson, Krista Shram, Meredith 
Peters, Jessica Makenzee, Mike Yuranko, Melissa 
McCagg, Craig English, Kelly Stainer. 



D.N.- put that thing away!: A.W.- 190 octane; K.K.- reflecting? A.D.- 
Wasabi; S.G- put some shorts on; G.I. - to the left, to the right"; M.H. - 
monster; Pat O'Briens anyone?; How about that big island and jungle? 
Cancun 96' was the best! - Christa Sandelier 

Voyages to Chicken Fast Food, Fat Tuesdays, Senor Frogs, & the Macarena 
dance; DN- you feel asleep where?; CS- "Aren't you drunk yet, how many 
hurricanes is that" AW- "You did what in the bathroom? Maybe you better 
calm down on the 190 octanes!"; AD- "I know leave you alone your on vac!" 
-Kim Kulick 












Left: Kim Kulick, Angel Wenner, Maria Zuarino and Jon Sodenberg having 190 octanes drinks at Fat 
Tuesdays during the afternoon. Above: Mark Swartly, Scott Goines, Eric Skillman, and George Inhof 
sporting the new Cancun look inside the cockpit of the airplane. Hey Scotty 'Where's the Puddin?" Who's 
got the ice tea??? 



Papas fritas!; the burger; So many choices , so little time. Patty's 
boyfriend, Don; Tau Ro Kappa- doin' the burger; What ever hap- 
pened to. "What happens in Cancun stays in Cancun?";5:45 am 
bedtime, 6 am wake up call; Lotta problems in room 809, The great 
'Panty swap' with 909- Patty Link & Heather Manning 

Above: Craig English and Dawn Robinson relaxing in a hammock by 
the beach near their hotel. Left: Sarah Jindal, Patty Link, Kristen 
Kemper and Heather Manning drink up at Senor Frogs. Is there 
really a waterslide in there??? Below: Maria Zuarino, Eric Skillman, 
George Inhof, and Mark Swartly take a quick break after playing 
beach volleyball. 




CINESEX!!; The 30 mi walk to Fat Tuesdays, cement 
island; DN- "Put that thing away, Oh...Muchacha; I think 
you need to go to whistle beaters anonymous"; CS-The 
hotel bill is how much? I think I'm gonna be sick'": KK- 
"Show your what?"; AD- Wasabi; MD- Offer Mike a peso 
to...; MD- One peso if you... -Angel Wernner 



190 octane. AD- "What time did you get in this morning? 
I need a candy bar now!"; DN- next time we won't let you 
ride the bus drunk!: La Boom male review- wow!; 'Poppers' 
& Hurricanes, PL- "You want me to give my bikini top to 
UMASS- What?'"; Cancun 96' was awsome, thanks for the 
memories! - Maria Zuarino 






0& ]i 



Senior Social 



Time Sure Flies. This group of Seniors sits on 
the Student Center steps during one of the fall 
socials. Socials are a good time for Seniors to 
unwind and remeniesce, possibly about their 
Freshmen year. 



John Roth and Bryan Bender check in with Angel 
Wenner at the Halloween Senior Social. A few- 
Seniors donned costumes and many others made an 
appearance at this gathering for the class of 1996 to 
celebrate the 200th day until graduation. 




These girls are excited to be 
Seniors, but they will cer- 
tainly miss being involved in 
organizations related to their 
major, such as Agronomy 



After four years at Del Val, 
Seniors are faced with mov- 
ing on, whether that be get- 
ting a job or going to graduate 
school. Some Seniors, such as 
these fellows, don't seem to 
be worrying, at least not to- 
night! 









Karaoke. Kim 
Kulick and Scott 
Goines share their 
singing ability with 
their fellow Seniors 
at the Spring Social 
i Photos by: Maria 
Zuarino). 



These Seniors group up and create 
some aew memories as their Senior 
year FLIES by. 

The weather's warm and DVC Seniors 
are feelin' fine. Karam "Chippy" 
McDonnell, Todd Search, and Chuck 
Stopper enjoy the sun at the first Senior 
Social during September in the Joshua 
Feldstein Courtyard. 




• 




Thomas fif. Averts, Jr. 

201 Lincoln Avenue 
Stockton, PA 18081 
Small Animal Science 
and Conservation 






Ckristapker Alain 
11611 Gifford Avenue 
Philadelphia, PA 19116 
Computer Information 
Systems Management 



DeanaLAUdi 
23 Paris Avenue 
Edison, NJ 08820 
Small Animal Science 



Donna E. A$en 
3531 Farm School Road 
Ottsville, PA 18942 
Mathematics 




[Cute . Armlruster 

318 Fern Street 

Jim Thorpe, PA 18229 

Biology 



Sasan Miekcce Baknc. 
4064 Durham Road 
Ottsville, PA 18942 
Business Administration/ 
Marketing 



James Dane. 
Eighty-Four, PA 
Agriculture Education 



James Dan/an/as 
10 Meredith Drive 
Greenlawn, NY 11740 
Chemistry 




Jennifer BarClett 

R.D. 3 Box 157 

Walton, NY 13856 
Small Animal Science 



/Conn /.Basil' 
159 13th Street 
Cresskill, NY 07626 
Agronomy and 
Environmental Science 



' 


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Marian E. Bauer 

165 Chestnut Valley Dr. 
Doylestown, PA 18901 
Horticulture 




Peter Be&lau-it 

474 Columbia Avenue 
Palmerton, PA 18071 
Agronomy and 
Environmental Science 



Tk<maS M. Averts, Jr. 

\ ou have made ii an insane fouryears-l wont'l lorgei you!! Tim+Tnm="The wavelenth" AC/DC Rules!' Jen you have made these lour yea 
LO EYOLFH! lean' i waii until 2-27-99 to begin our lives together!!!! Anthony+Andy+Tom=PMS Ram Pages!!! Mom+Dad Thank you for believing 
i or accepting me!! And all the little people who made this possible!! 




Brian ni. Bender 
124 Zooks Mill Road 
Ephrata, PA 17522 
Ornamental Horticulture 



Aprii'Book. 
619 St. Louis Street 
Lewisburg, PA 17837 
Business Administration 



cdu/ardBaath l III 
736 East Ontario Street 
Philadelphia, PA 19134 
Business Administration 



Bariara n. Baurdette 
5 Hillside Avenue 
Mine Hill, NJ 07801 
Ornamental Horticulture 




fa/endu A. Brandt 
888 Bushey School Road 
York Springs, PA 17372 
Ornamental Horticulture 



Oau-id K, Bros£eeti 
40 Vista Road 
Levittown, PA 19057 
Ornamental Horticulture 



fCarcna Broa/ne 

7820 Rugby Street 
Philadelphia, PA 19150 
Small Animal Science 



Christine M. (5u.cze.tL 

480 Mt. Pleasant- 
Little York Road 
Milford, NJ 08848 
Large Animal Science 



Christopher (7. Ail) in 
Wow, 1 6 years of education finished! 
Mom & Dad- Thanks for all oi the 
love and support! Thersa& Kathleen 
thanks for being my Lit' Sis' Thanks 
Grandma for all of your love & help- 
I love you all! Les-4 all the good 
times ,\i ones to come LllV Ya! Thanx 

to my DVC family-Dougherty- 
Snow2ndhand smoke, impressions 
ulcers, wanna hava couple ' Hughes- 
vvhat are u nuts? Haddon. Hughes & 
Albin = Team Kristen- mj 3rd sister' 1 
Ronnie-I'll tell you what Laskergais 
- Martin & Chizek. Massaro, Burk, & 
Burch- Thanks, SGB- Miss U all. 
Thanx DVC 



Christine Buczei 



Great memories boycott hell, dude! 
DVC IVCF Perkin's runs, marathon 
exec meetings, cookie sales. Glen's 
"Slurpee Fund", All the members of 
bachelor's to the rapture "Certified 
Men"-the Cowgirls! Farm 3 morn- 
ings A-Day chills and thrills. Hallow- 
een Haunting, NESA, GIC, Texas 



Susan fflichece Bahncn, 
Thank you Mom. Dad, Karen and 
Gram for all your support, love, and 
patience. I could have never made it 
this far without you. Also, a special 
thanks to my best friend and true love 
Jimmy. Your encouragement, sup- 
port, and study hours have paid off. 
Thanks Sweetie. I Lose You, I'll 
never forget all the good times I've 
had at DVC Thanks Theresa. Tracy. 
and all my other friends and relatives 
for making my day s at DVC fun. 

tCarenA, Caiiahan 
To all m\ fellows classmates, this is 
it! Finally!! Good luck in all you do!! 
To my good IncndsiYou know who 
you are), remember all the good times 
and keep in touch! Come visit me il 
you get to MD. Thamk you to all the 
people who have helped me in the 
past louryears: My family. mv friends, 
my professors. Pat. Betsy, Mrs Mar 



Mrs, Ma 



etc. To the !<■ 



classes, keep your spirits! To Sharon 

the best roomale ever, 1 will miss al 
the fun times! A-Day. B&B, Dairy . 4 
H. FT A. rhanx! Luv-Karen 



AfiJU/II.CvMit 

Thanks to my wonderful family 4 all 
their love, support- 1 Love You! ! Mon- 
dial) \ 4 every thing - all the nites at the 
bar playing pool & talking & every- 
thing else- keep in touch! Omega ec 
Zeta- thanx for 4 awesome yrs! I love 
you all & will miss you & all the fun 
we've had! Armstrong - lake care 1 
You're the best - I'll miss you (and 
Joel) a lot!! Bye to everyone else. I've 
missed (PEK. Thela. etc.) And Tom- 
Thank You for making my last yeai 
the best! 1 love you so much (and lots 
more!!) You're wonderful, specail 

uames W. Bane 
Well the daj has Finall) come, A 
huge Tahnks full of love to my Grand- 
mother. Grandfather. Mom. Dad. and 
Brother for all their lov e and support. 
A big Thanks to the student life staff 
for their support ov er the past 4 years. 
To the entire judging team I will 
never 4gel the Fall of '95. YaTl are 
wonderful. Sharon we've had a great 
4yrs... Thanks for everything 
Ann Marie... v out the best- 1 hanks lor 
always standing by my side-Nancy. 
Jay and Dorl: SA ya'll are the best 
I'll ncvei forget \a. DVC '%!!! 



She&a, Marie Chase 
Thanks so much Mom&Dad! 1 never 
could have done it without U Guys! 
ILL ! Thanks JC MH PA Gram & all 
ni) friends. NESA93-96! Penn State- 
Riv als-Broken finger-Concerts& 
Dates Summer of 94&95-Co\vgirls 
Certified Men. Judging Team 95-VP1 . 
Mr. G. Van 2 1 . & the gang, Fl 96 Nats 
Wed. Farm-Show 96. finding TBB & 
Kita- ILL! Moving how many times.' 
Finally finding KNE' Pres of B&B. 
Si Seminar, Jr. Yr study ing . chats i: 
drinks. All my friends - you know 
who I R- TW-NE-CC-CR JB-SH- 
HK-BC MH-GS TH-W D-DB-WJ- 
Marshall-Good Luck Guvs || I 
VAL 96 




Dow- C. Baff 

1375 Ferry Road 
Doylestown, PA 18901 
Business Administration 



Brio* fit. Btvte 

732 Swedesford Road 
Exton, PA 19355 
Agronomy and 
Environmental Science 



(Jo KaCkieen Bare* 
2498 Rockwood Drive 
Norristown, PA 19403 
Small Animal Science 



/Car en A. Cafiakan 
28242 Forrest Land- 
ing Road 

Easton, MD 21601 
Large Animal Science 




/Voe/&/t{. Carro* 

256 Babcock Road 
Tolland, CT 06084 
Equine Science 



fs\ 


*A 



(Joseph 6. Catr-icig 

8 East Butler Avenue 
Chalfont, PA 18914 
Agronomy and 
Environmental Science 



R.R. 3 Box 3240 
Farmington, ME 04938 
Large Animal Science 



De^ek ConifOKu 

4205 Grey Friars Terrace 
Chalfont, PA 18914 
Chemistry 




I kere'ga Cooper- 
45 Hamp Road 
Lambertville, NJ 08530 
Business Administration 



Stephen Cor-Sner (7r. 

102 Rolling Hills Road 
Pipersville, PA 18947 
Business Administration 



Ckristi'u L Cr-au^or-d 
5901 Oland Road 
Adamstown, MD 21710 
Criminal Justice 



'(ar-iOK Cr-oo&s 
2924 Jenny Place 
Philadelphia, PA 19136 
Chemistry 




Tker-efa Cooper 

r,i who that made this happen. Sue-tOO had we didn't meet earlier. Just imagine. A I leasl we didn't leave e lass earl > to "go to work". Kit & Will - good 
W re welcome for the A but where is mj free drink? Take eare Tony -one more semester and maybe you can leave T-way. C-Ya later 1 . Rob- Thanks 
prol . Oh, and thanks for puling up with the printer on those all [lighters. 1 love you! Good Luck to the Class of 96! BYE 



SKV 



f' 




Ckarfesn, Cur-rtt 
520 E. Creamery Road 
Perkasie, PA 18944 
Environmental Science 




/CatkfeenA. Curr* 
522 E. Creamery Road 
Perkasie, PA 18944 
Criminal Justice Adm. 



936 Creamery Road 
Newtown, PA 18940 
Agronomy and 
Environmental Science 



tCtmD. Da* 
1823 Wayne Drive 
Norristown, PA 19403 
Business Administration 






'MD C. Dcrr-Dau; 
1120 Long Run Road 
Orwigsburg, PA 17961 
BA- Accounting 



I ante CI fen DiDomizio 

56 Hill Road 
Green Lane, PA 18054 
Agronomy/ Environ- 
mental Science 



Diane nnne Dodin 
1137 Taylor Avenue 
Highland Park, IL 60035 
Small Animal Science 



W. fflattkew Doufkertu 

18 Morgan Lane 
Poughquag, NY 12570 
Biology 



Ckiw-fes Curry 
To the Del Val soccer players, Thanx 
for the memories. Mark. Erie, Dwight 
it's been great having the chance to 
play ball with you. and Thanx for the 
support thru the years. Del Val's all 
time soccer point's leader all SE PA, 
all MAC. To all my other friends, you 
know who U are. another part of life is 
over. It's tunc to move on but remem- 
ber not to forget the past and the 
friendships we've made. LL it may 
happen still. I'll miss everyone. Fam- 
ily Thanx for the support. UNA Foot- 
hall Ion you'll he a pro. 

(■if «*e cffen DiDok/zio 
Four years later and what have I 
learned? Never forget car tipping, 
bucket nights, spring break in the 
swamp. AV, remember Miller Hall & 
black wig incident. KS.MP, Thanks 
for e\ erthing. CP. watch out for those 
bears on I he way to 7- 1 I. Flagging the 
mound, the naked guy I can't find the 
bathroom in the dark. Thanks to ev- 
eryone who made the last four years a 
whole lotta fun. I'll miss you all! 



fCatkfeen A . Cari-a 
Thanx Mom and Dad for all of your 
help and support! Kris and Kev we are 
finally done! Chuck we are outta here ! 
Mike, I will love always and forever. 
I can't wait for 5/17/97. Honey you 
are the best and thanx for always be- 
ing there for me and lor all of your 
support! Danielle and Toni. you guys 
are the best+good luck! Jon we're just 
wailing for you to graduate. To the 
rest of my friends good luck in the 
future. To my family I love you guys. 

W. mattkea Doufkerfo 
Thanks Mom & Dad. Andre W. . 
Phillip and Gregory for all your love 
and support-"To thine ownself be 
true." Mr. Massaro, Thanks for be- 
lieving in me. Ron. "Guy". Thank you 
for always being there-daily reports. 
"I need to talk", camping, SGB.. the 
video. Mike, always your VP, coffee 
& Joan. Irish on Sal.. "What a 
tabockle". Albin. trips to B&B. sum- 
mer '95. calls (?' 3am, Sue-Glad we 
met. Don. the good times- Cooke Hall, 
III miss them. Aug. Angel. Christa- 
my 3 sisters. Suds, the firehouse & 
Pine Run. By to the DVC family. 



filar ion uroo&s 
The friends I made and the fun we 
had! 

Carun Lime Derr~Di-Mkertu 
SC, KD. AC, SD. JB. DN. CS, KK. 
AW. AD, MD- You're great 1 Life's 
been better knowing U! To my SAC 
Clan- life will be empty w/o U- 
Thanks! JL, PB. CB, EM, BA Dept, 
Fin. Aid -(-Admissions- Thank you! 
DJ, MF, DM, JS, JW you've always 
been there 4 me-Thanks for all your 
love-t- support! Nancy-Thanks for 
helping me gel ni\ sell back togelher- 
you've been a blessing 1 To my fam- 
ily- I couldn't have done this w/o 
you! I love you all! Stephen- Thanks 
for your love+ NCE-it's over now. 
Little one with \ our arrival. I am com 
plete- 
7/24/96! 



Cnrirta CwH/p/ra' 
I'll never forget: Chase and Evans- 
forthe smokey kitchens, laughs, tears, 
late nights, last names, and of course 
FOR ALWAYS BEING THERE!: 
Ang- NBI NIGHTS. Senior Seminar, 
and Woofy: All of the MD 4-H Bud- 
dies at DVC; Weekend trips to York: 
Mike and Kevin m\ two CJA guvs 
and "DAYS" fans: The Family thanks 
for the phone calls; Jess- the great 
roommate who was alwaj s around: 3 
1/2 years of college:: Krista and 
Jenine-I leave you The Hills! To all of 
the Ma) Grads- We Finished first' 
Love, December 1995! 



J> * 




i« **■ 1 




^1 ^7j 




l^- \ ,^B 






W" 1 



1845 Cold Brook Lane 
Jamison, PA 18929 




Mickaetf J. Dracis 
930 California Avenue 
Pittsburgh, PA 15202 
Ornamental Horticulture 



UD1KIX l)zie«isieuis£i 

9 Ivy Lane 

Middletown, NJ 07748 
Animal Science/ 
Psych Minor 



Cram Ftatisk 
7 Jay Court 

Hackettstown, NJ 07840 
Small Animal Science 




''I icfraec (7 , tu-erett 
P.O. Box 85 
Upper Black Eddy, PA 
18972 
Chemistry 



Medssa Marie- Fiare 
40 Joseph Street 
Clark, NJ 07066 
Chemistry 






''lic/iaeiFoe 
111 Tower Circle 
Carlisle, PA 17013 
Environmental Science/ 
Agronomy 



Fawit Freed 
164 Greene Road 
Warminster, PA 18974 
Business Administration 



Uoitxa Dziewh'eMS&i 
Never Explain: your friends don t need 
to hear it and your enemies won't 
care. GOOD LUCK to everyone. 



Meiissa /tfar/'e Fiare 
MMRH-FF: Always remember 
Homecoming '94, Knock Knock . 
Zum Zum. come in? UUUHH!, 
Dr. Who'.'. Squash & watermelons. 
They R going to.' Where isthepotty?- 
Milissa#2: Attack of the Killer Fan. 
Posion Ivy. Where's Bert. Beach 
Whale, Our 3 am talks-Michelle: Stay 
sane. You & Jim- All the hesl.Lisa- 
My scary freshman friend, Sony 1 
didn't meet you earlierlHebber 
comma Yearbook! Marion- very dear 
to me, in) forever friend- PACAW. 
Boogada, Pumba-N-Timon, Pookej 
bear-N-Thumper, 1 like to play ping- 
alli hem ppl Farewell- John: 
you R the Love of my life, thanks for 
I .191. Mom-N-Dad; I 
DIO IT MAY 96 



ftlichaeuockt 
Thank you Family for more support 
than I could ever repay. Thank you, 
Lord for Christian Fellowship. 
Remeber...GOD RULES and Christ 
is life. The rest are details. 



Craig* Fta-li'sk 
Thanks Mom Dad & Mike for all of 
the support. Goodluck to everybody. 
Mexico: Those Crazy Mexicans. Al- 
most Free. EI Bano. Com ention Cen- 
ter! A-Day-Tanyas foot <fc the Couch. 
Bucket nights, Karoke at the NBI. 
Canoe Races Agronomy Club Home- 
coming King Rep 94, Hiding my 
animals. Don't forgel Daisy. Bad boys 
up & down Berk. Hallwa) Bermuda 
& North Carolina The House with 4 
nuts and lice. 
Lei's C.o Pelco! 
Did you find a plug? 




Angel Wenner. a sud witch with no one to slew! I'll 
get you my pretty ! ! Photo by MS. 







268 Anderson Road 
Morrisville, PA 19067 
Small Animal Science 



Uouttcgu. Cay/tor 
94 Amber Drive 
Farmingville, NY 11738 
Education 



Laurence S. ifer/tatt 
2 Mayne Avenue 
Stanhope, NJ 07874 
Computer Information 
Systems Management 



Wend» uoan (/'lasser 
25 Garden Lane 
Levittown, PA 19055 
Small Animal Science 




(Joseph (v. C/oetz 
P.O. Box 202 
Doylestown, PA 18901 
Criminal Justice 



Scott t. (jOixes 

450 North 150 W 
Payson, UT 84651-1402 
Small Animal Science 



115 Woodside Drive 
Wilkes-Barre, PA 18705 
Chemistry 



Susan (fr-einer- 
100 Evergreen Drive 
Coatesville, PA 19320 
Small Animal Science 



Catwe/tce S. Cermnt 
DVC Lacrosse, floor hockey. Black 
sheep football and Softball. Best dorm! 
Cooke 2nd. sophomore year. Hail to 
the nay guy - Tom Robinson. 1 HATE 
PHILLY"! 



Susan (fre/iter- 
To my friends;Never forget the fun 
limes: Ya know; Party 'till the cow 
comes home: 1TD; Dynomania: free 
pi//.a; whose turn is it to clean?: 
Karoke; Grease: The Perfect Butt: 
Talk to the hand: Our X-mas tree: 
Party of 5: ER & Friends; Nails: 
again. ';\Vho' sin the trunk ?:A-day:Vic 
Spa/; Janeen wake up: TH Chinese 
food again: Jack Wagner!: To my 
family; Thanks lor the love, support 
and mostly the $; Joe. I hue yon 



thanks fi 



always tx 



- the 



other parents: Thanks for the washer 

es putting up with me; Good Luck to 



Rhonda (free-n 
I will always remember the MMR 
trio, Mr. Poker and the Football Sta- 
dium. Don't want no short short 
man.Thanx for all the fun. We finally 
got rid of "STUBBY" the honeybee 
and his "CLUELESS" drone! ! Hebber, 
always remember the fun times we 
had and my realizaton that whatever 
B***less says is a LIE!! OY, VAY, 
Brain Farts and What did! say, again!! 




Melissa Fiore, Rhonda Green, and Marion Crooks up 
close and personal! Photo bj Melissa Reed. 




SkarOK ff Ornish 
347 Dead End Road 
Litite, PA 17543 
Large Animal Science 



Konaed (J. ne^ner- 
3087 Pricetown Road 
Temple, PA 19560 
Small Animal Science 



Koie^Cl. ffendes-skot 
Box 8 

Rockport Road 
Hackettstown, NJ 07840 
Ornamental Horticulture 



/tf/ciaefC. Henset 
302 Hilltop Road 
Newburg, PA 17240 
Large Animal Science 




UajrfeJH. 
312 Calrendon Street 
Secaucus, NJ 07094 
Biology 



Rossi 
11 Popular Lane 
Doylestwon, PA 18901 
Business Administration 



Amu C, Howard 

199 Glen Hope Road 
Oxford, PA 19363 
Small Animal Science 





\ -.- ' 


# J 



Susan ffoefand 
9226 Craig Avenue 
Alexandria, VA 22309 
Large Animal Science 



Sbaron ffarnisk 
To my fellow bunghole elites: We 
made itIKevv all our limes. We're 
great! Sochstk nite. Texas. NESA. 
DE, DR. NK. NG. with the boys 
Bunghole. TP for my bunghole. judg- 
ing team. & sets of reasons, and Kunf 
Fu comman. Sluts grow like soybeans 
so much more to say top I of peakild- 
-Klist to everyone else-Callahan. 
Buttcheck. McGill. Lyann, Bane. 
Chase, Evans. Comman. Walker. 
Donavan.Tigger Herb Kurt. Junebug. 
W'ojo. Hensell. Glen. Chapman. Lisa. 
Lori. Heather. Kim Angstadt, Winnie. 
Natalie, Gordy-anyone else I forgo: 
Go in peace and may God bless \ ou 
and keep you safe. 
Peace and Love-Sharon 



Amif>£. noifrlra' 
Mom & Dad- Thanks 4 all your love 
& support over the past 4 yrs: your 
baby girl is on her way to be a VMD. 
Cara- my one & only sister, I love U. 
ART- 1 am so happy U R a part of my 
life & I can't wait 2 continue our lives 
together--] love U. Maria- Never 4gel 
our 1st few yrs; U were a great roomie. 
Mel-Thanks for the NZ experience; 
have a great life with Greg in Sydney. 
2 all my friends at DAME. I will miss 
you! Susan-Thanks 4 being there. Jim 
we've had so much fun stay in touch. 
Goodbye Del Val 




"';0£gs ^^a 6eniors 



Lisa Williams and Kim Manser escort Caesar home from another 
Aggie game. Photo by Maria Zuarino. 




12205 Fountain Drive 
Clarksburg, MD 20871 
Agri-Business 



Damn ffofmltn'st 
97 Collabar Road 
Montgomery, NY 12549 
Biology 



Meianie D. ffottetstei/t 
R.D. #2 Box 80 
New Albany, PA 18833 
Dairy Science 



I keresa Lu.nn ffouc£ 

228 Bridge Street 
Spring City, PA 19475 
Small Animal Science 




'effox 

110 East Coover Street 

Mechanicsburg, PA 

17055 

Small Animal Science 



Miranda ffu^e 
3475 Wells Avenue 
Southold, NY 11971 
Small Animal Science 



15 Lee Ann Drive 
Blackwood, NJ 08012 
Agri-Business 



Brett P. Uacolse/t 
291 Red Schoolhouse Rd 
Chestnut Ridge, NY 
10977 
Ornamental Horticulture 



Carrie troy 
Thanks Mom & Pop- couldn't have 
done it without you. Bada, An & 
grandad too. To everyone else: your 
help was greatly apprecisted. Bea- 
we've been thru it all & the only thing 
to say is thanks for waking me; want 
a pickle? Paco. Taco & Burrito- the 
little ones- The twins (S&G). Beth- 
it's been quite an adventure & I'm 
glad you were there to share it. hank- 
the pleasure was all Beth's bed's. To 
all the "****nuts" who thought I lived 
in Samuel: I GRADUATED IN 4 
Y-EARS! And a special thank you to 
Toby. 



Miranda ffufie 
Thank You Mom and Dad for all your 
support and for making this education 
possible. 

Theresa Cm* rToacK, 
To my family-thanks for the support! 
All of my friends-I will miss you so 
much-Keep in touch! Jenn-lncense! 
TFNTP-IDWY-Persephone:Tiger 
sheets. Act 101. Thanks for my flicked 
ear Bill ! That's great! Hoochie- sepa- 
rated at birth;Freshman late nights; 
fun in co-ed Wolfsohn: Ron's 21st 
b'day:Me!issa's recyclables:Aunt 
Jemina:Elmo and Sesame St:Chili- 
Cheeser: No more psychotic 
episodes:Who's cleaning? My other 
roomies-C&T:Psshh! Todd, can I play 
your game? Corner trio: Mouseman: 
Chinese anyone? 
Hope 2 C U:KDM I LOVE YOU! 



Brett P. uaco&gen 
"Be Positive & Take One Thing At A 
Time" Is my biggest lesson in this 
complex world. Mom & Dad : Thanx 
for everything! Love You Both Lots! 
Sisters & Bro: To all our growing up 
memories. Love you guy's. Pa. Mom 
& Dad: Thanx for all the hospitality! 
To all theRenz's it's been great! Ang: 
Kutztown Airport Diner Rush REM 
PVP Cape May Atlas Dolphins snow 
on the beach the sun rises & sets in 
your eyes morning sun on decks SLD 
"Our Rock" Ang Bumble: You are 
my (lower. 1 love you with all of me. 
Love Brett. 



Vinnie Timpaneli 
gets spiked for 
Halloween in 
1993. Photo by 
Melissa Fiore. 





£onnnz U&nson 
1850 Hamburg Avenue 
Egg Harbor City, NJ 
08215 
Large Animal Science 



Wendy (Jexiocou/sii 

358 Spies Church Road 
Oley, PA 19547 
Large Animal Science 



Drian (Jordan 
83 Muschopauge Road 
Rutland, MD 01543 
Dairy Science 



£aw-aA. /Cane 
172 Lamp Post Road 
Doylestown, PA 18901 
Small Animal Science/ 
Conservation 




uolnA. Karao-ias 
2298 Locust Avenue 
Ronkonkoma, NY 11779 
Biology 



(Jessica S. Keijjei- 

RD #2, Box 2154A 
Bangor, PA 18013 
Education 



Kristen Kemper 

8 Cardinal Road 

Highland Lakes. NJ 

07422 

Small Animal Science 



ffeatlier Kerr 

318 W. Main Street 

Mechanicsburg, PA 

17055 

Large Animal Science 



Conine, (Jensen 
Thanks Mom! Sue, Anita.Jacqui. the 
carandlhecreekside! Hey Pam! Does 
il exist'' Hilda, Harry and all the buds, 
the Aggie Ambassadors and Water- 
loo! The memerable case conference. 
What dorm haven 't I lived in? Janeen. 
Karen C. Caryn D.. Michele L.. Jet 
and her frogs. Sue G.. Gina. Tim and 
all the food! The horses and the DVC 
Equestrian Team. Donna. Brownie, 
memerable 3 1 4 and the 3 1 3 joke ! The 
Turkey Trot. Rhode Island. Hallow- 
een Haunting Gang. Beulah House 
and the wine! Everyone and e\ en- 
tiling else! 

Laura n, Kant 

Thanks to all my friends that helped to 

make the past four years memerable. 

I will never forgel all those druken 

nights, bucket nights. A-Duy's & 

Homecomings. Night chat'-, practi- 

ik in the swamp. 

r>l to lorgel Kilty on a Irampo- 

falling turtles, being lost in the 

rrt, and all the other trouble we 

- into over the 

1 ; ioI have cbai 



Ql^nssU 



tve-nd» Uesiocoa/sti 
To all my friends & family- THANKS ! 
JR my role model- You're the best 1 
MC CW SH MH AV- Don't forget 
old times! To my Beavis Buds- AT 
SMAF- PLEASE DRIVETHRU I'LL 
MISS YA'S. LIVESTOCK JUDG- 
ING TEAM. NESA. SOCIALS. 
BarnessDays-BungholeElite-You're 
AWESOME! My inbred Oley pals- 
SA DZ S Y. Farm League. Pollocks R 
US. Elson. Samuel Boys, Dairy Boys- 
You'll never be replaced! BJ- You're 
the best study partner 4 4yrs. Drop it 
in there'.' MISS VA 1 Old pals T&JH, 
BM. 
BYE DVC. Time for a new chapter! 

Kristen Keeper 
Remember: 92 Wolfsohn crew slip 
slide down the hall & mudsliding- 
Sarah: Cuervo 1800&Bluedini! 
Wanna slop al the sly for just one 
beer! Who drinks 10 much gonna miss 
those midnight missions- 93 Camel- 
back ski [rip - Watch out for those 
irees! Pally, Heather. DI- Burning 
down the house' Cancun- Spring 
Break 96 Those 1 90 Octanes will do 
it to you everytime- Papas Fritas! 
Gonna Miss You Guys! 



or /'an (Jordan 
The passion pit forever! Work hall- 
road trips 4yrs of A-Day's & Home- 
comings Lots of partying at 2West 
Bolter Ave. "the landlord" NESA "96" 
Block&Bridle and Dairy Society IM- 
Volleyball Champs- Coach of the year 
"Suicidal Lemmings" Ihe beast rules 
forever 

Thanks for all the memories— 
Goines.Swartley Zookskill manl bbig 
Binhof Strauss- "Never stop the trend" 
ROCK-ON 

neatker Ann Kates 
Thank you to all the DVC Equine 
center Staff. You've all helped me 
grow as a horsewoman and as a per- 
son. Thank you also to King, a horse 
that will live on in my heart and 
memory forever. When 1 came to DVC 
I met so many people with ihe poten- 
tial for success, accompanied with the 
drive to make their dreams come true, 
especially the equine students. I'm 
proud to know you all period. WHAT 
I WILL MISS MOST IS THE 
EQUINE CENTER AND ALL OF 
OUR DVC SCHOOL HORSES. 
WHO HAVE PATIENTLY CAR- 
RIED US ALL. 







isE 




Dain'ctl. rCinsey Or. 
24 Ridge Street 
Lansdale, PA 19446 
Ornamental Horticulture/ 
Landscape Contracting 



nixu K. rColict 
3370 Rte. 212 
P.O. Box 542 
Spring Town, PA 18081 



Heather Anne la&eitz 
4813 Unruh Avenue 
Philadelphia, PA 19135 
Horticulture/ 
Sustainable Agriculture 



/Coh'k C. £aui 
1580 Heebner Way 
Lansdale, PA 19446 
Business Administration 





- 



111 Federal Twist Road 
Stockton, NJ 08559 
Agronomy and 
Environmental Science 



Ceonara K. Lewis 
15 Tiger Lilly Lane 
Levittown, PA 19054 
Computer Information 
Systems Management 



Patty J. lid 
237 Marshallville Road 
Tuckahoe, NJ 08250 
Small Animal Science 



oriSLoitcarei'iC 



25 Jovana Tomasevica 
BAR, Montenegro 85000 
Yugoslavia 
Biology 



ffeat&er A/rne laletz 
"You're never too old to Dream" 
So many people al Del Val have 
touched my heart, faculty. Staff, ad- 
ministration and students. J-9. Dave, 
Amy. Char, MMMMR. and My 
Barness girls- THANK YOU "Mel- 
issa, [s my bedmoving?!, John, Watch 
out.Oops too late !, Dave was in there !'" 
My family(Cos's too!) your uncondi- 
tional love has helped me thru. 1 love 
you all. Most of all MY DEAR 
SWEET PAPA BEAR(Frankie Baby) 
has meant the most "Thanks To You It 
Will Be Dawn. For You To Me Are 
The Only One" -LedZep 
OKAY. LOVE YA BYE BYE!!!!! 



Patty J. lid 



Wolfsohn Gang '92 mudsliding H20 
SghU shower talk hall slipnslide "Uh 
if you wanna talk to Scott..." Add Mo 
Camelback, Jay Peak and many more 
Ski trips Skeeter winning the war at 
Ted &Jim Dr. Arnie. Heatha. Dodin. 
Kris. Rachel. Scott, Gordo. Ann. 
Audrey, Brian, Sarah. Love seed 
BubbaGump Bar BuildinglOl Joel-I 
don'tthinksoalotta problems at ?24.1 
Batmobile crash Craig. W 'ood) 
NBSTY Gang Spring Break 96- 
Cancun..Oh Yea! Tequila whistle-Oh 
No Gee-Mo-Netti Thanks for every - 
thing-Grandma. Mom &Kathy and 
Thank you Henry for putting up with 
me-Love Ya. 



Angela Vincent and Lynne 
DiDomizio lived in a Miller Hall 
Fourman their freshman year. Photo 
b\ Melissa Fiore. 



Billy Car and Rich Stern, bow 
hunters, proudly show off a 7 point 
Buck. Car shot this deer a few 
miles from Del Val, Nov. 9, 1 995. 
Photo by VT. 





Uacaueffne (7, L-orexz 

363 W. Main Street-GD 
Ringtown, PA 17967 
Large Animal Science 



t&ristoo&er (7, lotato 
364 Railway Road 
Edison, NJ 08820 
Business Administration 



842 Mearns Road 
Warminster, PA 18974 
Agronomy and 
Environmental Science 



ffe-atker- A. fflanma- 
25 Willington Avenue 
Marstons Mills, MA 
02648 
Small Animal Science 




fu/micrefu f, Manser 
34 Evergreen Drive 
Lincoln Park, NJ 07035 
Small Animal Science 



ffnuiKH 

407 Albany Court 
Wallingford, PA 19086 
Small Animal Science 



uexiti/fe/- /vfar/tef 
40 John Ringo Road 
Ringoes, NJ 08551 
Small Animal Science 



Christina I/, fflarsafa 
814 Eldridge Road 
Fairless Hills, PA 19030 
Equine Science 



/tficiefe. it, Makonif. 
"I got drunk comin' home last 
night.. .Yeah, Yeah, Yeah! Thank you 
for a real good time!" Loose Lucy GD 
Soil Judging-Don't leave DVC w/o 
it!! 

Mom & Dad: Thx for your love & 
inspiration! 

Doug. You are my everything! I need 
your sunshine-Love you! 
Smile.. .It's good for you! 
Peaches in GA for me! 

/timies-fif /. Manser 
Roomates you still haven't thrown 
me in the quarry. LW 4 years- It's 
been an incredible journey. Always 
remember- goober banana being lost 
in GLD. + the best play of the game. 
LH + HG You girls are the greatest, 1 
wouldn't have remained sane without 
you to keep me in line. Just call me 
CONFUSED! Snapple. high lighting. 
midnight runs to the SEV, Lake G. + 
larm clock. Who's a lush? SH 
Sec 4 years wasn't so long. Mom. Dad 
+ Gram you made it possible! KG. 
AH, MB.CS..IM Eteatn Love you all. 



ffeatker Aw rfanni/ta 
Omega Chi-Deltas. PL. MK, RB, MM. 
HD, AB, SG. JM. BJ, MS, GI, CD, 
CC, RL-Gonna missyaM don't think 
so. Wolfsohn '92, Eat bite..., smoke 
bomb, strap on?. Ski trips, Scranton 
road trip, Cancun '96- Muy bueno 
senorita, "Lota problems". Gee-Mo- 
Netti, 19th B-day C*** party, NBI, 
O'Fowley's, Reeds, Brownies, 
LoveSeed, PJ-Add Mo!, A-Day 1 234 
, Homecoming 1 234, Bar Builders At 
3243, The Gambler, 130 on 309 w/ 
Kathy. Mike+Susan. mudsliding. 
Gran Mama. "Only at Del Val" , 
Thanks+Love ya Mom, Dad, Jay-'T M 
JUST GETT' IN WARMED UP!" 

Clwistopker Lotano 
To everyone at Del Val, well not ev- 
eryone, 1 will miss you. Ulman Third 
for the past five years has been the 
best. My brotherhood. 1 will miss you. 
Carry on and take no guff. Zela Chi 
Lost will always he remembered. 



Karena Brown says, "Hey Chickee! 

Photo In Melissa Fiore. 





ftlomal.Matttcoii 
71 Bennington Parkway 
Franklin Park, NJ 
08823 
Equine Science 



/Cm&erCii A. fflatzen 

1700 Street Road 
Apt H-2 

Warrington, PA 18976 
Small Animal Science 



I erratce ftfc/ritaCM 
205 McKean Court 
North Wales, PA 19454 
Business Administration 



i /'!.■(_ m 



11 Hawthorn Drive 
Valatie, NY 12184 
Small Animal Science 






fammM 




/Carom D.McDomd 
11 Main Street 
Inkerman, PA, 18640 
Agronomy/ 
Environmental Science 



Joseph £.Mc(jet,/(/ 
391 Boy ton Ave 
Pottstown, PA 19465 
Agronomy/ 
Environmental Sceince 



w^ ■ rfctfM-er/r 
4 Patricia Drive 
Enola, PA 17025 

MA 



Elizabeth ffnit Meitsi«a 
25 Pine Street 
Midland Park, NJ 07432 
Computer Information 
Systems Management 



/Coram D. McDowei? 
We are finally at the end of the road! 
4 years gone, I thank all of my friends 
for being there over the years and 
most of all my parents for giving me 
this oppurtunity to make myself who 
I am today. It has been a great 4 years. 
Keep jugglin, TFNTP, IDWI, TLND, 
MAYTF, Ego, wrist, dupy, smokin, 
cakes and flakes, dynomite. Is that a 
yes! You still got it, Put on your 
jacquette. Bulldog. Don't touch my 
sega, again thank you Mom + Dad 
+Thank god!. Bring out the grit!. 
Thanks, You know who you are!, 
THE END! 1996!! 



meftssa /"(coafc 
1 want to thank my parents for letting 
me have the college experience and 
supporting me with my decisions. I 
have had a lot of great times herein my 
four years. 1 have learned and grown 
to be a better person and have met and 
become friends with many different 
people. 1 hope tocontinue these friend- 
ships through my life and share my 
experiences with them. To JM, MP. 
KS, KS, CE, DR, MY: Those crazy 
mexicans! 



Joseph /. Mctjee, /// 
Mom & Dad thanks 4 every-thing. 
love U always. To my family and 
friends I love U 4ever. Freshman year 
was great! Goldman 1 st was the best! 
Cat, 1 15, Balls. To Vic U-R-l heck of 
a woman. All the times we shared 
over 4 years. I will cherish them 
4ever. 10-18-92, 3693,never 4get 
those DATES ! I LOVE U 4-ever Vick! 
3am I am Hungry, SNAP,Roses, Love 
U Always! MARRY ME.PLEASESe- 
nior year-never 4 get my perfect 
Butt,Cow,3-2-96!!All the Parties III- 
313!! Party til the cow comes 
home!Talk 2 the hand,DZO!NRH 
Rules!I LOVE U Vicki 

Christa Sandelier and An- 
gel Wenner check IDs at 
theClassof '96'sfirst Se- 
nior Social. Senior so- 
cials ar one of the school 
sponsored events that 
serve heer and wine. 











r 




MattLuM. Metz 

HCR 61 Box 592 
Mill Creek, PA 17060 
Agronomy/Environmen- 
tal Science 



otevem 

550 Bosh Hill Road 
Manchester, CT 06040 
Ornamental Horticulture 



Andrew MosA 

7 Spring Mt. Road 
Califon, NJ 07830 
Agronomy/Environmen- 
tal Science 



l/ictoria i 
248 Uxbridge 
Cherry Hill, Nj 08034 
AST 




Ckristianne /I/. MM. 
10 Edward Road 
Hatboro, Pa 19040 
Biology 



Tamara pieman 

205 Lilac Lane 
Douglassville, PA 19518 
Equine Science 



DonaiJ NJson 
93 Bender Avenue 
Iselin, NJ 08830 
Small Animal Science 



Diane Ott 
91 Wilkens Drive 
Dumont, NJ 07628 
Small Animal Science 



Diane. E. Ott 
I can't believe how fast these past 4 
years went by. I'll never forget bucket 
nights, tubing on the Delaware, Spring 
Break,& the party that got the dorm 
shut down. Thanks to all you guys 
who helped make the A-Days & 
Homecomings great! Can't forget to 
mention D.R.'s Halloween Party-Oh 
What A Night! and New Year's '96- 
who were All Those People Anyway? 
Special thanks to P.J . the memorable 
parties at the house this year! To all 
my friends. I'll miss you all! 

Dtnafa '/v&feon 

Mom, Uad. Denise. Michele- Thank 

You tor all of your support. Matl- 

Rcmcmber the good old days! Angel- 

What's the status on your tomatoes'.' 

Christa- Is it Papas Fritas, no that's 

not il ! Lorie- Back door guests are the 

bcs: 1 Kim- Show us your what? Ang- 

! m not lecturing you! Jay- I'm tell- 

lovers! Nancy- 

: rything and cows do go 

I d luck buddy. 

: IK'S 1 Class of 

Lucl and God Bless! 




The freshman roommate experience probably has the biggest impact on your adapting to college. 
After being roommates as freshman, CharlotteWalker and Heather Labenz are still friends. 




Anteta ffl . Paaano Jennifer Pas-doe Saie Melissa (Jane Patter-son Clw-istopker Drossner Patz/te 

3338 Chippendale Street 2828 Egypt Rd, Apt.NlOl 16 Garnett Ave. 5 Maple Lane 

Philadelphia, PA 19136 Audubon, PA 19407 Hamilton, New Zealand Canterbury, CT 06331 

Biology Small Animal Science Small Animal Science Environmental Design 




Mered/U Peters 
6 Wertsville Road 
Neshanic, NJ 08853 
Environmental Science/ 
Agronomy 



Tanua. cifzaietk Petrv 
1590 Cranberry Road 
York Springs, PA 17372 
Ornamental Horticulture 



iCev-inC. PeAfOruS 

508 Sussex Street 
Phillipsburg, NJ 08865 
Criminal Justice 



C nor W Price 

503 Penny Lane 
Perkasie, PA 18944 
Business Administration 



Melissa Jane Patterson 
Thanks Mum Dad for giving me this 
experience. Julia my fav sister! Greg 
U are my love now & forever soon we 
will be starting our adventursome 
lives in the land of the kangaroos. 
Amy, Thanks for always being there 
for me, you will always be my soul 
sister. Art. Thanks for always solving 
my problems Have a wonderful life 
w/ Maria don't forget the fun & 
windsurfing. Bill you will always be 
my brother Jim-It's been real! Toclass 
96 SMILE CUS We are DONE 
DON'TFORGET OUR MEMORIES. 

Meredith Peters 
4 great years with Krista. Cancun '96. 
Those crazy mexicans. Thank you to 
all my wonderful friends at Del Val 
for making the past four years truly 
special. Also. Thank you Mom and 
Dad for all your support. 



Oir/stoeier Orossner Patz£e 
Esh ya kadish Id. Keep pointing out 
signs AV ! KS a sincere thank you. DR 
miss you already. MMC big wet 
slurppy kiss! MP don't worry they're 
not all like me! Need to find my own 
fuzzy head! Pachuta-Big big hug. No 
more green tooth! Fran/Natalie cock- 
tails ? KP BB TS CE Thanks for being 
intelligent men! Meet back at the D- 
lown inn when we have all conquered 
the world I'll tend bar! Aggie, never! 
Community College in DE? God, 
Univ. of VA now! I'm Sensing a little 
tension. Lighten up! 




LynneDiDomizio, Angela Vincent and Melissa Fiore at the 
1995 Christmas Semi-Formal. Del Val sponsers two semi- 
formals a year. 



■ 




/Citfi Profat 

1029 W. Central Avenue 
S. Williamsport, PA 17701 
Agronomy and 
Environmental Science 



a, 



5667 Ridgeview Drive 
Doylestown, PA 18901 
Criminal Justice 



nudre-o. Ritfc 
110 Wheatsheaf Road 
Ivyland, PA 18974 
Ornamental Horticulture 



Pait/'ecceA. Rissi 
4664 Bergstrom Road 
Doylestown, PA 18901 
Business Administration 




NicoteM. Roberts 

1075 Log College Drive 
Warminster, PA 18974 
Education 



Dawn Koiisoif 
113 Brown Drive 
McMurray, PA 15317 
Agronomy and 
Environmental Science 



Ckr-ista r. Saxt/eiief- 
564 Glassboro Road 
Clayton, NJ 08312 
Horticulture/ 
Biotechnology 



Richard ' w. Sanzici 
1563 Sinkler Road 
Warminister, PA 18974 
Criminal Justice 



/Cult Prokt 

To All My Good Friends at Del Val. 
Good Luck with future goals and al- 
ways keep in touch. 

Dtoief&A Rfssi 
Thank you Mom. Dad and Pat for all 
your faith, love and support. I 
would've have never made it without 
you. \l\ dearest Eddie. I Willi always 
love you Thanks Kate for being such 
an awesome friend- Good Luck! 

Dow* Roll iso* 
Angela & Lynne "1 must be in 
heaven 'you two are the best. I would't 
have made it without you. Chris re- 
member. Philly & Chambers, thanks 
tor always listening! Michele remem- 
ber the beach trips- Did you wish on 
those shunting stars we saw ■? It doesn't 
matter- I know all your dreams will 
come true' Thanks for your friend- 
>iane& L .mi aw hens the next 5 
bucket night-I'm gonna miss 
e remember all 
the fun times wi liad especially fresh- 
jar! I'm so giad I met you two! 



C/w-ifta F. SMdec/er- 
2 My family thanx 4 your LOVE 
SUPPORT & $! Roomdogs U R the 
best especially Christine & Lori! Al- 
ways a bridesmaid never a bride? 
Angel-thanx 4 every thing-I hear coins 
dropping! Don-LIRthegreatest-thanx 
4 being my conscience! 
Mike&Christina-U2R great friends 
thanx 4 keeping secrets! Jamie-Ill 
always be your UMA! Lorie-I cor- 
rupter U!Chris- Amaretto&7up!Matt- 
Hmmm!Jay-!'m Whitney! Ang-lt's a 
Virgo thing! OSL-thanx 4 EVERY- 
THING! SGB-Good Luck! Cancan 
96! DELV AL-My HOME where ever 
I go! I'll miss this place! 

Marion Crooks was Chem 
Club Homecoming Queen 
Nominee in 1994. At Del Val, 
the Homecoming candidacy is 
open to a wide range of stu- 
dents and judging is based on 
academics and involvement in 
student activities. 







L 



A 




Kaumond C . oau-aile 
3540 E. Crown Avenue 
Phialdelphia, PA 19114 
Criminal Justice 



Andrew Schie/erstei/r 

431 Madison Hill Road 
Clark, NJ 07066 
Ornamental Horticulture/ 
Environmental Design 



/Crista Schramm 
384 Janes Chapel Road 
Oxford, NJ 07863 
Agronomy and 
Environmental Science 



Arthur P. ScLesster, fff 

43 Shady Spring Drive 
Doylestown, PA 18901 
Business Administration 





bjyL_y 



karmaine iVicafe Schuceer 
76 Cumberland Road 
Lemoyne, PA 17043 
Agronomy and 
Environmental Science 



Todd (J, Search 
96 Barley Court 
Langhorne, PA 19047 
Agronomy and 
Environmental Science 



James A. Sheer in 
30 Windham Drive 
Langhorne, PA 19047 
Business Administration 



Stetw/t 7 . 6 he flu 

2038 Ridge Road 
Sellersville, PA 18960 
Criminal Justice 





UamesA. Sheer in 








Andrea/ SchieKerste-in 








2yrs Basketball 


Thank you Mom and Dadfor helping 1 BB.^ ^^^_— - ^B sfo" isMULjy 






2yrs Landscape Nursery club 


I .','■ i^r^P>s97 **-^^^wl 1 ^^^^M^^Lrf^3^fil 






lyr ELDC Intramural Football. 


Good luck and thank you to Art Amy 1 HV^ • *• *1 ■ ■""ij^JPfMBjll 






Baketball, Hockey. Softball 


Mel Jeff(Keep surfing) Julie Melissa 1 ^^r"' ^>» ' t^JJjSHMI^BI >"^^^^l 

Michelle Colleen Kurt/Stacey>Don't ^W l, .' i ♦ , ?^^^^^^*^l 

lose touch Pottsville isn't that far/ 1 2 " ,^m' ^^^^B 












(Crista Schramm 






Hey amigos, for you. Almost free! To 


Christina>from the edge of town/ Hfl «- ""'^^S^^^B 






all my friends at Del Val you made 


Caroline liver Sarah Kevin>Master 1 t M <• *^ l^B 






lour years fabulous! Thank You. 


BS Artist Fawn>KeepsmilingfThank \W^^ \ ■ ■ 








you Art and 97 West Court Street! my 










second home) see you in NY ANY- 


» 






Arthur P. Schuwsier, /// 
Thank Mom & Dad for giving me a 


ONE ELSE I DID NOT FORGET 
YOU. I JUST COULDN'T FIT YOU 


k 






second chance. Kim, thanks for all the 


IN. THANKS DVC FOR THE 


■ /• .^bf l 






support that put me back on track. 


MEMORIES AND FOR THE 


•* )*0^M [ A 






Amy. Michele&Kate thanks for al- 


MEMORY LAPSES. 


t\\. ^«v *i v ' T jp ^jm .^i 






ways being there. Mel.Good luck in 










Sydney. Jim its been an adventure to 




1 't y jejk ^fll 






say the least I'll never forget... ya 




C"~ F '"^B HHfll 






know-Good luck to my VMD I'm so 
proud of you. Thank you for all the 
love and support-Now we just have 4 




• \*L»,^^HM 










more years of college & then who 


Heather Labenz and Melissa Fiore grasp desperately lor sanity 


during 


knows? To everyone else the morning 


finals. Realizing sanity is out of reach, with only 1 hour to sell destruction. 


coffee breaks were great-Good luck 


Heather and Melissa give up and run off to be gj psiev 




guys I'll miss you all 










&ic/tf.SM«<u 

519 Mid. Holland Road 
Holland, PA 18966 
Criminal Justice 



Stewart r. Smith 
225 Center Street 
Penndel, PA 19047 
Agronomy and 
Environmental Science 



RoiertC. Sof-eKSe,ii 
9 Meadow Glen Road 
Landsdale, PA 19446 
Agronomy and 
Environmental Science 



/Cctlu 



■ St.!, 



CM /"lar/e 6 lawncr 

18 Murray Drive 
Neshanic, NJ 08853 
English 




Richard (J. Stent , Jr. 
144 Emley's Hill Road 
Cream Ridge, NJ 08514 
Agronomy and 
Environmental Science 



/. Janeeit Sutl/iHt* 
631 Red Oak Drive 
Bel Air, MD 21014 
Business Administration/ 
Accounting 



ark owarueu 
317 Troxel Road 
Birdsboro, PA 19508 
Ornamental Horticulture 



Ifie/t K. oweitzer 

R.R. 2 Box 2169 
Glenville, PA 17329 
Dairy Science 



'lar/e Stouter 
To my parents. Thank you lor your 
help and support I love you! To all my 
friends especially Michelle, Tara. 
Marylisa and of course Meredith, 
thanks for all the great memories. 
Cancun-Why can't they just leave us 
alonelNights at the NBI with Maria. 
Taylor and Liz-HA! To Littlefoot-1 
will miss y oil-Thanks for heing such a 
great friend B-bye Ulman Second 

L uanee* Succivait 
Party 'till the cow comes home! 3-2- 
96;Sue-W\P. Dinomamac Stinkboy 
Pi//a. Pizza whose turn is it 2 clean ' 

> icki-PAYDAY;The resa-hungry/ 

h e n - p e r k i n s ' ' : J o e - T h e P c r I e c t 
Butt:grease:Talk 2 the hand' 
CLOONEYiCPR MAN-] need your 
mouth NOW" Who's in the trunk' 
Day lOTFriends Er Part) of 
5:dzo+burp/fart cafe:who 2 sit with? 
DVC <x loci. Thanks 4 the Christmas 
tree' To my family Thanks 4 yourluv 
Kim, Dick. Mai>. 
I 



fflar/C Swarttea 
Passion pit. Road Trips to U of D. The 
Inbred Boys from theCountry. Sherm. 
Big B. Dwit, Sloppy. Cancun '96! 
Spanish Grunt. An-Lou-Lou. Indiana 
girls "You guys got no coconuts' ". 
Marathons that start at the creek side 
and end at the NBR! 9th roomate the 
"Meister". Thursdays at the Dl. 4 yrs 
of soccer 4 A-Day's and Homecom- 
ings. PAN Man. Thanks a lot. TCI 
show 95. YAHOO! 2W. Butler Ave. 
Road trip to Coney. Funky Coman? 
Busted by Darren. House Mouse. 
Thanks for them all Del-Val. Luv 
You Bye- Bye! 

AffetaC. l/iiee/rt 
LD REM. Life w7 Biohazard in MLR 
we escaped ! The party O/C. I can't 
find the door! PEK hanging on the 
pipes. Scarecrows in the field. Life in 
the Barn. Blading w/ DR. The inci- 
dents: black wig. tequila eye. naked 
guy. bucket nights, caneoing. rock 
climbing w/lk. Fire alarms in NRH. 
A-Days; Halloween '95 @ DR'S. 
Homecoming '95 tripping over boul- 
ders l |i ihoes! Adven- 
tures w/ Lent you are sore)) missed. 
KS kmdered spirit KP MP CP DO. 
etc. I'm privileged to call vou fnend 



I'Ct 

Time fly s! it's been a great 4 years to 
all my brothers of Theta Chi Sigma 
we had a lot of great times and there's 
more to come remember the mad 
bomber, the famous Goldman 
Fourman to my little bro I hope you 
graduate someday to the Goldman 
"T" I have never been in so much 
trouble! Ride on! Theta Basketball at 
least we had fun. Nick, Brad. Petty. 
Jocko and Pat thanks for all the good 
times let's go Rangers/U. N.C Mary 
you made my last two years great love 
ya Good luck to all of Theta Chi 
Sigma 'Ferret'UOTA) 

Stacett l/ascatraae 
Thank you Mom & Dad for putting 
me through college and beleiev ing in 
me you guys are the best and 1 love 
vou. Larry no matter what happens 
between the two of us I will always 
love you. Senior memories Wednes- 
day nights at Doylestown Inn. My 
friends Fawn. Jim. Art. Amy Mrs. 
Hochman, Marlene + Ann for listen- 
ing and helping me with all my prob- 
lems between Larry and me. Home- 
coming 1995 candidate for the Busi- 
ness Club. Senior Socials 



Victoria A. Wade 
Mom & Dad Thanks 4 all your love & 
support the past 4 years mostly the 
washer & $ 1 could' ve never done it 
vv/o U LOVE U JOEY Thanks for 
helping me thru it all. never 4get the 
good times Mr. McDonalds it'll all 
work out love U Remember Act 101 
Mall trips the "Balck Cloud" Senior 
year- Party till the cow comes home 
WPDinomania Who cleaned? Grease 
Pizza Pizza Karoke Clooney Part} of 

5 Er Friends R Xmas tree talk to the 
hand separated at birth hoochie twins 
Swoozie- Why? Janeen- Shopping? 
B\e Guvs 

'ChariotuM. b/aMer 
WO W! What a four v ears! Thanks Mom 
&Dad for making it happen. Thanks to 
all my friends who have seen me 
through these years, especially all the 
I VCF people who I love with my whole 
heart. To HEB- We've made it! To 
Mike, Chris. & Glen-remember all of 
the things God has done in these 4 
years. To John. Sarah. Alexis. Rebecca 

6 Kelly -you all are the hope for the 
future. Keep up the good work for God 
has great plans for this campus !ToRam 
Pages& SGB- Strive for excellance! 
God will auide all. Amen! 




/.eaiwe, I'l . I a* 
1598 Sylvan Drive 
Blue Bell, PA 19422 
Small Animal Science 



SiifTocpiitz Staceu l/ascaifaae 

238 Longview Road 227 N. Diamond Street 

Bridgewater, NJ 08807 Shenandoah, PA 17976 

Ornamental Horticulture/ Business Administration 
Environmental Design 



nit tela 
28 Fenwick Drive 
Carneys Point, NJ 08069 
Environmental Science/ 

Agronomy 




l/ietoria A, Wade, 
3559 Jasper Street 
Philadelphia, PA 19134 
Small Animal Science 



Ckariotte /If. b/aficr 
4758 Macungie Mt. Road 
Macungie. PA 18062 
Horticulture 



Caitd'ce£. weier 
2058 Maple Avenue 
Apt 02-3 

Hatfield, PA 19401 
Business Administration 



uoitatkait t. we/tter 

2303 E. Columbia Street 
Allentown, PA 18103 
Business Administration 




£isa mark k/iWams 
330 Dutch Ridge Road 
Clendenin, WV 25045 
Large Animal Science 



n^zi 




"^jr 



SP1 



± 




Scott R. h/i&», 
1441 Poorhouse Road 
Downingtown, PA 19335 
Ornamental Horticulture/ 
Environmental Design 



Ck-is wojcieciowsii 

17611 Conoy Road 
Barnesville, MD 20838 
Large Animal Science 



DouttaeD. wood 
92 Woodcrest Lane 
Doylestown, PA 18901 
Ornamental Horticulture 



Candicei. Weier 
1 haw always been the little girl rollerskating up and clown 
MandellhalL.Nou I'm the girl who is graduating, Thanks to 
Mom and Dad! Mom thanks for nagging me and Dad thanks 
tor believing in me. Lo\e you always. 



Scott F. It/itso* 
Thanks torn) parents for makingthis possible. Thanks to ms 
family and friends lor their support. 





Il^ 





5L 


mKi~*- *~~ 




4i <*? ■*> 






f 



Caieska Wright 
7637 Gilbert Street 
Philadelphia, Pa 19150 
Small Animal Science 



Catherine Wynne Bryan tfotutf /Cristine M. ¥<Hutp 

P.O. Box 5007 512 Fourth Avenue 4 Olympia Way 

Limerick, PA 19468 Haddon Heights, NJ 08035 Andover, MA 01810 

Ornamental Horticulture Agronomy and Equine Science 
Environmental Science 




^iMife^ 




(Mi -cm 


.1 


[ Kg ~ «*> 


£ 


mk 




^H ■■«■ V 


> %, 



/Crist in £emanekl 
425 Shoemaker Way 
Lansdale, PA 19446 
Small Animal Science 



Charcene Zimmerman 
13-40 127th Street 
College Point, NY 11356 
Small Animal Science 




Uaane Zimmerman 

Route 1 Box 27 
Turbotville, PA 17772 
Ornamental Horticulture 



aru Ann Cococn, 
90 Wall Street 
Unit #2 

Norwalk, CT 06850 
Horticulture 




Ronald o. CucMeu, 
1840 Easton Road 
Doylestown, PA 18901 
Agronomy/ Environmen 
tal Science 



Ann filarie Adams 
1085 W. Center Street 
Southington, CT 06489 
Small Animal Science 



Chris WoUie&housM 

Syears-3years with Dustin a great friend a greal roommate, Farm.VBIockTime-Farmleague-Mr Gilbert and the family Judging Team-Jen Reynolds NESA-Paper presentation 

: Sharon& Kerr-Friends new+old Dustin. Wendy. Kirk. Cornbal I. Tigger. Herb. Adam, Jen Reynolds. Mr& Mrs. Shoemaker. Volleyball-Rednecks Angus cows#l ! Farm 

' hristmas tree- Mrs Altier. Thanks for all the candy! Did I mention Jen Reynolds to my new friends Tigger and Herb have fun! Thank you DVC. Oh Yea The B- 



\ ^ 



I fie Deadow roewBtt 




If/ Mm A. Car 
747 7th Steet 
Whitehall, PA 18052 
Agronomy and 
Environmental Science 



Vincent A. I impaneli 
139 Maple Terrace 
Merchantville, NJ 08109 
Agronomy and 
Environmental Science 



aria /-uarino 
14 Roseland Avenue 
Warren, NJ 07059 
Small Animal Science 



v\ 



Datu'd K, Brost/ey 
I DID IT I Thanks MOM lor all your 
support! U mean so much 2 me-just 
let me do th e yard work! MARK- 
thanks tor all the gas-U fueled me to 
succeed. 2 JOHN&KEITH. can u be- 
lieve I can draw? Both of u were right! 
JOANIE-without ul would not have 
made it! IT IS A WHOLE NEW 
WORLD! JOANIE'SSS-you are the 
best' Im glad I SPOTTED you first"! 
OREO-you are my babies!_JUST 
STOP CHEWING!! ! 2 all my friends 
in greenhouse 5-thnaks for an experi- 
ence I will never forget-just remem- 
ber to CRANK THEM OUT! GOOD 
LUCK TO EVERYONE- YOU WILL 
SUCCEES!!! Thank u DEL VAL! 
DREAMS DO COME TRUE!!! -I 
DIDIT!!!- 



Har/a d-aarino 
Thanks to my family for your sup- 
port! 1 love you very much. Great X's 
w/the gang in Berk 2nd. A-day. Yrbk- 
no more deadlines. Cancun96. Track- 
MAC's & tanning! Whocan drink 
shots better? AH- 4 yrs of memories: 
don't forget who broke the table danc- 
ing on it! MP- I 2 many drinls <s 
PEK's party! KITTray- thnxs 4 being 
the best friend ever! Billy- Don't for- 
get who is the Skippy master! Thanks 
for all the great X's. "Life is not about 
where you start but where you finish" 
Good Luck 2 all! 

1/incentA. Fimpaneffl' 
Thanks Mom & Dad for all the sup- 
port! Dingle Berry Fair thanks for all 
the good times and support! To all my 
friends thanks lor the fun limes. 



CoM&ra Shu Seniors 



Patricia Arnold 
Damn Bartholomew 
fitiche&eBed 
DaindBenhayon 
Way man Bostet 
Andrew Britten 
Karen Broadhead 
(loin Brunnet 
Kuan Bactley 
(freaory Caperna 
/dare Carpenter 
Joseph Coieman 
Christie Conatoay 
Randy Cooifer 
(John Cost/dan 
(Jar ed Daniels 
Anthony De/eon 



tfera/d Darphy Jr. 
/Vata/ie Fuiina 
Christina raast 
Wayne rfasinyer 
Christopher F/osdorfj 
Front C/oidcamp 
Lynn Cjray 
Paa/Hahn 
Keith rTanefteld 
Jennifer nor in 
Ralph Hansinfrer 
rfirofcumi ich/nose 
Cynthia Jay 
Stacy ilerstetter 
Jennifer /Cinjf 
Richard /Ciec/ner 
b/iiiiam fc/oke 
Jennifer iCriss 



Ronald tCwiattou/sti 
Stephen Marshal, Jr 
Laurence Laid) 
Roiert /aateniach 
Michelle Ledaere 
Andrea tine 
tnurid Lianos 
fflari /oi£its 
Jenni/er McBride 
F/izaieth /fichetti 
/Cathieen monahan 
Sara Nash 
John OBryne 
t/ina Onesto 
Oharmesh Pate/ 
Jessica Petzoid 
Dona/dpharo 
Jonathan Rant 



ffeather RaaAht 
Melissa Resnict 
Werner Ruhfiass 
ChadSchoi/ 
l/incent Sciascia 
Roiert Serjeant 
Daniel Shoemaier 
Sylance opence 
Christopher Stopper 
fCathryn Su/arthoat 
Brandon I otten 
Patricia 1/anAnden 
Ifi/Sam It/after 
Kevin wa/sh 
lora wat/Jns 
Anp-ct 'If/inner 
Winston w'a 
Mart, Zimmerman 



AnfrelR. 



Ann Marie Adams 
Well what can I say? This da) is 
finally here. April thanks for always 
being there. You were a great room- 
mate & friend. I'll miss you' To my 
"Big Brother" & best friend James. 
Thank You for always being there to 
pick me up when I was down. We've 
been through so much together, but in 
the end it was all worth it. remember, 
no matter what. I'll always be there 
for you . BFF I LUV YA! Lastly, 
Thanks Mom. Dad. Cheryl & Kenny 
with out you none of this would have 
been possible. I Love You' 

Wenner 

To my family-I pray that each of \ ou 
will understand the tremendous im- 
pact you have had on my life. Icouldn' 
have done this without your love and 
support. I love you all. Don-clean it 
good so it doesn't itch. Don:t forget, I 
owe you a shirt! PS ALL GIRLS 
HAVE IT! Christa-Thanks for every- 
thing & sorry about the coins! Crack- 
stick it to 'em' Ang-i don't know, it's 
a Virgo thing! matthew-How about 
some 1000 Island ' M\ tomatoes are 
up for grabs! Chris-Don'l forget to 
use that pen each month! ARW 

ll/MamA. Car 
Thank you Mom. Dad and family foi 
giving me the motivation and support 
I needed. To my lreinds thanks Foi all 
the great memories, marla sou're the 
greatest, thanks tor putting up with 
me these past : years Everyone re- 
member Bigiuis are W hat its all about 
and Bunny lingers Rot' 










Del Val's bouncers Angel Wenner, Angela 
Dykon, and Julie Dolin check id's for the 
Halloween Social. Wenner and Dykon are 
Senior class officers and help to plan the 
socials and other Senior class events. 

Matt Daugherty, Senior Class President, 
makes some annoncements at a social. As 
the Class President, Daugherty sits at the 
SGB to represent his classmates. 



Patty Link and Kristen Kemper have 
enjoyed hanging out together since their 
Freshmen year, way back in 1992. 








PJ Bartos knows that his 
hat makes his outfit. 
Bartos took a semester off 
from school to hike the 
Appalachian Trail. 



Mike Hughes, Rick Stern, 
Brian Young, and Kevin 
Pevorous talk some serious 
business over the rules of 
drinking games. 









Over the years at Del Val, Seniors have the TIME to develop freindships 
and to become involved on campus. Randy Coover, an Ornamental 
Horticulture Major who works for the Grounds crew, and Karen 
Callahan, a member of FFA and Block and Bridle, share memories 
about the "good old days." 







"Chippy" McDonnell and Todd Search 
toast to their Senior vear and to life 
bevond Del Val. 




Tanya Petry reads the Karaoke screen as 
she entertains the crowd with the Pat 
Benetar song "Hit me with your Best Shot." 

Photos by: Maria Zuarino. 

Student Government President Don 
Nelson leaves his work at the office and 
enjoys himself at the Social. 






As the graduates and their families packed the 
campus quad, latecomers were left with standing 
room only. 

Flagbearers Greg Hinderliter and Jessica 
Thompson headed the graduation processional. 




Speaker Bill Marriott delivered inspirational 
words to the graduates as they experienced the 
mixed emotions associated with graduation. 








Dr. Dominic Montileone gives his best wishes to Stephen Corsner Jr.. 
who was recognized by the Pennsylvania Institute of Certified Public 
Accountants. 










All Seniors, like Business student Janeen Sullivan, 
were given yellow carnations to celebrate the 
nlminalion of their four years of hard work at 
Del Val. 

> get going, this graduate slips on a pair 
of sneakers for the recessional. 





&wu*tmcemeci£ bottom 



Gumma Cm Lame, 


naifna Cum tCaude 


Cum Laude 


uitk fiiakest rTOKOrs 


witk rTiak fTwrs 


with fTO/iorf 


Donna Allen 


Natalie Bergeron 


Kim Podolsky 


Susan Bahnck 


Mark Loikits 


Elizabeth Bianchini 


Karen Brodhead 


Patricia Radosin 


Christine Buczek 


Jacqueline Lorenz 


John Brunnet 


Raymond Bunn 


Jennifer Saxe 


Dover Bull 


Jeff McGovern 


Brian Chapman 


Stephen Corsner. Jr. 


(Crista Schramm 


Jo Kathleen Byron 


Mary Mead 


Christina Faust 


Nicholas DeFabis 


William Seitzinger 


Marlene Drach-Krell 


Gina Onesto 


Michael Fleischut 


Laurence Gernant 


Gail Smithgall 


Daniel Duffy 


Anna Ramos 


Patrick Glemser 


Susan Holland 


James Spangler 


Chris Flosdorf 


Dawn Robison 


Wayne Hassinger II 


Laura Kane 


David Tatoian 


Winston Foster 


Ralph Rosencrans 


Elizabeth Petrozelli 


Stacy Kerstetter 


Marcia Tsai 


Amy Holford 


Werner Ruhfass 


Frank Roland 


Jennifer Kriss 


Edward Whitham 


Dawn Holmkvist 


Corey Taylor 


Peter Santi 


Karlis Krumins 


Nancy Willard 


Carrie Hoy 


Patty VanAnden 


Lois Weisberg 


Michele Mahoney 




Cynthia Jay 


Angela Vincent 


Walter Wilson 


Ben Naska 




Heather Kerr 


Kevin Walsh 


Linda Woll 


Chris Patzke 




Philip Laska 
Michelle Ledgege 


Michael Warrick 
Susan Yingling 


PC /PA Recognition 


lot? Continuing Education Student 


Patricia Link 
Boyd Loflin 


Wendy Zimmerman 


Stephan Corsner, Jr. 


Franck Rok 


nd 






Durstein n coord 


Top 7raditfonak 1 Student 






Charlotte Walker 


Wayne Hassin 


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After their four years together at college. An earnest smile from Ron Johnson of 

many close friends will go their own ways, the Biology Department encourages this 

Craig English tries to catch all of the day's student as she is about to enter the 

events and many of his friends on film. workforce. 







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This group consists of about half of the 1996 graduates 
receiving a degree in Small Animal Science. Some of these 
folks will go on to Graduate or Veterinary School, while 
others ma) open a kennel or work in a research lab. 



Dairy Science Department Chairman Dr. Fredrick 
Hofsaess congratulates top graduate Wayne 
Charlotte Walker smiles as President Joshua Hassinger II. Wayne entered Veterinary school 
Feldstein presents her with the Burnstein Award, at the end of his third year at DVC. 





This Omega Chi sister greats one of her dearest 
friends before the ceremonies begin. 







Lakesha Wright and Karena Browne check to 
make sure that the other is put together straight. 

Associate degrees in Equine Science are yet 
another option at Del Val. Amy Else and com- 
panion are read) to start their careers in the 
Equine industry . 




Checking on the line up. thisgrad makes sure she 
knows where to be foi the processional. 









Accomplished athlete Matt Metz and his fellow 
classmates listen to and reflect on the inspira- 
tional comments made by the several commence- 
ment speakers. 

The commencement ceremonies opened with the 
singing of the National Anthem by John Karavias. 

After receiving their diplomas, graduates sym- 
bolically move their tassel across their gradua- 
tion caps. 










Top evening student Franck Roland receives not 
only his diploma but also a plaque for his prestigious 
class rank. 

Perplexed by the thought of leaving Del Val, this 
Senior nervously waits for his diploma. 









Throughout the year, Del Val can track TIME by its 
many special events. For the organizers, there 
never seems to be enough TIME to plan and to 
prepare (Students, staff, faculty, and the 
surrounding community look toward to these 
events year after year, while each event has a 
distinct Del Val personality to it. 




These girls hangout during Homecoming Joe Catricks jots down a wager between 

Weekend. Homecoming is a good TIME to friends. 

see old friends, to support DVC. and to relax. 



Pride and Polish Day is planned by students in 
order to organize students on campus wide 
projects. Rich King sweeps the steps of the 
chapel for the Christian Fellowship project. 



I )ividei 



TIAAE 
FLIES 



Kelly Barnes 







This witch hopes to scare up some 
scholarship money during Hallow- 
een Haunting. 

This student smirks during 
Homecoming Tailgating. 

Theta Chi Sigma brothers support 
A-Day and their fraternity through 
working the pizza stand. 



Tara Mover and Craig English 
enjoj looking good and dancing 
great at the Spring Semi-Formal. 



■ 1 )ivider 



rfomecomm 1995 



This year, Del Val cel- 
ebrated Homecoming Holly- 
wood style during the week of 
October 4-7, 1995. The week's 
festivities were filled with 
excitement. To tip it off right, 
on Wednesday, SAC showed 
the Brady Brunch movie. 
Homecoming candidates 
enjoyed dinner on Thursday 
night. On Friday, Barry 
Williams, a.k.a. Greg Brady, 
gave a lecture entitled "Grow- 
ing Up Brady". The pep rally 
and a Carl Rosen concert 
followed down at Lake Archer. 
The Homecoming parade, with 



Barry Williams as the Grand 
Marshall, started Saturday off 
bright and early. The parade 
was full of creative floats and 
decorative spirit cars which 
represented various organiza- 
tions. Throughout the day, 
DVC athletes performed in 
Field Hockey, Soccer, Volley- 
ball, and Football. At halftime 
of the DVC vs. FDU-Madison 
game, the Chieftains per- 
formed and the Homecoming 
Court ceremony took place. 
The week of events ended with 
a dance between the halls of 
Samuel and Goldman. 






Top Left: Homecoming candidates were among 
many of the students who participated in the 
parade through Doylestown. Candidate Paul 

Grochowski and his escort Laura Wiheilm repre- 
sent the Apiary Society in their spirit car. 

Top: The Equine Club rode away with a second 
place Homecoming prize. 

Above: The FFA traveled West with their Little 

House on the Praire float, which tied for third with 

the Horticulture Society. 



il Event 




At Left: The Floral Society's float of 

The Secret Garden wasn't such a 

secret afterall. 

Below: As Grand Marshal, Barry 

Williams started off the parade 

along with Michelle McBride, 1995 

Homecoming Queen. 





i 

j 



. . .AND THE WINNERS ARE. . . 

FLOATS 
1st Place: Floral Society -- The Secret Garden 
2nd Place: Block & Bridle -- Kermit & Miss Piggy 
3rd Place: Horticulture Society--A«ac/e of the Killer Tomatoes 
3rd Place: FFA-Little House on the Prairie 

SPIRIT CARS 

1st Place: Apiary Society 

2nd Place: Equine Club 

3rd Place: Small Animal Club 




i Events 






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Above: Dean James Hirsh and Michelle 
McBride patiently wait to award the win- 
ners of the court. 






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ike rroiK&comiK^ (fame, cuta Events ok the wee/o 




Above: An Aggie makes a tackle down field after an F.D.U. 
receiver caught the ball. 

Left: In the huddle, the DVC quarterback explains the next 
play to his teammates. 

Bottom right: DVC students gather between the dorms of 
Samuel & Goldman. Photo by AKS. 

Below: F.D.U. Madison quarterback has his team ready to 
hike the ball against DVC's defense. 





Top: During Homecom- 
ing, students and alumni 

tailgate at halftime. 
Theta Chi sponsors a pig 
roast while others opt for 
their own backyard grill. 

Left: Darren Bowker, 

winner of the Zeta Chi 

Hot Wings Contest, 

experiences the intensity 

and the agony of victory. 

Photo by R. DelloRusso. 

Bottom: Students relax 

and have fun at the 

Dance between the 

Dorms, a big social event 

for many Aggies. 

Photo bvAKS. 













Below: Hold on to your gar- 
goyles!! Halloween Haunting 
decorations are a scream. Top 
Right: The haunted public is 
greeted by a bewitched recep- 
tionist at the start of there fright 
filled journey, which would con- 
tinue though the many build- 
ings of terror. 




Above: In the Haunted Cider Mill, the public is given the chance 
to sample of the bloodcurdling cider. This event raises scholarship 
money for Del Val students. Bottom Right: Many participates 
came up with different ideas to scare the bejeepes out of people. 
Zeta-Chi's idea was to run up along the wagons with running 
chainsaws to scare people during the hayrides. 



:ial Events 





Top Left: What a hair rising event!! Jeff McGovern is just 
hanging at one of the most popular stops of the hayrides. 
Though his involvement in a class that teaches students the 
art of tree climbing he was able to put on a "spooktacular" 
show. Above and Top Right: At Halloween Haunting 1995 
you never know what is creeping up on you. It is truly the 
volunteers that make the Haunt a bloodcurdling time at 
DVC. 



The campus of Delaware Valley College was trans- 
formed into a spectacular display of fright and terror 
during the four-night run of the smash Halloween 
Haunting 1995. This year, the ghouls and goblins 
overran Lasker and Mandell Halls and turned the 
Horticulture building basement into a Haunted Cider 
Mill. The fields and Peach Orchard resounded with 
screams of anguish as the ever-popular Haunted 
Hayride wound its way through a tour of the best of the 
darker side of Del Val. 

In spite of a very rainy Friday night, the student, 
faculty, and staff volunteers raised enough funds to 
sponsor a total of 9 $1,000 academic scholarships. The 
repeated dedication by the many people makes this 
growing annual event a "spooktacular" public show- 
case. 



Number of people that attended: Over 2000 

Money raised: $12,000 

Number of Scholarships setup: 9/$1000 






1995 Ctw°i$tff(GL$ 'omHOWKatf 



Below. Ah, the art of country 
line dancing. Shelly Chase 
and Dorlisa Minnick work on 
perfecing the Tush Push. At 
Left: Jim Cotter helps out in 
the decorating by handling 
the power saw. (Pho- 

tos by AKS) 









Above and Right: Christa Sandelier and Angel 
Wenner take charge on trimming the tree and 
arranging poinsettias for the Semi-Formal. (Photo 
bv AKS) 



b V* • • /0TM 


■ 


1 


1 







Left: Ross Hill and his date share a dance while having a wonderful 
night at the North Pole. iPhoto byAKS) Below: Events at Del Val 
include both friends and family. Frank Burk and his daughter, 
Leslie, share a moment. (Photo 6v Nancy DeBordi 




The 1995 Christmas Semi-Formal took 
DVC to the North Pole. The decorat- 
ing committee worked really hard on 
creating the right atmosphere for the 
event. Starting off with dinner and 
then dancing, the evening was a huge 
success. Many students and faculty 
attended and had a great time enjoy- 
ing the event together. The DJ played 

everything from country to rock. 

Santa Claus made another appearance 

this year. Overall, it was a wonderful 

event enjoyed by all who attended. 



Left: Todd Borger and his 
date enjoy a laugh to- 
gether before dinner. 
(Photo byAKS) 






ZO ^rftMual 'P&im S6oc<a 




The 80th Annual Farm Show was held 
January 6-15 at the Farm Show com- 
plex in Harrisburg, PA. Del Val stu 
dents attended the show this year to 
promote the college. The students 
showed some of the best animals from 
Farm #3. These animals included vari- 
ous forms of livestock. A window dis- 
play was made about Delaware Valley 
College and its agriculture aspects. 

(Photos courtesy of Christine Buezek) 



Top Right: Students of DVC show lambs that were taken to th 
Farm Show. Above: (1-r) Heather Kerr, Christine Buezek, Jamj 
Bane, Dr. Detwiler, and Sharon Harnish stand in front of tj 
college display. 






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Left:: This lamb was 
taken to show in 
representation of 
what Del Val offers in 
physical characteris- 
tics. Bottom Left:: 
James Bane and Mr. 
Scott Wright are 
caught in all their 
seriousness while 
waiting to exhibit the 
lamb. There is a 
tremendous amount 
of work that goes into 
making an animal 
ready for show. 
Bottom Right:: 
Sharon Harnish takes 
a break during the 
hectic day at The 
Farm Show. 










■i 



Below, At Right, and Bottem Left: Bill Toeplitz and Jerry Gray 
help out with the construction of a display at the Philadelphia 
Flower Show. Many more students also helped with the display 
that won all major awards in the Academic categories. (Photos by 

Laurie Smith) 




At Right: The display was deco- 
rated with many different types 
of edible plants that the public 
could view. All plants used were 
grown by the college. tPhoto by: 
Heather Gorski) 



. 






1996 PfufadJp/via Ffouw Sfooa; 




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AWASPFe/MAWARDOF 

BFSFVAR/FPfOFHFRBS: PRFZF/VTFD 
B(/FHFttFR8S0C/FFc/DFAMFR/CA 




Top Left: Charlotte Walker shows off DVC's display to the public 
at the flower show. Many students were on hand to answer 
question concerning the plants as well as the college. Above and 
At Left: Within the space of the Pennsylvania Convention Center 
a full-sized display, including a house was built. This called upon 
many students and faculty to show off the skills they have learn 
here at DVC. (Photos by Laurie Smith and Heather Gorski) 



1 1 Events 







Above: Winston Wu and 

Wilfredo Salcedo, Jr., along 

with many other students, 

give their full attention to The 

Ethnic Man. Right: Dean 

James Hirsh and Laurie 

Lerner intently listen to the 

performance on 

diversity.fPfcofos ftv AKS) 





Above Right: Mike Carnevale and Brian Hearn fill out pass- 
ports as they begin their journey through the world. Above 
Left: Kelly Lerner explains to Joe Boutureira what Festival 
of the World is all about before he begins to take pictures for 
the Cornucopia Yearbook. (Photos by AKS) 







At Left and Below: Africa, North America, and South 
America were just a few of the continents represented. The 
different foods shared a part of each culture with the students 
and faculty of Del Val. (photos by Joe Boututeira) 





On February 13, 1996, Del Val held the 
Festival of the World in the APR. Stu- 
dents and faculty attended the event, 
enjoying food from the seven continents. 
As each student entered the APR, they 

filled out a passport. This was then 
stamped at each station then put into a 

suitase. Names were drawn twice 
through the night and the winners were 

given Festival of the World T-shirts. 

This years theme was, "Celebrate Our 

Common Threads." Teja Arboleda, a.k.a. 

Ethnic Man, was the speaker. His 
documentary included topics such as his 
life growing up in different countries, 
the realization of judgemental appear- 
ances, and background diversities. 




Left: Teja Arboleda. known as The Ethnic Man. 
spoke on the diversities of many cultures. He 
highlighted that outward appearances may be 
deceiving when it comes to your background. 
iPhoto bx AKS 






ftlDA Super-dance^ 



99 



Right: (l.-r.i Nancy DeBord, Maria Zuarino, Jen 

McCracken, Jay Wright, and Christa Sandelier strut their 

stuff on the dance floor. 

Bottom Right: A group of DVC students dancing at the 

MDA superdance. 

Bottom Left: The whole crowd stopped dancing to watch 

Tim Harris "strike a pose" to Madonna's tune, "Vogue". 

Photos by AKS 



This year for the MDA 
(Muscular Dystrophy Asso- 
ciation) Superdance, orga- 
nizer Dorlisa Minnick 
transformed the upper gym 
into a dance club. DJs from 
WPST played live music. 
Following the theme of 
Lionel Ritchie's song "All 
Night Long", 12 people 
danced the whole 24 hours. 

There were 77 names on 

the sign-in list and Del Val 

raised a total of $1477.05 

for the MDA. 










& $ m fi 





Top Left: Christa Sandelier. 
Clorece Kerrick, and Tom 
Bancroft try a new form of 
dancing. Photo by Nancy DeBord 
Top Right: Superdance volun- 
teers such as Jess Thompson 
and Tyrone Kenyatta act as a 
driving force to make the 
event successful. Photo bv AKS 



Above: The twelve "All Night Long" dancers: (l.-r.) Row 1: Kelly Conway 
Row 2: John Browning, Christa Sandalier, Clorece Kerrick. Don Nelson, 
Dorlisa Minnick Row 3: Jay Wright, Michael Imwald, Kim Kulick, Angel 
Wenner, Kathy Winter, Nancy DeBord. 



Above: Megan Daly gets down 
and boogies on the dance floor. 
Photo bv AKS 










Top Right: Nicole Kozin and Jason Kamienski pose in front of 

the waterfall for a picture to remember the night. 

Top Left: The students keep on dancing! 

Above: This group of students sit and rest their feet before 

hitting the dance floor again. 

Right: Some attending students check in at the door. 

Photos by MS 



1 1 f. vents 





The Spring Semi-Formal spon- 
sored by the Class of 1997 
brought together many friends as 
the end of the year, and for some 

the end of their college career, 
quickly approached. The beauti- 
ful decorations turned the APR 
into a fairy tale land. Students 
attended to experience the splen- 
dor of The Enchanted Garden. 
Folks danced all night long as 
the music kept playing; some 
even took time to pose for a pic- 
ture with friends or that special 
someone. 



Top Left: Everyone has their camera out to snap 
shots of their friends in evening attire. It's a rare 
sight to see DVC students in suits and sequins. 
Top Right: At the semiformal, many groups got 
together to form a lasting memory. 
Left: Steph Smith and her date get wild on the 
dance floor. Photos bv MS 









T^tcde & Potted T>*y 




Top Left: Bethany Bernard, Sarah Campbell, and Rebecca McElhaney sign in to start 

working on some chores around campus. 

Top Right: Jeremy Yeager drives heavy machinery as John Knudson does lighter work of 

raking the leaves outside of the chapel. 

Bottom: Heather Gorski and Paul Dippery work on patching up the James Work Sitting 

Garden as part of the Landsape Nursery Club. Photos by AKS 



. 



and Sfinittf ?(t*tfy 




Pride and Polish Day is "the College Community's 
gift to Del Val on its 100th birthday" 

--John Browning 

Students made this year's Pride & Polish Day a great 
success. Students and faculty all pulled together to 
clean up the campus. All participants received a hat 
courtesy of the Office of Institutional Advancement, 
while some clubs and students won recognition and 
prizes: 

1st place: Lanscape Nursery Club for their work on 
the Jean Work Sitting Garden 

2nd place: Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship for 
cleaning the interior & exterior of the chapel 

3rd place: Ecological Landscape Design for fixing 

up the Admissions Cottage Garden 

Angel Wenner received a $100 scholarship donated 

by the Class of '98 and Laurie Smith, Beth 

Weiland, & Dave Hudock received bookstore gift 
certificates. 
After Pride & Polish Day, many students attended 
the bench dedication in memory of Pete Mastrocola 
by the Class of '98. He will be remembered by all 
through this beautiful bench placed between Cooke 
and NRH. 

This long day ended with the Spring Fling, sponsored 
by SAC, as a time to wind down and relax. The 
campus had music, mini-golf, and human-fooseball, 
which proved to be the most popular event. 




Top: The Class of '98 Student Government Officers dedicated a 
memorial bench to deceased class member Pete Mastrocola. 
Left: Laurie Smith stirs the can of red paint before painting the 
school's fire hydrants. 

Above: These students had a blast playing human-fooseball. 
Photos bv AKS. 














Through the recognition of cur- 
rent outstanding Del Val com- 
munity members, the Founder's 
Day Convocation celebrates the 
successes of our school. Far 
Above, left to right: Dr. Ben- 
jamin Rusiloski, Ruth and Joel 
Spira Teaching Award; Dr. John 
Mertz, Harleysville Bank Pro- 
fessorship; Mrs. Erma Martin, 
Student Government Service 
Award presented by Student 
Body President, Don Nelson. 
Above: Mr. Michael Tabachnick, 
Distinguished Faculty Member 
Award. 



Dr. Neil Vincent outlines these faculty members' accomplish- 
ments during their years of service before they retire and 
become Faculty Emeriti. Mr. Fred Wolford, right, has been 
teaching at Del Val for over 38 years in the Agronomy 
Department, while Mr. William Porter could be found in the 
Food Science Lab throughout his years here. 






I . ni i 



Fo(w(bt<-$DcLu> 1996 





Above Right: Each Founder's Day, two students are 
recognized and honored for their devotion to DVC. The 
1996 Founder's Day Awards were presented to Don Nelson 
and Caryn Derr-Daugherty. 

Above: Dr. Joshua Feldstein often says that "our Alumni 
are our claim to fame." There are approximately four DVC 
graduates working in key NASA positions, including Dr. 
Ronald Schaefer. Dr. Schaefer, a Horticulture graduate, 
works with plant physiology and development in outer 
space. 



Dean Neil Vincent opened Founder's Day with visions of 
the future of higher education. He remembered both our 
founder, Joseph Krauskopf, and our most influential leader, 
James Work. His vision for the future included the use of the 
Internet and expansive reform of the educational system in 
order to create a virtual university. The DVC Band and 
Chorale performed as part of the opening ceremonies. Dr. 
Vincent and President Joshua Feldstein conferred Honorary 
Doctor of Science Degrees upon father. Frank Perdue, and 
son, Dr. James Perdue. Dr. Perdue spoke about how his 
business and our institution relate with similar family atmo- 
spheres, long heritages, and dedicated work ethics. Awards 
were presented by numerous college community members in 
order to honor the following present achievers: 

W.W. Smith Prize 

Matthew Metz '96 

Student Government Staff Service Award 

Errna Martin 

Student Government Faculty Service Award 

Vince Massaro 

Founder's Day Awards 

Donald Nelson '96 

Caryn Derr-Daugherty '96 

Staff Member of the Year Award 

Elaine Hanrahan 

Ruth & Joel Spira Teaching Award 

Dr. Benjamin Rusiloski 

Harleysville Nat'l Bank & Trust Co. Professorship 

Dr. John Mertz 

Distinguished Faculty Member Award 

Mr. Michael Tabachnick 






&£efaat£*tf 100 *%&#& o£ 




Erma Martin and 
Eleanor Mill toot out 
"Happy Birthday" for 
a surprised Dr. 
Feldstein. 



Director of Athletics Frank Wolfgang cer- 
emoniously breaks the ground for the gym- 
nasium addition. The Athletic Depart- 
ment looks forward to the expansion and 
the improvements in order to better ac- 
commodate the entire student body. 




This spring saw many events centered on cel- 
ebrating the centennial of Delaware Valley Col- 
lege. Founder's Day kicked off the Centennial 
Celebration on April 11, 1996. Special guests Jim 
and Frank Perdue spoke to students and faculty 
prior to the Founder's Day Convocation. The 
Founder's Day celebration continued into Friday 
with a lecture by Dr. Ronald Schaefer '69 of the 
NASA Ames Research Station. Schaefer spoke 
about the growth of plants in space and on earth 
after being in space. That afternoon, Board of 
Trustees members and the Athletic Department 
broke ground for the annex to the James Work 
Gymnasium. The addition will house state of the 
art wrestling, weight, and exercise rooms. A sur- 
prise birthday party was held for Dr. Feldstein in 
the APR, and the entire campus was invited. Dr. 
Feldstein celebrated his 75th birthday during his 
57th year affiliated with DVC. The 1996 gradua- 
tion ceremonies also held a tint of the excellence 
associated with the Centennial Celebration. Cel- 
ebrations will continue throughout the summer 
and the next year. 



Elaine Hanrahan and Dean 
James Hirsh warmly hug after 
Hanrahan was recognized as 
Staff Member of the Year dur- 
ing Founder's Day. 




Events 





Dr. Feldstein presents Dr. James Perdue with an Honorary 
Doctoral Degree as his father, Frank Perdue, looks on. Dr. 
Perdue has assumed the position of the Chairman of the Board 
since his father has stepped down to act as Chairman of the 
Executive Committee. Frank Perdue built his father's company 
into the 4th largest poultry producer in the U.S. through his 
personal concern for quality. 

Dr. and Mrs. Feldstein look at his birthday present, prepared by 
Laurie Lerner. The folder contains many of his original Na- 
tional Farm School documents, including his original applica- 
tion, transcript, admission certificate, and class schedules. Dr. 
Feldstein first applied to the school in 1939. 



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ftor 3 uears OKServ-ice, 




Bill Taylor pulls out the tractor to begin Reaching into the fistulated cow, Jim McConnaughy 
another FFA hay ride through the farms, pulls out rumen fluids from the cow's digestive system. 

The cow is used for educational purposes. 











Top: Karen Callahan, Kim Funt, and a guest 
handler show these fine DVC sheep at the Live- 
stock Show. 

Above: These students check out the informa- 
tion on water usage in the award-winning 
Agronomy Club display. The display was both 
educational and decorative. 

Above Left: Christine Salter cleans up the Dairy 
Society display in Feldman. The educational 
club displays, an opportunity for students to 
share their knowledge, are one of the most 
popular attractions during A-Day. 

Left: These girls relax while a band plays during 
the afternoon. 







*Daty < 7Meaa& *&<M<p *i¥oc(n& fat 



The 1996 A-Day festivities were dedicated 
to Dr. Fredrick Hofsaess. Dr. Hofsaess 
heads the Animal Science and Dairy de- 
partments, and could be found making 
cotton candy throughout the weekend. 



Theta Chi member 
Nick Manorek loads 
more pizza into the 
oven during the busy 
weekend. 




• EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 


, Chairman 


Derek Connolly 


• Operations Chairman 


Scott Angstadt • 


* A-Day Treasurer 


Patty VanAnden 


• A-Day Secretaries 


Lisa Williams • 




Kim Manser 


• A-Day Advisors 


Larry Queripel • 




Ron Trombino 


• COMMITTEES 


• Advertising/Program 


Trish Werry * 


• Awards 


Patty Hillanbrand • 


, Bands 


Rocky Rupert . 


• Craft Show 


Laurie Smith • 


# Equipment 


Mike Knaub * 


• King and Queen 


Meg Wikiera • 


# Exhibits 


Kristen Hughes 


• Fireman's Barrel 


Jon Soderberg • 


Flower Show 


Marybeth Moscarello * 


• Foods 


Bethany Wieland • 


" Games 


Krista Kowalczyk * 


• Parking 


Mandy Hilbert • 


• Petting Zoo 


Brendan Conway ■ 


* Plant Sales 


Jim Cotter . 


• Pony Rides 


Amy Walker • 


s Security 


Mike Focht \ 



Freshman Amanda Beil fills 
up another chocolate shake at 
the Dairy Society stand. 







T>&£ 1/s4£'S 4Z7& rf-V/ffy 



The 1996 A-Day Queen, 
Dianne Henry, and King, Bill 
Toeplitz. Dianne repre- 
sented the Business Club 
while Bill represented Theta 
Chi Sigma. 




Sitting duck. Mr. 
Howard Eyre heckles 
those who dare to toss 
a ball in an attempt 
to dunk him. 



Jen Nickel babysits a sheep Ang Dykon and Kim Kulick fry up 

as a delighted child looks to some hot wings at the Class of 

his parents with a large smile 1996 food stand, 
on his face. 



&ttc& *76a£ ^uttacuxaty &<uv!! 




Winston Foster 
and Vykhoa 
Phung To 
demonstrate 
shingle-making 
on a midlSOO's 



The 1996 A-Day Court: Rob DelloRusso, Sharon Harnish, Queen 
Dianne Henry, King Bill Toeplitz, Mandy Hilbert, and Chris 
Wojciehowski. 



J Events 



Animal Science major Amy Walker tells 
her sheep to hold its head high before 
entering the Livestock Show tent. 




Don't Use Your Fingers! 
Jessica Cochran dishes ice 
cream for milkshakes. 



Every year visitors purchase their 
spring plants at the A-Day plant 
sales. Liza Bauer assists a cus- 
tomer in selecting healthy plants. 




Hard work on the 1996 committee's part created 
a successful A-Day weekend. Beautiful weather on 
Saturday and Sunday drew large numbers from 
the surrounding communities to Del Val's "open 
house". A-Day educates the public and displays 
the unique features of DVC year after year. Many 
traditions during A-Day have developed, such as 
Friday and Saturday dances, excellent and educa- 
tional club exhibits, bandstand entertainment, and 
student run food stands. The organizers of A-Day 
represent a dedicated group of students, faculty, 
and administrators. This year's A-Day also had its 
unique take on the weekend. Students learned 
that heifers can run faster and further than one 
would think. Some folks learned what it was like 

to take upon a leadership role and see the job 
through completion and success. Others took the 

weekend for themselves and relaxed. New 
activities were added such as the fireman's exer- 
cises. Each year, the Delaware Valley College 
family, parents and relatives, and the members of 
surrounding communities look toward to A-Day. 



Shawn Clark cooks up some dogs 
for his friends during A-Day. Stu- 
dents spend A-Day weekend in 
many different ways, some help 
with stands and shows while oth- 
ers picnic and hang out. 






Student Ac^e 

Student Life encompasses all aspects of Delaware 
Valley College and has changed over the years 
At first, one building housed all activities of the 
NFS, which was attended by men only. Freshmen 
were hazed, and the "Frosh" and Sophomores ha< 
a Tugof-War competition in Lake Archer. Student 
Life has grown into what we know it as today. 




Some students chose to join Greek organiza- In the 1960*s. the library experienced heavy As a football player. Brandon Hucaluk 

tions. such as Karen Griswald, an Omega Chi use. In 1969 the library wings were built to devotes a lot of TIME to the team and to his 

pledge. There is no hazing at Del Val, increase the size and features of the Joseph teammates. Sports create a certain feeling 

although pledges do participate in many Krauskopf Memorial Library. of belonging and certain amounts of 

activities. direction. 

TT/ME 









FLIES 



Anita K. Snyder 







Friends Chuck Erway and Emily 
Hayes hang out before a Cross 
Country meet. For some people, 
sports take up a lot of their TIME. 

Commuters Jim and Amy lounge 
around in the Joshua Feldstein 
Courtyard. The Student Center is 
the hub of Student Life and 
activities. 

Emily Koch is faced with too much 
to do in too little TIME. Student 
life includes both organized and 
social activities. 

For on campus students, life 
centers around their dorm room. 
As a Freshman. Korin Mediate 
wonders how much stuff she can 
fit into her room. Freshmen gather 
a wide range of new experiences 
when li\mg on campus. The 
experiences with the most impact 
usually deal with the roommate. 






Del Val professors, ready to start 
a new year, attended the picnic 
to meet incoming students. Ed 
Lawrence and Dr. John Mertz 
share some of their plans for the 
semester. 




'on 

Row 1: R.A. Kristen Hughes, R.A. Stephanie Townsend, Tracy Masterson, Amy 
Howard Row 2: Kelly Conway, Sun Aderson. Monica Queman, Erin Biddle. Row 
3: Lesley Hesser, Jessica Rogers. Bridget O'Donnell. Samantha Keenan. Row 4: 
Katie Evanchalk. Kelly Blayer, Tina Garzia, Melinda Ormsbee. Row 5: Caroline 
Maggi. Amy Hershberger, Rebecca Burk. Stephanie Kauffman, Bethany Davis. 
Maria Palermo. Nichole Robinson. 



h/o$?t 



Row 1: Brooke Kreiser, Allison Siwiec, Stephanie Cullins, Joslyn Harington. Si 
2: R.D. Jennifer McCracken, Melissa Auletta, Mary McGonigle. Danii: 
Bevilacqua, Jamie Hiedzinski. Row 3: Elizabeth Lyons. Rebecca Burk. Amal I 
Beil, Samantha Thomas. Row 4: Joy Vance, Lisa Cascone. Jessica Cocht I 
Christine Salter, Cecilia Gramaglia. Photos by AKS. 



,:i Ljf e 



Welcome k/ea£e,«c( '95 



T* >W 



Summer Memories. Return- 
ing students Colleen Behm, Jen 
Spond, Lynn Francis, Kelly 
Musselman.and Rich King 
catch up on summer memories 
while (below) Bethany Bernard 
and Billy Somma look over the 
picnic food and grab some grub. 



t -T*W 




DVC spirit abounds during the 
first weekend back as everyone, 
like Christine Salter, hits the 
bookstore for their new supply of 
shirts, shorts and other must- 
haves. 



There is nothing like sitting 
on the steps of the Student 
Center in the sun. The 
steps are designed to pro- 
duce an echo if one speaks 
into the corner. 



A definite must in every dorm 
room is a stereo with big 
speakers. The first item that 
this Freshman sets up is his 
stereo so that he can relax by 
listening to one of his favor- 
ite CDs. Photos by MS. 









C fas oft 1998 

*f¥€vuteat Viatic 



Helping Hand. Heather 
Hartzog, a Horticulture Major, 
receives a little help as she bobs for 
apples at the Harvest Picnic. The 
afternoon's activities included the 
apple bobbing and pumpkin min- 
iature golf with carved pumpkins 
as the holes. 



Stand Tall. Champions of 
the balloon toss, Lonce Scott 
and Jaime Webber stand vic- 
toriously. The balloon toss 
was among the more com- 
petitive events at the picnic, 
with about ten pairs partici- 
pating. 





oajftaeoh'^t 



uc^£oc<j/tz 



Row 1: Megan Wikiera, Trish Wherry, Becky McElhone. Dianne M. Henry, Kate 
Miesnik. Carrie Clarkson Row 2: Carrie Preston, Rebecca McElheny, Christine 
Siracusa. Meredith Criswell. Barb Dunn. Jennifer Berryman, Denise Waldron. 



[it Lite 



Row 1: Eileen Brown. Jenine Avellini, Krista Hammer, Stacey Vascavage, I 
Kim Kulick. Row 2: Korin Mediate, Laura Wilhelm. Rebecca Andrews, Mei 
Boggs, Michelle Sandrock, Emilie Repogle, Amy King, Claudia Mushrush, I 
Charlotte Walker. Row 3: Reshma Londhe, Alexis Moretti, Laura Mayer, La 
Brunnet. Karen Smith, Kelly Musselman. Leslie Cline. Ann Turkel, R.A. El 
beth LaPrince, Beth Wieland. Row 4: Jeannine Harrigan, Heather Hartzog, R 
Southall, R.A. Michelle Foraker, Melissa Fiore, R.A. Laurie Smith, Joanne Hili 
Kristen Wall. Rene Hilderbrand. 



The Officers of the Class of 199S 
organized the Harvest Picnic. 
The Class President, Carrie 
Preston, focuses on gently catch- 
ing a balloon filled with water 
since she would end up soaking 
wet if the balloon burst in her 
hands. 




At the grove behind Admissions, 
the picnic was complete with a 
DJ and a diverse menu. Matt 
Schiefferstein. Jess Schaub, Jen 
Hess, and Laurie Smith enjoy 
food including chicken, apple 
cider, and vegetarian chili. 

All apple bobbing prosrx 
not successful, as Tina Hansen 
found out when she ended up 
drenched and without an apple. 



With extra care, Don Nelson and 
Dorlisa Minnick begin the bal- 
loon "pass" at about two feet 
away. Jay Wright seems a little 
nervous, however, as his part- 
ner, Lori Kochanski, catches the 
balloon 



The Harvest Picnic brought back 
many memories of simple plea- 
sures. Kat Kingsley. an Animal 
Science Major from New York 
City, breathes a sigh of relief as 
she successfully defends herself 
against a soaking. 










^tze& 'Sen tyk>! 

PI/6 tfOmemofn 



The DVC Pool Tounament brought 
together administrators, staff, and 
students. Dean Steven Jarrett 
stands poised before sinking a ball. 
Jarrett blamed his elimination on 
his new cue. 



Rack 'Em Up. Kevin 
Pevorus lines the eight ball 
up in the middle for the next 
game. The Gameroom is or- 
ganized by students for use 
bv the DVC community. 





Chris Daly, victor of the Pool Tournament, bites his bottom lip 
before snapping the pool cue. Daly donated his prize money to 
the Gameroom to be used for improvements. 



cut 

Row 1: Nate Sausser, Brian Plann, Chris Gebhardt, Joe Corona, Eric Jose 
Chris Felder, James Miller. Row 2: James Mackie, Brett LaStella, Jeff Orban] 
att Schieferstein, John Tishe. Row 3: Dwayne Henderson, Chris Albin. Jd 
Karavias. Colon Faxton. Ethan Brownback, Chris Wojciechowski, Starks. 



nl Life 




Concentrating on making the 
perfect shot, Ron Trombino aims 
at the side pocket. Trombino, 
R.D. of Goldman Hall, believes 
there's alot of "positive change. .. 
in campus living at DVC." 

Steve Rychalsky, a brother of 
PEK, entered the pool tourna- 
ment to have some fun. 





Pool is a game of geometry and con- 
centration. Chris Butler, second 
place pool tournament winner, cal- 
culates at which angle he needs to 
hit the cue ball in order to make the 
pocket. Photos by AKS. 




Danielle Noel and Sabina 
Tedesco enjoy walking to class 
during the sunny and warm days 
of fall. As Sophomore Biology 
Majors, Noel and Tedesco are 
taking the dreaded Compara- 
tive Anatomy class. 
Joe Boutureira proves that dorm 
life changes you. Joe transferred 
to Del Val to complete his Jun- 
ior and Senior years as an Ani- 
mal Science Major. 




Samuel Hall, coed this year, has 
a large lounge with five Pentium 
computers. Mike Cornman finds 
living in Samuel to be "pretty 
good." All photos by AKS. 




Water streams down Becky 
McElheny's face after an unsuc- 
cessful attempt at apple bobbing. 
Looks like the tub of apples won 
again. 



As the sun shines through 
the majestic trees in front of 
Mandell, a student reviews 
his notes between classes. 



i I ife 



HattQ'i«Q< Dat rav-orifo Option 



Brian Amato and Chuck Erway 
hang out in Samuel Lounge. The 
lounge is used by many students to 
unwind by playing Tetris or to 
study in the quiet. 




wori, First 



Woris Second 



I: Winston Foster. Rich Adarao. R.A.W. Wtt Coutlee, R.A. Christa Sandelier Row 1: Wendy Burkenbush. Donna Reidell. Kelly Barnes. Elizabeth Leiter. Erin 

2: Steve Rychalsky, Chris Burns. Carl Scutt, Sean Gallagher. John Schilling Vogelsong. Row 2: Sarah Campbell. Carrie Blocher, Kelly Lerner. Lorie Kochanski, 

3: Rowan Briscoe, James Bomberger. Josh Beck, Jason Tylers, Chris Angel Wenner. Bethany Bernard, 
and, Michael Przyuski 




nt Life 



89 






*) 1/<z*t£ 7* Suc£ tywt Stood 

Getting Personal. First time donors must complete many health 
D /? I / /? >£V J ' and lifestyle forms before giving blood. Dan Richards, Beth Berry, 

l/e* VM&pOti&OPtf PO0(Mf e '/PG£ and Leigh Poust cautiously read over procedures and complete 



informative papers as they wait to donate a pint. 



Blood donors feel weak after 
relinquishing up to a pint of 
blood. Steph Smith enjoys some 
donuts with Kristen Hughes, the 
blooddrop, who was there for 
moral support. Del Val donated 
a total of 213 pints of blood this 
year. All photos by AKS. 




OfitHOn Jitrof 



(/(Umax Second 



Chris Holman. Matt Lewis, Brian Michniewicz, Matt Vitvshinsky, Kevin Rambo, 
Nick Meitzler. R.A. Bill Putsch, Thomas Leedom, Michael McMahon. PhotobyJoeB. 



Row 1: R.A. Nichole Kozin, Christine Walters, Maureen O'Brien, Miche.i 
Mormile, Christi Antonelly. Row 2: Kelly White, Karen Grizwald, Rache.j 
Rupert, Jennifer Daugherty, Jessica McGrane. Rebecca Steuer, Jessica DiGraz: 
Tara Moyer, Darcy Knight, Megan Saunders. 



fit Life 





" Ik 




f 

Wf 




Josh Wexler, a Biology Ma- 
jor, performs his good deed 
for the day. Blooddrives, 
like Del Val's, supply local 
hospitals with the materi- 
als needed to help save lives. 



Many commuters find ways to get them- 
selves involved in student organizations 
and in community service projects like the 
blooddrive. Todd Borger, Editor-in-Chief 
of the RamPages, commutes to school 
from about a half an hour away. 



Sizing up the Numbers. Brad Halter 
and Caryn Derr-Daugherty look over the 
list of Del Val community members who 
donated blood. Folks like Halter and Derr- 
Daugherty volunteer for organizations that 
they belong to, such as Theta Chi Sigma 
and SAC. 






wor-Ktinti as a 7mm 



l^edidettce Ai^e 



R.A. Wendy Jesiolowski checks Roxane 
Bascelli into Barness in the fall semester. 
Students and parents first come into con- 
tact with the R.A.'s as students move in 
and receive their student handbooks. 



At the RA. and R.D. Holiday party, 
the resident directors test their skills 
at Jenga. R.D.'s are there as extra 
help for the R A.'s during tough situ- 
ations. 




Row 1: Charlie Patterson, ? , Tom Koehler, Brad Ziesler. Row 2: Mark Osboril 
Michael Hensel, ?,GlenSweitzer. Row 3: Michael Schultz. R.A. Mike Focht.Milj 
Marshall. 









R.A.s Elizabeth LaPrince and 
Charlotte Walker discuss with Alexis 
Moretti the program entitled " How to 
get along with your roommate". 

Jenine Avellini. a Small Animal Sci- 
ence Major, participates in the Berk 
program "Valentine Madness". 

Making Valentines for their sweetharts. 
Korin Mediate and Krista Hammer con- 
centrate on the perfect means of ex- 
pression. 




Cub Berrian chats with Nancy 
DeBord about the issues dis- 
cussed during the main work- 
shop. Berrian later led a 
breakout group about Greek 
organizations. This one day 
workshop, an interesting learn- 
ing experience, brought to- 
gether many different student 
leaders from across campus. 



Something in Common. 
Christa Sandelier, Laura Mayer, 
and Nancy DeBord find that they 
share a common thread during 
the Student Leadership Work- 
shop sponsored by ICC. During 
an exercise about the Boss, Big 
Chief, and Head Honcho, these 
girls ended up with their shoes 
tied together. 





/\/ew Residence, ffw 



Row 1: Steph Kightlinger, Patty Hillanbrand, Ingrid Llanos, Paula Grandoni, 
Elizabeth Mensing. Row 2: Mike DeLucia.KaramMcDonnel, Ray. Row 3: Kevin 
Pevorous, Brian Young, Victoria Wade. Row 4: Kyle Armbruster, Cheif, Joe 
Angela Vincent, Lynne. Row 5: Jon Narrow, Matt Daugherty. Bryan 
Warren, Mike Arvizu. Chris Patzke. 



/\/ew Residence ffain/u'r-d 

Damien Tomeo., Sawn Clark. Rich Sanzick. R.A. Christine Buczei 







Stefie 

The SGB sponsored delegates to the Student Government Work- 
shop at East Stroudsburg University to learn about how other 
Student Governments work. The delegates included Carrie Pre- 
ston, Jessica Thompson, Kelly Lerner, Anita Snyder, Dorlisa 
Minnick. Chuck Erway, and Laurie Smith (not pictured). 





As an R.A.. Don Nelson is often 
faced with rather discombobu- 
lating questions from fellow stu- 
dents, as illustrated in this skit. 
Paul Wagner presents leader- 
ship conferences across the na- 
tion and uses many student 
impersonations to get his point 
across. 

Sherry Roth and Christine 
Johnson discuss issues concern- 
ing DVC's clubs and possible 
ways to increase communica- 
tion between members of ICC 
and the SGB. 



A DM^mt PwspeAtiw on V^ii/ai 



By: Leslie R. Burk 

Student Life at Del Val reaches be- 
yond living on campus. For many stu- 
dents, commuting to school is a way of 
life. Over the years, the number of 
commuting students has grown and 
grown. Commuters are represented on 
the SGB by a fellow commuter and can 
also voice their opinions at Town Meet- 
ings. Through these channels, a new 



Catching one of 
their favorite 
shows, John and 
Michele Kunnas 
relax in between 
classes. 



Seniors Hannah 
Marinelli and 
Chris Straup 
discuss their up- 
coming gradua- 
tion and job 
hunts. Com- 
muters form 
solid friendships 
since they often 
hang out to- 
gether. 



commuter lounge was completed on the 
second floor of the Student Center dur- 
ing winter break. The larger lounge 
now consists of more furniture, a large 
screen TV, and many other comforts of 
home. There was some doubt as to how 
much the new lounge would be used 
because of its location, but that doubt 
quickly vanished due to the heavy us- 
age by commuters and by some resi- 



dents for study at night. The lounge 
was a welcome sight to the 500+ com- 
muter students who remember the 
"shoebox" lounge across from the Post 
Office. 

As is the problem on most college 
campuses, students have a tendency to 
not get involved, and this is especially 
evident among commuters. Some com- 
muter students are extremely involved, 
but these are a select few. It is a little 
harder to be involved as a commuter 
due to the time used in traveling: some 
students live as much as an hour and a 
half away from DVC. It is especially 
hard for a student to get involved if they 
are employed outside of the college in a 



job that is close to home, creating a 
tight schedule. These are not ex- 
cuses, but valid reasons for those 
who meet these conditions not to be 
heavily involved in campus activi- 
ties. For those commuters who live 
closer to the college, there are many 
opportunities to get involved 
throughout the year by joining the 
many clubs or attending the many 
events open to the entire student 
body. College can be "fun" and more 
than the classroom for commuters, 
but it takes some commitment and 
initiative . The new lounge became 
a reality because of the commitment 
and initiative of a few commuters. 




Leslie Burk, the Commuter Representative to the 
Student Government for 1995-1996, asks and an- 
swers questions during a commuter meeting in 
order to find out what concerns her fellow commut- 
ers have. Leslie organizes commuter meetings, 
listens to commuter issues, and works towards a 
solution of problems. 






Todd Borger and Angela Pagano, two 
commuters, are involved on the 
RamPages staff. If they want to take a 
break from the office, they may stop by 
the commuter lounge. 




Mary Helen Flannery and Jen McGill 
briefly go over some notes in the lounge. 
The commuter lounge is a hangout and 
study area for those who live off cam- 
pus. Just like residents in their dorms, 
a lot of commuters watch TV during 
their breaks. 

Sheldon Meyers works at one of the 5 
computers in the student center. The 
computer room is upstairs of the com- 
muter lounge and offers a quiet study 
area for commuters. 




Heidi Wolfgang and Steph Donlay study- 
in the Commuter Lounge before a big 
exam. 







Kristen Hughes casts Nick Manorek a 
questioning glance as they discuss 
Theta Chi's involvement with A Day. 

An NRH resident enjoys a sandwhich 
in his living room. NRH is DVC's alter- 
native to traditional "dorm" life and can 
be ideal for those antisocial folks. 




Caught on Film. It's unusua 
find a picture of Anita Snyder, Editor in 
Chief of the Cornucopia, since she usu- 
ally takes the photos. 



As a Large Animal Science major, Leslie 
Cline must study for demanding upper 
level classes. Del Val is reputed for its 
quality education, especially in the 
Animal Sciences. 



Sophomore Class Vice-President Kim 
Gray shows off hole #4 of the Harvest 
Picnic Putt-Putt. Kim is one of the 
founding members of the newest soror- 
ity on campus. Delta Epsilon Beta. 



Student Life 



Christi Antonelly. an APO pledge in 
the spring semester, enjoys a quick meal 
at the PUB. The I'UB is a great place to 
meet friends for lunches between class. 







Darnels 'First 



Barneys Second 



i Elizabeth Cash, Jaime LaTourette, R.A. Heather Labenz, Jessica Bach, 
aul. Row 2: Jill Maurer, Lynn Kennedy. Michele Roman, Heather Kerr, 
i'hannon Carlberg. 



Row 1: Ashley Neal, Nichole Hover. Minica Starr. R.A. Wendy Jesiolowski. Row 
2: Heather Nye, Kelly McNeal. Rebecca McDonnell. Sharon Harnish. Row 3: 
Becca Stovenick. Rachel Hendricks. Kelly Laughlin, Tracy Mann. Janna Tomesek, 
Becky Bowman. 








nl Lil - 



(Far Left l David Jochnowitz and ( 'ar- 
rie Preston work on designs and educa- 
tional material for the Philadelpia 
Flower Show. The Flower Show is the 
Ornamental Horticulture Department's 
chance to showcase their quality design 
and production students. (Far Ki^'hti 
Diane Ott taps MAC on her way out for 
the night. 



I Far Below Left ) "Wavy Davey" Levin 
and Matt Strite hangout before head- 
ing off to the WDVC radio station to do 
their broadcast shows. Levin gets his 
nickname from his cool dance moves. 
(Far Below Right I John Ceschan laughs 
at his friend while throwing a party in 
his room. 



i Below i Del Val football player Shawn 
Clark welcomes friends to his humble 
abode. 




Bealak rfouge 



Aocufutiffouge 



Row 1: Charles Roohr. Drew Lomberg, R.A. Ethan Brownback. Jason Boesch. 
and Dave Hudock. Row 2: Dionisios Goulianos, Danny Cunningham. Tommy 
Parker, and Jim Brown. 










Otqartcfyztctotb 



Experience outside of the classroom is a valuable 
tool for learning and for landing a job that is 
suited to a students major. When a student be- 
comes involved with an organization, this experi- 
ence is raised to a new level through interaction 
with other students, through trips to unique 
places, and through personal development 




The band marches on during the Homecoming "Help!" The ghost of Halloween Haunting Participants of clubnight were greeted by 

parade. Each of the clubs had a king or queen unfortunately ended up getting stuck up a tree. smiling faces, like Don Nissley and Liza 
representative who greeted the people as they Bauer, to encourage their interest in the club, 

drove along. 

TIME 
FLIES 






Korin Mediate 











Buddies Aaron Noorigian and 
Steve Rychasky hang out in the 
PEK van. Frats are a great way 
to make new friends. 

Tom Alberts not only works 
diligently to meet the dead line 
for the Ram Pages, but also 
proves his adept telephone 
skills. 

Zeta Chi members work hard to 
clean a car during their spring 
car wash. 



Homecoming provides clubs u iih 
the opportunity to gain the patron- 
age of Alumni, visitors, and 
students. Rose Rock sells 50/50 
raffle tickets for the business club 
during the same 



Organizations 



103 



Matt Schieferstein reaches for 
the condements after grabbing 
a hamburger. Food services 
porvided a picnic dinner evening 
on the student center lawn. Photo 
by:KAM 

Mike Focht, Sarah Campbell, 
Heather Murry, and Leanna 
Wester promote the "spirit" of 
Del Val through Christian Fel- 
lowship. Christian Fellowship 
is one of the various religious 
groups on campus to help stu- 
dents remain active in their faith 
during their college career. Photo 
b V :KAM 




^^ps^^ss 






■ 



<. 




Stephen Jarrett, Mike Hughes, 
and Jay Wright converse dur- 
ing club night. Many faculty 
members participated as advi- 
sors to the clubs. Photo by:KAM 

Caryn Derr-Daugherty shows 
some of the finer points about 
SAC to interested students on 
club night. Club night was orga- 
nized for those looking to become 
more actively involved at DVC. 

■ ttions 





First Row: Christine Buczeklvice president), Charlotte Walker( secretary), 
Glen Sweitzerl treasurer). Mike FochU president). Heather Murray. Second 
Row: Sarah Campbell, Leah Eason. Amy Schiffler. Bethany Bernard. Kelly 
Barnes, Leanna Wester. Third Row: Bill Kitsch. Ethan Brownback, Dwayne 
Zimmerman, Keith Lysack. Richard King, Jeremy Yeager, John Knudson. 




First Row:Patty Hillanbrand (co-chair), Caryn Derr-Daugherty (co- 
chair). Second Row: Amy Reader (contemporary issues), Nicole Kozin, 
John Browning (films I, Greg Hinderliterl technical), Christine Johnson, 
Eric Beresky (special events), Jessica Thompson (advertising), Stacey 
Vascavage (advertising). Angel Wenner (staff relations). Third Row: 
Rene Hilderbrand, Hue Quan, Jessica Bach, Maureen O'Brien, Ruth 
Southall, Apryl Miller, Dani Fulcomer, Jason Powell, Laura Gurk 
(comedy). Fourth Row. Alethia Gewertz, Kyle Burns, Jason Kamienski 
(music), Austin Snyder, Dave Carver III, Mike Imwald, Pete Snyder, 
James Bane. Fifth Row: Kevin Gehring. George Nuemann, Kristie 
Aguino, Melanie Picciano. Kristen Wall, Cherryl Sitarchyk, Lisa 
Karkoska, Jennifer Hess, Kimberlv Kulick. 



i Hilderbrand and Kristen Wall look into joining the Biology 
on club night. Jon Soderberg and Kim Gray encourage them 
n with pamphlets and an explanation of what the Biology club 
. Photo bv:KAM 



eb&ittyfo 




Anita Snyder tries to 
tempt incoming fresh- 
men Lisa Karkoska and 
Jenn Barnkamp into 
joining the Cornucopia 
staff with her big, bright 
sign. Clubs pulled out 
their biggest and bright- 
est in the attempt to lure 
unsuspecting students 
into their organization. 
Photo by:KAM 

Jen Hess and Carrie Pre- 
ston display the fruits of 
their labors for Horticul- 
ture Society. Displays 
varying from fruit to live 
animals were on hand 
for the student's enjoy- 
ment. Photo bv:KAM 




izations 






The plaque in the lobby of the 
Empire State Building marks 
the begining of the long hike to 
the top. Photo by: AKS 

The unique style of New York is 
apparent in all its people. Photo 

by :AKS 





Anita Snyder and Todd Borger 
enjoy some bonding time at the 
hotel room in New York City. 
Photo by:AKS 

Always smiling, Charlotte 
Walker can certainly bring cheer 
into the Marriot Marquis. Photo 
by:AKS 




;!T government 

First Row: Charlotte Walker. Heather Donmoyer, Matt Daugherty, 
Mike Hughes, Joe Goetz, Charles Erway. Second Row: Administrative 
Advisor Dean Steven Jarrett, Don Nelson! president), Christa 
Sandelier(secretary), Jon Soderberg (treasurer), Chris Albinlvice 
president), Dean J. Hirsh, Faculty Advisor Howard Eyre. Third Row: 
Kelly Barnes, Kristen Hughes, Leslie Burk, Anita Snyder, Barb 
Bourdette, Elizabeth LaPrince, Carrie Preston, Cleveland Morris. Fourth 
Row: Liza Bauer, Greg Hinderliter, Sherry Roth, Caryn Derr-Daugherty, 
Patty Hillanbrand, Jessica Thompson, Meggan Keeler, Todd Borger, 
Kelly Lerner. 




1995 Officers: Sherry Rothl president), Chris Lotano(vice-president), 
Sharon Harnishl secretary), Laurie Smith! Homcoming chairman). 












;4 7*cfr to- "H&v 1pon6 

Gor-Mcotiia cutdRamram otuA 





Holding on to one another, Todd 
Borger, Lori Gregalis, and 
Franklin Allaire, avoid falling 
off of the Empire State Build- 
ing. Photo by:AKS 

Franklin Allaire and Todd 
Borger are keeping each other 
standing up after climbing to 
the top of the Empire State 
Building. What was better, 
fellas, that or the limo ride. Photo 
bj AKS 

Greg Hinderliter takes a break 
from the conference and the site 
seeing in NYC. 









Out fo t6e *?idct 

C/\I6 1 Ranis in the, Top Unfar 7e<« 



By: Rebecca McElheny 
On March 30, 1996 ten DVC 
students traveled to the Uni- 
versity of Maryland to partici- 
pate in the Horticulture Field 
Day. The Horticulture Field 
Day is a competition in which 
various landscaping skills are 
exhibited. Twelve institutions 
participated in seventeen dif- 
ferent contests, with Del Val 
participating in six contests. 
Certificates were given to the 
top ten students in each event 
while first place winners re- 
ceived a plaque. All ten DVC 
students placed in the top ten! 
For each competition, stu- 
dents were required to bring 
their own equipment. We would 
like to thank Delaware Valley 



Greg Hinderliter and Chuck Erway 
feel knots in their stomachs as they 
prepare for the competition the 
following day. Greg, Chuck and 
Rebecca Burk placed third in the 
surveying competition using various 
antique surveying devices. 



College for providing the mate- 
rials we needed to compete. 
Each student worked individu- 
ally, except the surveying team. 

Becca Burk, Dave Hudock, and Becky 
McElheny continue an evening of fun 
as Heather Gorski looks hard over 
her notes on plants. Everyone who 
went had a great time and hoped to 
return next year. Photo by: CE 



We are anticipating our at- huge success. A special thanks t 

tendance next year to be larger. Mr. Howard Eyre who served a 

Thanks goes out to those par- our advisor and expert goble 

ticipants who made this trip a player. 






The Del Val participants enjoy a night of relaxation before entering the competition the next day. The competi 
ll ions tion was held at the University of Maryland. 




'irst row: Sarah Campbell (secretary), Paul Dippery (vice-president), 
lebecca McElheny ( president ). Second row: John Browning, Peter Landrium. 
eremy Dippery, Heather Hartzog. 




rst row: Jules Abercauph, Anita Snyder, Joe Corona, Jessica Schaub. 
cond row: Rebecca McDonnell, Heather Hartzog, Jennifer Hess, John 
owning, Keith Lysack, Matt Strite. 




Laurie Smith recieves her first 
place prize for the floral identi- 
fication contest. Laurie is a 
sophmore majoring in ornamen- 
tal horticulture. Photo by: CE 

Rebecca McElheny prepares for 
her competition, tree pruning, 
by putting together a pole 
pruner and saw. She placed 
tenth overall. Photoby:CE 



T" 






k^jtk^i&a; 






Ej 


rWBStifa 


We: W - : 






Paul Dippery. Dave Hudock. 
and Jason Bruno are sur- 
prised by photographer Chuck 
Erway on the van before 
leaving DVC. Everyone was 
looking forward to the compe- 
tition to show off their skills 
and their school. Photo by: CE 



Jason Bruno admires his first 
place prize for landscape design 
problem. There was a banquet 
dinner to present the prizes to 
the winners. Photo by: CE 






109 



Joey Kola was just one of the 
comedians that visited the cam- 
pus for a fun filled night of 
laughs. Joey unfortunately in- 
sulted those who attend DVC 
with red-neck jokes. 

Jason Kamienski, James Mackie, 
Dave Carver, Don Nelson, Matt 
Daugherty and Jon Soderberg 
sing for the ladies during karoake 
in the pub. 






Stephanie Kightlinger sings 
solo for the pleasure of the 
crowd. Events like this are 
presented at least once a month 
for the students. 

Kristi Aguino looks very atten- 
tively at the head of the table at 
a SAC meeting. SAC organizes 
most of the student activities on 
campus. 





First Row: Lynne DiDomizio! secretary ), Meredith Peters! vice-president), 
Shaun Henry! president). Jason Gordon, Angela Vincent, Mr. WolfordlDept. 
chairman). Second Row: Krista Schramm! secretary), Mandy Beil, An- 
drew Mosuly. Thrid Row: Rebecca Burk, Douglas Klinger, Brendon 
Conway. 







First Row: Helen Chaundy, Barbara Mathieson! secretary ), Lisa 
Domuczicz! president), Beth Seybert! treasurer I, Krista Kowalczyk. Secona 
Row: Rachel Hendricks, Kelly Loughin, Scheryl Sitarchyk, Jane Chaundy, 
Megan Stasicky, Nick Meitzler, Carrie Moore, Dr. John Mertz 



no 







/ he, Gfwm(96 OKotud&ntnotfWtie^ 








abers of SAC hold up how 
ii money they won in a game 
Jopardy. Ideas for activi- 
■ibr the student body come 
"isuch inspirational games. 




Chairpersons Caryn Derr- 
Daugherty and Patty 
Hillanbrand explain an upcom- 
ing SAC event to the members 
present at one of the weekly 
SAC meetings. 

Greg Hinderliter and Mike 
Imwald discuss the finer points 
of a upcoming SAC film. SAC 
sponsors such events as new 
movies, comedians, and off 
campus activities. 



Organizations 



HI 



*fo 'putt Shorn 

DVCF&rJSmdjf 



True talent beyond compare bi 
none other then Mr. Erye. Whi 
else could balance silverwan 
and make music with cham 
pagne. 



The Floral Society put a lot of 
work into their float, "The Se- 
cret Garden" for Homecoming. 
It paid off though, since the float 
came in at first place in its part 
of the competition. Photo by: LS 

Leslie Cole, Chris Patzke, Dr. 
John Martin, and Amanda 
Miller set up for the flower show. 
The O.H. department's display 
captured all of the awards for 
the academic section of the com- 
petition. Photo by: LS 




i iii- >ns 




Kathleen Salisbury, Kelly 
Conway, and Nicole Robinson 
show off the Floral Society's 
float. Kathleen was the home- 
coming queen candidate, while 
Kelly and Nicole threw flowers. 
Photo by: LS 

Thanksgiving flower arrange- 
ments are displayed for the 
final check. A workshop was 
given so students could learn 
how to make fall flower baskets. 
Photo bv: LS 



rst row: Kathleen Salisbury! vice-president), Laurie Smith! president), 
arybeth Moscarello(secretary ). Second row: John Whalen, Kelly Conway, 
icole Robinson, Michele Roman. 




st Row: Mr. Larry Morris, Wendy Donovan! treasurer ), Jill Sanders! vice- 
sident), Sharon Harnish(secretary), Mike Hensel! president). Second 
v: Karen Callahan, Todd Webb, Jen Rishell, Andy Hetzel, Kim Funt, 
ra Mayer, Joy Vance, Chris Johnson, Shannon Carlberg. Third Row: 
Lieb, Mike Marshall, Mark Kresge, Charles Patterson. Jim 
Connaughey, Lynne Ruch, Christine Salter, Jessica Cochran, Beth 
yers. 







Monika Schleifer is in charge of 
quality control for some flower 
arrangements for a twenty fifth 
wedding anniversary. Floral So- 
ciety does arrangements for all 
occasions. Photo by: LS 

The Floral Society sponsored a 
corsage sale for homecoming. 
Dr. Martin and Kathy Salisbury 
were selling the "Mums for 
Mom" during the homecoming 
game. Photo by: LS 



inizatiorra 



113 



Dr. James Miller takes time out 
from his teaching duties to play 
trombone for the concert band. 
Tony Noll focuses in on his mu- 
sic during the Spring concert. 

Keith Lysack, who plays sev- 
eral brass instruments, works 
hard on the trumpet and the 
baritone to produce great music 
for the Christmas concert. 






Jacquelyn Chinn, a community 
member of the band, practices 
during rehearsal. During prac- 
tice both community and stu- 
dent members work hard to im- 
prove the music. 





First Row: Karen A. Callahan. Dwayne Murphy (vice-president), CanJ 
McGill (secretary), Jessica Schaub (treasurer), Joe Corona. Second Rod 
Rachel Hendricks. Kelly Laughlin, Sharon Harnish, Beth Bernard, Kelj 
Barnes. 








First Row: Rachelle Rupert, Alethia Gewertz, Andi Dellagicoma, Jos^ 
Boutureira.LisaKarkoska. Second Row: Jaime Conrad, Krista Kowalcz; 
Michelle Meyer, Jennifer Strauss, Nancy Trenton, Maria Zuarino, 
Hansen, Shannon Carlberg. Third Row: Steve Hughes. Chris Burns. 
Rachel Hendricks. Kelly Laughlin. Ted Detwiter, Korin Mediate, K| 
Kingsley. 



114 



rations 



/4t *76edi Ocwt 7e*Kfto> 





While playing the E flat clari- 
net, Korey Hirschell appears to 
be very intent on perfecting the 
piece. 

Mark Gross, playing the tuba, 
checks the conductor for any 
tempo changes, while Joel 
Semke starts to play his piece 
with a little jazz. 



la Kowalczyk practices the 
Iduring dress rehearsal for 
bring concert and Founder's 
oerformances. 



Organizations 



115 




MAMA 



Bill Kitsch and Doug Meyers take 
off from a NAMA meeting after 
learning about recent changes in 
the AgBusiness field. 

Dr. Avery discusses a future 
speaker who is coming to the next 
NAMA meeting. NAMA brings in 
speakers to help open business op- 
portunities to its members. 






rst Row: Shelly Chase! president). Michael Hensel(treasurer). Kathleen 
ngsley, Wendy Jesiolowskil vice-president). Heather Kerrl secretary), 
hn Tighe, Joseph Boutureira. Second Row: Christine Pattern, Beth 
eyers, James McConnaughey. Wendy Donovan, Dana Brown, Christine 
iger, Laura Mayer, Shannon Carlberg, Kimberly Funt, Christine Salter. 
irbara Dunn, Karen Callahan, Leslie Cline, Sharon Harnish, Carrie 
bGill, Christina Paul, Sun Anderson, Lynannlnlow, Stephanie Townsend. 
lird Row: James Bane, Kim Evans, Christine Crawford, Thomas 
innburg, Adam Vance, Christopher Wojciechowski, Brian Jordan. Jarrod 
Dmble, Robert Lieb, Kurt Curtis, Charles Patterson, Michael Cornman. 
ibe Zepp. 



Grant 

Campbell fo- 
cuses in on 
some of his 
notes to try to 
sharpen his 
marketing 
skills. 




t Row: Heather Hartzog, Kim Gray (president). Kristen Cansler (sec- 
ry). Second Row: Scheryl Siarchyk, Heidi Wolfgang, Suzanne Dadig, 
rie Moore. 




Chris Holman and Jami Todd 
look to the other members of 
NAMA for ideas to a problem 
they were presented. 

Dr. Avery, Bill Kitsch, and 
Julie Dolin discuss the new- 
year at clubnight during the 
fall semester. 



i >i 'anizations 



Out oa t6eOi 0am 

Choral ftlaJUs it as a Cfasz 










William Porter, John Karavias, 
Eric Beresky, and Emery Kohut 
preform a barbershop chorus 
during the Spring concert. 
Teachers as well as community 
members participate in the Cho- 
rale. 

Wyatt Coutlee and Emery 
Kohut sing out during practice. 
Practicing good techniques 
makes the concerts all the more 
enjoyable. 




Joann Roberts keeps the b( 
during practice. Roberts tead 
Introduction to the Arta~ 
other music classes and will 
retiring at the end of this ye 



■ di- ins 




rst Row: Mike Semeniuk(manager), Jon Soderberg, Dani Fulcomer, 
te Snyder. Second Row: Joe Corona, Jessica Schaub, Matt Strite. 





j ALLEY ^F ^k 

mn allege J^ 




■st Row: Mindy Hoffman(president), Wyatt Coutlee(vice-president) 
chele Kopiec. Second Row: Wendy Berkenbush. Leah Braas. 



Wyatt Coutlee, Stephanie 
Kightlinger and Jenine Avelline 
enjoy a laugh on club night. They 
were sent out to recruit for their 
organization. 

Stephanie Kauffman and 
Monika Schleifer focus on the 
upcoming word during the con- 
cert. 





Donna Doan, the accompanist 
for the Chorale, must put a lot 
of time into practicing to achieve 
perfection for the concerts. 



Greg Hinderliter and Mr. Por- 
ter help each other out to make 
beautiful music. Mr. Porter is 
watching the director as Greg 
checks out his music. 



Organizations 



119 



Brotfoerg OKoerv-tce, 



Taking off his hat and relaxing, 
Dwayne Murphy shows just how 
enjoyable the meetings can be. 
APO is a nationally recognized 
service fraternity. Photo by AKS. 

Dwayne Murphy , Carrie Pre- 
ston, and Mike "Demon" dis- 
cuss the service projects that 
Del Val's APO does. Mike is the 
APO director for this area and 
makes sure all of the bi-laws are 
followed. 




Matt Schieferstein contribute 
ideas at the APO meeting. Mai 
has participated in such servic 
projects as cleaning up the oi 
phanage yard at St. Mary's Villi 




— -& 






a 







1 'i ■■ inizations 




rst Row: Karen Lamarre. Stephanie Kauffman. Monika Schleifer, 
ichelle Kopiec. Eric Beresky, Joann Roberts! director ), Richard Ziemer. 
'nne Ruch, Stephanie Kightlinger, Kristen Wall. Barbara Gilbert. 
.1 Chambers. Second Row: Tripti Bijoor, Nicole Maurer. Lorie Jones, 
isti Antonelly, Patrick Callahan. Wyatt Coutlee, Emery Kohut. 
rrie Resuta, Heather Nye, Julie Currie. Jessica Butler. Third Row: 
eg Hinderliter, William Porter, John Karavias, John Slattery, 
maid Wright. Dave Lakomcik. 




st Row: Stephanie Townsend, Holly Clouse, Clorece Kerrick. Sara 
lm(tresurer). Second Row: Matt Myers. Dwayne Murphy, Derrick 
dson, Michelle Roman, Danielle Noel, Jessica Schaub. Kat Kingsley. 
rd Row: Matt Scheiferstein, Leslie Cline, Diane Henery. Leah Braas 
:retary), M ichelle Foraker, Jen Hess, Chris Harding (president), Joe 
ltureira. Fourth Row: Rob Barron, Lou Caggiano, Mike Semeniuk. 



Mike Semeniuk looks intently 
on the book "Where are you go- 
ing." Mike is a junior majoring 
in large animal science. 

Michelle Foraker sits down to a 
conversation in Lasker Hall. 
APO had refreshments there for 
the older members to get to know 
the pledges. 





Holly Clouse and Matt 
Scheiferstein try to crack a smile 
for the photo. Each member 
adopts a little brother to work 
with during the installation pro- 
cess. 

Carrie Preston, the vice presi- 
dent of service, fields a question 
during a meeting. Her job is to 
find service projects for the vari- 
ous club members 









Members of Zeta Chi enjoy 
the party at homecoming. 
Photo by: RD 

Aaron Noorigian, president of 
PEK, shows a cheerful face dur- 
ing one of the PEK meetings. 
Photo bv: RD 




Rob DelloRusso, Melissa 
Manna, Jen Hughes, and Ian 
Luginbuhl gather together for a 
meeting of old roommates. Photo 
by: RD 

Rob Miller enjoys the social 
gathering that homecoming 
brings together. Photo by: RD 





First Row: Karen Griswald. Andrea Dellgiaeoma. Second Row: Monica 
Maticoli, Noelle Carroll, Christina Marsala, Heather Manning. 




First Row: Sam Lundstroml vice president I, Aaron Noorigianl presidents 
John Walson( secretary ). Tom Oleshf treasurer). SecondRow: Joe Catric^ 
Brian Schaedel. Steve Rychalsky, John Courtney, Charles Somma, Joseph 
Afflisio. 







foelle Carroll smiles for the 
3ra, Gary Broadrick ducts 
eadjusttoavoidit. Photo by: 




£ 





"Hey Sam, just how hot are 
those wings?" Photo by: RD 

Rob DelloRusso and Aaron 
Noorigian, long time friends, 
hangout during homecoming. 







^ 



"Lit 






■ 



:: ; 



^kot6en6ood on &zmfzub 






Mandy and Chrissy take a load 
off their feet at one of the tail- 
gating parties at homecoming. 
Photo bv: RD 



Mike Cugino works hard to 
scrub all of the dirt off the car 
that he's washing during the 
Zeta Chi fundraiser. Photo by: 
KM 

John Rigolizzo scrubs down one 
of the cars for the Zeta Chi spring 
car wash. Photo bv: KM 













•st Row: Chris Graver! secretary), David Jochnowitzt president I, Bill 
plitzl vice-president), Nick Manorek(treasurer). Second Row: Brian 
ile, John May Josh Huyett, Kevin Chestnut. Third Row: Jerry Brison, 
Grannis, Brian Bender, Anthony Przychodzien, Brad Halter, Adam 
iral, David Barca, Steve McCarron. Fourth Row: Jack Larkin. Martin 
Lay, Jeff Primus, Patrick Callahan, Matt Derht, Chet Curtin, Colin 
bn, Scott Yowells. 



Qj 


^ 


J3>. 




^ 


- i 




"* 















Row: John Rigolizzo, Pat Dew, Mike Cugino. Second Row: Tim 
ley. Pat March, Kevin Basile. Rob DelloRusso, Rick Fleisher, Jerry 
ricoma. 




The Zeta Chi booth booms dur- 
ing clubnight as they show off 
their picture albums. Clubnight 
was held in the fall for students 
to become involved in campus 
activities. 

David Jochnowitz and Nick 
Manorek enjoy refreshments 
from the pub. Theta Chi spon- 
sored a number of fundraisers 
this year including guessing the 
number of condoms in a jar for 
charity. Photo by:AKS 












% 





Not paying attention to what's 
going on at the meeting. Colin 
Faxon looks at the camera in- 
stead of the president of Theta 

Chi. Photo bvAKS 

DanHarter has to cool off his 
mouth due to his hotwing 
overload. Photo by: KD 









Amy Reader, who deals with con- 
temporary issues, looks over a form 
during a SAC meeting. 



Jessica Bach, the SAC 
music coordinator, waits 
to ask a question during a 
meeting. 

Jon Soderberg is ever 
ready to leap in and give 
ideas for those A-Day com- 
mittees that may need 
them. 



Derek Connolly 
and Scott 
Angstadt, the 
Chairman and 
Operations 
Chaiman, run 
one of the last 
A-Day meetings 
before the big 
event. 












Mi 


L 




^ 



All clubs must have a 
representative at the 
A-Day meetings, to 
keep the club in- 
formed. Sharon 
Harnish attends the 
meeting as a repre- 
sentative for Block 
and Bridle. All Photos 
by:AKS 





Laura Gurk faithfully attends a club 
meeting. Club meetings are important 
for clubs to organize events and to in- 
form members about activities. 



A-Day meetings draw a whole range of personalities. 
Angela Vincent listens as she forms her own ideas. 






Counting her spaces, Jen Nickel hopes to avoid 
a pitfall of Monopolies filled with hotels. This 
roll may break Jen's piggybank and force her to 
file bankruptcy. 

Kat Kingsley shakes the dice at the onset of the 
first round. Kat hopes to build a Monopoly 
quickly and advance to the finals. 

Kelly Barnes carefully tabulates her assets to 
see how well she ranked at her table. At each 
table, the winner from the first game advances 
to the final round to play for the grand prize. 




\y Tournament 



<&tc£ and Stnafeyty 



"he office of Institutional Ad- 
ancement held the 5th annual 
Llonopoly Tournament on 



/« a if me ofi/bfo«opoL 



sponsored by local companies 
raised close to $10,000. From 
the 110+ participants, the grand 



[larch 22 in the Student Cen- prize Franklin Mint Collectors 
Mr. The scholarship fundraiser, Edition of the Monopoly game 



went to tourney champ Mike 
Semeniuk. The dinner after the 
tournament's first round fea- 
tured theme food such as "New 
York Avenue" strip steak and 




Strawberry "Shortline" Cake. 
All participants and Uncle 
Pennybags enjoyed partici- 
pating in the scholarship 
fundraiser. 



Jen Hess raises an eyebrow at her 
opponent when an outrageous deal is 
proposed. 

Banker Heljena McKenney searches 
for a property. One of the largest 
debates during a game of Monopoly 
often arises over which properties 
generate the most profit. 

Going by the book, Rob DelloRusso 
looks to halt an arguement over cer- 
tain legalities and fine points of the 
game. 







Dedication and Hard writ 



t996 &»wc€cofioz Sta^ 



Busy, busy. Producing a quality Cornucopia, on Lime at that, 
takes a lot of energy. It's not as easy as snapping a couple o 
photos and sticking them on a page. That's a photo album. The 
Cornucopia staff tries to identity each photo and write a caption 
that answers the dreaded "Ws and an H". We don't like those 
either. Not only do we produce the book, we also deal with our 
customers, market the book to the students, answer questions from 
Seniors, and the Editor has to deal with disgruntled staff members 
and people that don't follow through with a promise. The limited 
staff size adds another setback. But don't get us wrong we 
persevered and here is a publication we are all proud of A loi 
of time and effort has gone into the Cornucopia and I think some 
improvements are evident. This year has been a learning and 
training vear for us all. and next year's book can only be better! 





Lori Gregalis gives the Editor one of her 
"typical looks." Lori worked on the Aca- 
demics section and could often be heard 
saying that she hated the computer. 



"I can't take it anymore!!!" Anita 
Snyder crashes on her work in 
the Cornucopia office. 



Chuck Erway listens intently to a 
speaker at the conference. Chuck often 
helps other staff members complete their 
section for a deadline. 



^Dedicated Sta^ "THemSend 

Kelly Barnes, Jenn Barnkamp, Joe Boutureira, Rob DelloRusso, Paul Dippery, 

Chuck Erway, Melissa Fiore, Lori Gregalis, Heather Labenz, Korin Mediate, 

Anita Snyder, Beth Wieland, Maria Zuarino, and Nancy DeBord, Advisor. 










These Cornucopia staff 
members traveled to D.C.: 
Nancy DeBord, Anita Sny- 
der. Kelly Barnes. Chuck 
Erway, and Lori Gregalis. 



(Far Above) Freshmen Kelly Barnes and Bethany Ber- 
nard sort out pictures for the Homecoming spread in the 
Special Events section. 










Time sure does flies. It seems like the time from th 
start of the fall sports season to the end of the 
spring season, goes by in the blink of an eye. Thi 
year, athletes have put forth many specular efforts 
in sports here at Del Val. As many of the seasons 
came to a close, so did the careers for some Del 
Val coaches, for they are going to retire. 




Sophomore Emily Hayes keeps a steady pace Bob Gresko, 142 pounds, has possession of his A member of the 1995 Aggie football team 
as she enters the final stretch during a fall opponent at a home match. Time and again gains control of the loose ball during the 

cross-country meet. the DVC wrestlers prove themselves as worthy Homecoming game against FDU-Madison. 

adversaries. This game was a nail bitingly suspenseful 

game up until the final seconds. 

TIME 



132 






FLIES 



Maria Zuarino 
Chuck Erway 





. ■ I H 



J t 




* 



An example of how football was 
played back in 1919. 

A brief look at the cheerleaders 
back in 1971. when they were 
present at ever) game of ever) 
sport. This year marked the end 
of the cheerleading squad. 

This photo from the 1967-68 
basketball season shows 
freshman Don Sechler tower 
over his opponent. In thai 
season alone Sechler scored 408 
points, leading the Aggies to a 
MAC playoff spot. 



Junior captain Rob Connollj 

delivers a pilch to an Albright 
opponent. He compiled a 1-3 
record and a 6.10 ERA in five 
games. 






133 







By: M/wca Zucwwo 

The 1995 season will be remem- 
bered as the year that the Aggie 
attitude changed. The 1995 Aggies 
football team entered the season with high 
expectations of proving that the school 
season records were just numbers by put- 
ting a tremendous effort into some close 
games throughout the season. Under the 
supervision of head coach Bill Manlove, 
the team earned a 3-7 overall record and a 
1-3 mark in the MAC-Freedom League. 

The season began at the site of the 
previous year's worst nightmare: 
Susquehanna. A devestating 70-7 loss 
lingered in the minds of all the returning 
players as they went into the game. When 
the first 30 minutes had expired the team 
held a 7-6 lead. Even though the final was 
28-14 in favor of the Crusaders, there 
seemed to be a fresh mental attitude out on 
the field, and this attitiude would make 
the difference for the team. 

The next games proved to show continu- 
ous progress as the team won two back-to- 
back games for the first time in five years. 
The victories came from home games with 
Jersey City (13-10) and Juniata (28-26). 
The Aggies headed into the game with 
Moravian carrying a 
winning record. 



The team, devastated by the 32-0 shut- 
out by Moravian, suffered the loss of their 
starting quaterback, Brandon Martin, to a 
separated shoulder. Who was going to 
come into the quaterback spot now? The 
answer was freshman Walt Bartle. 

Bartle started the next game, the Home- 
coming game, against FDU-Madison. The 
fans experienced the most exciting game 
of the year. Bartle came out and set school 
records for attempts (54) and yards (393). 
Meanwhile, Matt Soncini caught 10 passes 
for another school record of 222 yards and 
three touchdowns. The team battled back 
from 14-0 and 27-17 deficits, but unfortu- 
nately came up three points short, 27-24. 

The next week the team got shut out by 
Lycoming with a 29-0 mark. The team 
bounced back and shutout King's with a 
13-0 mark. It was the first shutout that 
the team produced since 1988. Freshman 
Nate Sausser ran for 164 yards, which was 
the ninth highest, single game rushing 
total in the schools history. 

Bartle became just the sixth quarter- 
back in Del Val's history to throw more 
than 1,000 yards in a season. Craig Mi- 
gnon picked up 14 tackles to finish the 
season with a team high of 93. Mignon was 
one of three Aggies named to the MAC- 



Freedom League First Team All-Star 
squad. He was joined by senior defensive 
lineman Matt Metz and junior offensive 
lineman Matt Solt. Sophomore wideout 
Matt Soncini, senior defensive lineman 
Damian Tomeo, and freshman defensive 
back Bryan Waller were all named Second 
Team All-Stars. 

An unfortunate note to this year's most 
impressive season was the resignation of 
head coach Bill Manlove. Chris Bockrath, 
an alum, replaced Manlove in February. 

The 1908 Sam Rudley- Offensive Linl 
Award was given to Matt Solt. Matt Metz^ 
was awarded the Outstanding Defensive! 
Linemen Award. The Outstanding Defe&jf 
sive Back/ Linebacker Award went to Ricl 
Sanzick. Bob Leach earned the Joe Fulcolj 
1950 Outstanding Back/ Receiver Award 
Senior Damian Tomeo was given the Ro]i 
Jessop- Image and Spirit Award. Another" 
senior, Larry Laub, was awarded the 
Rosner N. Triol- Leadership and Sports- 
manship Award. And the 1995 Jamesl 
Work- MVP Award was given to Craig' 
Mignon. 

Congratulations team on all your hard 
work in breaking school records this sea-J 
son and the best of luck next year! 





Overall 3-7 


Susquehanna 


14-28 


Jersey City 


1 -10 


Juniata 


28-26 


Moravian 


0-32 


FDU-Madison 


24-27 


Lycoming 


0-29 


King's 


13-0 


Wilkes 


9-10 


Lebanon Valley 


7-19 


Widener 


14-49 






^ 



Opposite Page: The 1995 Aggie Football team. Top Right: 
The offensive line prepares to snap the ball. Bottom Left: 
Rich Sanzick takes down an FDU-Madison opponent at the 
Homecoming game. Above. Walt Bartle looks down the field 
for an open reciever. During this game Bartle broke school 
records for attempts (54) and yards (393) Photos by: MS. 



c^W^ 







.;.::,, 



Under head coach Alan Hedden, 
the men's soccer team finished its 
season with a 5-12 overall record 
and a 2-4 record in the MAC-Freedom 
League. Although both co-captains suffered 
injuries, the team still put forth a tremen- 
dous effort. 

Co-captains Mark Swartley and Eric 
Swartley and senior Eric Skillman were 
strickened with injuries that caught them off 
guard in their final season. Two-time MAC- 
Freedom League First Team All-Star and 
Aggies Most Valuable Plaver, defender Eric 
Skillman, came out and was able to produce 
a goal and an assist for a total of three points 
for the season. Leaving the defender spot 
open for help, Dwight Zook came in and 
responded with impressive action to aid the 
team. 

Senior forward Chuck Currv had a record 



setting year as he scored his way to becom- 
ing the All-Team leading scorer for Del Val. 
The old record, set in 1993 by a current 
assistant coach, was replaced with five goals 
and five assists for a team-high of 1 5 points. 
That score upped his career total to 15 goals 
and 11 assists for a total of 41 points. 

Another forward, Eric Afflerbach, fin- 
ished his sophomore season with five goals 
and 12 assists for a total of 12 points. Mean- 
while, midfielder Bryan Purcaro upped his 
point total by 1 1 points from last year. He 
led the team with six goals and added two 
assists for 14 points. 

Junior midfielder Jason Cassels earned a 
goal and three assists for a total of five points. 
For Cassels, his three assists gave him 1 1 for 
his career, which tied him with Curry for the 
all-time lead. 

Sophomore forward, Brad Eberhardt 



scored two goals for a total of four points. 
Freshman Matt McShea added a goal and 
three assists for five points. 

Meanwhile, in goal, rookie Mike 
McNamee started 13 of the 16 games. He 
stopped 89 shots and earned a 2.72 goals 
against average. Another goal tender, Joe 
Conover started four games and saw action 
in six others. This sophomore recorded 21 
saves and a 3.11 goals against average. 

The MVP award was given to Bryan 
Purcaro. The Offensive Player award went 
to Chuck Curry. Curry was also named to 
the MAC Second All-Star Team and All 
Southeastern All-Star Soccer Team. Dwight 
Zook was awarded the Offensive Player 
award. 



Tk/gu&at 1 has oeen a /frustrating wear, espe- 
ciawu, far the seniors, when we came into this 
uaos- s season, eve had 'eictremecu, hia>h expectations 
OKaowa we,w f as in preo-ious wears, and ok ma£inQ< 
thepmwo^s, Dae to in/aries and a /oss o^a ^ew 
£ew pcawers, u/e a/ere analioe to reach oar aoafls. 
Bat cue peaked as uieocas we cou/d. I dciice to 
thanl* aw the p lowers and 'coaches /or the Kan 
/our wears that 7 v-e hadpiawinQ on the team, 
(fOodcuc£ to the team in wears to come/ 







Misericoria 

Widener 

Drew 

Eastern 

Beaver 

Lycoming 

Albright 

Allentown 

King's 

Scranton 

Lebanon Val. 

Washington 

Phila. Bible 

Wilkes 

Moravian 

FDU-Madison 

Elizabethtown 




^r^. 



Overall 5-12 



OT 



1-2 

1-4 

0-6 

4-0 

1-2 

1-6 

1-4 

2-3 

5-1 

0-5 

0-2 

3-2 

2-1 

1-3 

1-3 

2-1 

0-6 



Left: Senior Chuck 
Curry takes control 
of the ball and 
races past his 
opponent. Curry 
was awarded the 
95' Offensive Player 
Award. Top Left: 
Sophomore halfback 
Karl Rider gains 
recovery of the ball 
and prepares to 
pass to a teammate. 
Rider had two goals 
and two assists for 
the year. Opposite 
Page: Defender 
Dwight Zook earns 
some air time as he 
head bumps the ball 
out of reach of the 
opposing team. 
Zook earned the 95' 
Defensive Player 
Award Photos by: MS. 










a Co, 



firfaC :<.</- r: 



In only the second year as a varsity 
collegiate team, the women's 
soccer team finished the 1995 sea- 
son with a 9-6-2 overall record and 
placed third in the MAC-Freedom 
League with a 3-2-1 mark. 

Under head coach Alan Hedden and 
co-captains Jeanette McBride and 
Donna Mover, the team impressively 
racked up seven more wins than last 
year. Not only did they put together a 
three-game winning streak and a four- 
game unbeaten streak, they also shut- 
out four opponents. 

Leading the way to this year's win- 
ning season was freshman forward 
Emilie Replogle. She came out this 
season and shattered nearly all of Del 
Val's men's and women's soccer records 
in game, season, and career categories. 
Replogle wrapped up the season with a 



Back row left 
to right: 

Karen 

Lamarre, 

Emilie 

Replogle, Amy 

Walker, Molly 

Frater, Lorie 

Kochanski, 

Alan Hedden, 

Tracy Decker, 

Olivia Martin, 

Leslie Front 

row: Donna 

Moyer, Jenette 

McBride, 

Diane Dodin, 

Rebecca 

Ripley, Kelly 



total of 27 goals and added seven assists 
for an impressive 6 1 points . All three were 
seasonal records while the goal and point 
totals broke career marks at Del Val. She 
broke the school record against Albright 
and Wilkes by scoring four goals per game. 
By the last week of the season she was 
leading the MAC in scoring with an aver- 
age of a point per game which was higher 
than her closest competition. She was also 
named the conference's Player of the Week 
on four occasions. 

Senior Diane Dodin started seven games 
in goal. She stopped 39 shots, earned a 
team low of 1.86 goals against average 
(GAA), and recorded two shutouts. 

Junior co-captain forward Jeanette 
McBride earned five goals and one assist, 
earning 11 points this season. McBride 
also played two games in goal for the team 
and earned 20 saves and a 2.00 GAA. 



Junior Amy Walker and sophomore 
midfielders Lorie Kochanski and Molly 
Frater each tallied a goal and an assist for 
a total of three points. 

Sophomore Kelly Orser split time be- 
tween midfielder and goalkeeper. She 
wrapped up the season with two goals and 
six assists for 10 points. She played nine 
games in goal, and added 79 saves, two 
shutouts, and a 1.92 GAA to her record. 

Sophomore co-captain defender Donna 
Moyer and midfielder Rebecca Ripley each 
recorded an assist for the season. Sopho- 
more sweeper Karen Lamarre and fresh- 
man defender Tracy Decker each ended 
the year with two assists. 

The MVP Award was given to Emilie 
Replogle. 

Congratulations team on an excellent 
season. Keep up all the hard work, and 
good luck next year! 







Orser. 






<^-R 



Overall 9-6-2 


Baptist Bible 


2-0 


Millersville 


1-3 


Centenary 


3-0 


Moravian 


0-1 


King's 


4-3 


Winder 


2-7 


Bryn Mawr 


4-1 


Drew 


2-4 


Albright 


5-0 


Wilkes 


4-3 


Beaver-OT 


1-1 


Scranton 


0-3 


Elizabethtown 


2-3 


FDU-Madison-OT 


1-1 


Eastern 


2-1 


Susquehanna 


4-2 





- ^1 W * 1 ^T 


^1 ^1 ^H ^^^^p 


v 


■ iJi * 


V 

+ 


* < 


t 


V 


" *>* 





Top Right: Karen Lamarre gets possesion of the 
ball and races away from her opponent to pass the 
ball to a teammate. She assisted two goals this 
season. Left: Sophomore Rebecca Ripley gains 
control of the ball that was passed from an oppo- 
nent. She recorded an assist this year. Above: 
Midfielder Lorie Kochanski gets the ball and looks 
for a teammate to pass it to. 



■-;>Gms&** 




s<mes t9zz 



■:,.. 



01J^\ espite manyyoung players,this 

/ J year's women's volleyball team 
m^^ experienced its most wins since 
1988. Under head coach Mark McDonald 
and co-captains Krista Hammer and 
Amy Thompson, the team ended its sea- 
son with a 7-15 overall record and a 0-5 
mark in the MAC-Freedom League. 

Junior setter Krista Hammer finished 
out the season with a team high of 213 
assists, 69 digs, 27 service aces and 23 
kills. Junior Amy Thompson finished 



Opposite 
page: Junior 
setter co- 
captain Krista 
Hammer goes 
up to set the 
ball to a 
teammate. 
Hammer 
produced a 
team high of 
213 assists for 
the season. 
Right: Sopho- 
more Monica 
Starr quickly 
digs the ball to 
save a spike. 
Starr was 
given the 
Coaches award 
for the 95' 
season. 
Photos by MS. 



first with 236 digs, second with 111 kills, 
third with 13 blocks and fourth with 31 
service aces. Thompson earned a .148 kill 
percentage. 

Sophomores Tracey Mann and Monica 
Starr showed great personal improvements 
for the season. Mann tallied a team high 
with 41 service aces while adding 144 digs, 
100 kills and 37 blocks to her record. 
Starr recorded 216 digs, 84 kills, 27 service 
aces and nine blocks. 

The two rookies on the starting line up 



were Laura Brunnet and Rebecca Andrew. 
Brunett came out this season and tallied a 
team high of 162 kills and 85 blocks, 62 of 
which were solo blocks. She earned 99 
assists, 38 service aces, and 114 digs. An- 
drew recorded 154 digs, 45 kills, 36 service 
aces and 28 assists. 

The MVP award was given to Amy Th- 
ompson. Monica Starr was given the 
Coaches' award and the Most Improved 
player award went to Tracy Mann. 



I < QT 




ack row left to right: Mark McDonald, Monica Starr, Laura Brunnet, Tracey Mann, 
[eggan Kucinskas , Beth Wieland, Andy Shaw Second Row: Rebecca Andrew, Bonnie 
[organ, Jen Keill Third Row: Amy Thompson, Krista Hammer. 



^N- 




Overall 7-15 


Eastern 


1-3 


Alvernia 


3-2 


Beaver 3-2 


,1-2 


Misericordia 


1-3 


U. ofD.C.F 


3-0 


Wilmington 


1-3 


Wilkes 


0-3 


Ursinus 


2-1 


Albright 


2-1 


Widener 


1-3 


Scranton 


0-3 


FDU-Madison 


0-3 


King's 


0-3 


Lycoming 


1-3 


Cabrini 2-1 


,0-3 


Marywood 


0-2 


Del. Tech 


0-2 


Ceder Crest 


3-0 


Neumann 


3-0 



^ Monica Starr 

/ /(eft that the, team wpr-ov-ed 
awAwuKwiK cast season, we 
received a lot ok ar-eat KeeSac/o 
^mmmil^mns, and other teams, 
/m loo&n&kor-u/of'dto an excellent 
season next ciear/ 






■x. 




is^m no new 
sewoo-d izseoKD 



y /tfarth Zuariito 

Under first year head coach Angel Prinos 
the women's field hockey team fin 
ishedits season with a 3-14 overall 
record and a 1-4 record in the MAC-Freedom 
League. They set a new team record in assists 
and keeper saves. 

Senior forward Sylance Spence finished third 
on the team in scoring with three goals and five 
assists for 11 points. She wrapped up her 
collegiate career with 20 goals and a school 
record 15 assists for 51 points. She ranked 
second on the team's all-time scoring list. 

Starting in all 17 games, junior keeper 
Mandy Hetzendorf came out this season and 
recorded 185 of the 194 saves. She crushed the 
individual save record that was set in 1990 by 



Right: Freshman 
midfielder Christine 
Wolters gains 
ground as she 
breaks away from 
an opponent. She 
tallied three points 
for the season. 
Opposite page top 
left. Sophomore 
Leigh Poust works 
intensely on push- 
ing the ball for a 
short corner shot. 
She was given the 
1995 Offensive of 
the Year Award. 
Opposite page 
bottom left: 
Samantha Thomas 
races to gain control 
of the ball. She 
ended her rookie 
season with six 
points. 
Photos by: MS. 



49 additional saves. Hetzendorf also posted 
one shutout and finished the season with a 
2.36 goals against average (GAA). 

Junior midfielder Jonelle Buckley re- 
corded 14 points for the season which was 
nine points more than last year. Sophomore 
forward Leigh Poust tallied up 19 points. 
She picked up seven goals and five assists 
for this season. 

Rookies Samantha Thomas and Steph 
Bumbaugh ended their year with six and 
five points respectively. Thomas, a back, 
picked up three goals while Bumbaugh, a 
midfielder, scored two goals and an assist. 
Wrapping up their freshman year, midfielder 
Christine Wolters tallied three points and 



back Melinda Ormsbee recorded five points 
with a goal and three assists. 

In thier first outing with the team for the 
first time senior midfielder Fawn Freed tallied 
three points for the season while junior sweeper 
Tricia Stabler lead the team in defensive saves. 

Sophomore midfielder Genny Kuhns and 
freshman Holly Hofer finished the season with 
an assist each. And freshmen Kelly White 
assisted on two goals. 

The MVP award and Defensive Player of 
the Year award was given to Tricia Stabler. 
The Offensive Player award was given to Leigh 
Poust. The Rookie of the Year award went to 
Holly Hofer. 




SPORTS 




No M ', St° 7*K, Lmda MeiScher ' Genn ^ Kuhns " Jessica D 'Graz 10 . Dawn 
Nov,, Mandy Hetendorf, Tricia Stabler, Melinda Ormsbee, Kelly White Angle 
Pnno.Seconrffloj,: Carrie Blocher, Samantha Thomas, Stephanie Bumbaugh 
Missy feed, Leigh Poust, Chris Wolters, Katie Evanchalk. Holly Hofer, Fawn Feed 
tront Row: Sylance Spence, Jonelle Buckley. 




Overall 3-14 


Elizabethtown 


1-3 


Wesley 


2-3 


Beaver 


0-1 


FDU-Madison 


0-3 


Montclair State 


OT1-2 


Drew 


0-2 


Scranton 


3-6 


Phila. Bible 


0-1 


Wilkes 


1-5 


Widener 


0-1 


Kean 


0-2 


King's 


3-2 


Misericordia 


OT1-2 


Moravian 


0-2 


Phila. Textile 


4-1 


William Patterson 


2-0 


Muhlenberg 


OT4-5 



SPOCTS 







new i^Asm 



By: Charier Erujaa 

The Delaware Valley College Cross 
Country teams finished the sea- 
son with a number of committed 
new freshmen and a pool of veteran 
talent. Both teams were greatly helped 
by the recruiting of Coach "Doc" Berthold 
who signed up six additional freshmen 
runners. 

The men's team was led by junior co- 
captain Mike Kiefer and sophomore co- 
captain John Knudson, as they traded 
positions throughout the year. John, a 
first time runner last year, made a great 
improvement overall in reducing his 
times. A third and fourth positions 
battle developed between sophomore 



Chuck Erway and freshmen Jeff Fullen, 
as they ran their way towards lowering 
their times. The rest of the team rounded 
out with freshmen Rob Barron, fresh- 
men Kyle Burns, and sophomore Dave 
Bowker. 

The women's team was led by the two 
strong freshmen Becka Stavenick and 
Ella Pandy. Becka, a 21 minute three 
mile runner, contributrd greatly to the 
team by continuously producing low 
times. Moving into the second position 
halfway through the year was freshmen 
Ella Pandy. The rest of the team con- 
sisted of sophomore Kelly Mussleman, 
sophomore Emily Hayes, junior Lexi 




Loomis, sophomore Steph Townsend, and 
freshmen Jill Chambers. 

Winners at the annual cross country ban- 
quet were Emily Hayes for the most im- 
proved woman. The MVP for the men was 
John Knudson, the MVP for the women was 
Becka Stavenick, and Lexi Loomis won the 
coach's award. Finally, the winner of the 
Debbie MAC award went to Ella Pandy. 

Now that another long hard season has 
finally come to an end, the members of both 
teams are looking forward to some hare 
earned R&R. You can bet that at the begin 
ning of next year they will all be back anc 
ready to improve on the last season. 



^■J"*"- 



Overall 


Men / Women 


2-3 


1-4 


L.V.C Inv. 


24 th / 26 th 


Kings 


22-33 / 45-1* 


E-Town 


27-28 / 22-4C 


York 


42-19/34-2$ 


Phila. Metro 


3 rd / lst 


Sm. Col. Inv. 


6 th / 3 rd 


Drew Inv. 


4th / 4th 


Albright 


43-18 / 33-21 


Muhlenberg 


42-19/34-2: 


MAC's 


11 th / 10 th 


NCAA 


32 nd / 30 tk 


Turkey Trot 


3rd / ls t 



C^B^ja 







Front Row: Left to Right: Dave Bowker, Emily Hayes, Kelly Mussleman, Kyle 
Burns, Mike Kiefer, John Knudson. Second Row: Ella Pandy, Becka Stavenick, Jill 
Chambers, Lexi Loomis, Chuck Erway, "Doc" Berthold, Bob Barron. 




Above: Junior 
Mike Kiefer 
charges past a 
Drew runner. He 
was the number 
one runner for 
the men's team. 
Left: Sophomore 
John Knudson 
deeply concen- 
trates as he runs 
in the MA.Cs. 
Knudson was 
voted this year's 
MVP and scored 
the second most 
points. Opposite 
page bottom 
left: Junior Lexi 
Loomis runs with 
ease as she 
passes her 
opponents. 
Loomis won this 
year's coach's 
award. 
Photos by CE. 



6PODT6 







v 1 e 7 O 1R % 

JR S P S * 7 / 



,.•;.:. 



artaCuarsHO 



During the cold winter months of 
1995-96, the DVC wrestlers were 
hard at work to earn both a win- 
ning record and to claim the East Regional 
and MAC Championships. As beads of 
sweat glistened on their brows during the 
usual strenuous practices in the gym, they 
always kept in mind what was expected 
out of them. 

At every home match, the bleachers were 
fully packed, and the roar of the crowd had 
an excitement all in its own. 

The hard work and determination that 
this year's team put forth proved to be 
worth the effort. 

Under the supervision of head coach 
Bob Marshall, this year's team earned a 
15-1 overall record, placed first in the 
MAC and East Regional Championships 
and ended their season at 10th place in 
Nationals. 

Senior co-captain Brandon Totten de- 
fended his national title at this year's 



At Left, Frist Row, L 

to R: Josh Mangle, 

Brandon Totten, 

Bob Persecetti, Ron 

Zuckly, Mstt Metz, 

Jeff Hoopes, Bob 

Gresko, Coach 

Marshall. Second 

Row: Justin 

Clemens, Paul 

Suchanoff, Jim 

Mackie, Brad 

Weaver, Bill Soma. 

Thrid Row: Billy 

Adams, Adam 

Staton, Dennis 

Liberto, Ethan 

Brownback, Tony 

DeLeon, Floyd 

Buffington, Coach 

Deacon. 



NCAA Division III Championship in the 
158 weight class. Totten , who was 50-10 
this season became Del Val's second wres- 
tler to win two or more national titles. 
This was also the seventh national title for 
Del Val. Totten concluded his collegiate 
career with a 128-24 record , including a 
121-20 mark at Delaware Valley which 
stands as the school's all-time victory 
record. He was a two-time national cham- 
pion, three-time national qualifier and East 
Regional champion, and two-time MAC 
champion. 

Junior co-captain Jeff Hoopes, 126 
pounds, went 2-2 at the national champi- 
onships. Hoopes compiled a 34-8 record 
for the season. He captured his second 
consecutive East Regional and national 
bid. He also took first at the Kutztown and 
York Invitationals. 

Freshman Ethan Brownback , 177 
pounds, finished his season with a 31-7 
record while capturing the MAC and East 



Regional championships. Another fresh- 
man, Dennis Liberto, won one match at 
nationals and ended his rookie campain 
with a 34-5 record. He captured both the 
MAC and East Regional championships 
and also finished first at the Kutztown, 
York and Hunter Invitationals. 

Junior Ron Zuckley finished his season 
with a 34-3 record. He captured the East 
Regional championship and was the MAC 
runner-up. Zuckley also finished first at 
the Ithaca, Kutztown, York and Hunter 
Invitationals. 

Other MAC champions were Billy 
Adams and Brian Nesfeder. 

Head coach Bob Marshall stated that it 
was a great season and that he was ex- 
tremely proud of the team and their ef- 
forts. 

Once again, congratulations team and 
coaches for bringing home those champi- 
onships to Del Val and good luck in years 
to come! 









\bove : Senior co-captain Brandon Totten, 158 
ounds, wins a home match. He won the NCAA 
>ivision III championship and he became the 
tecond DVC wrestler to win two or more na- 
jonal titles. Top Left: Sophomore Josh Mangle, 
142 pounds, has control of his opponent. Right: 
unior co-captain Jeff Hoopes, 1 26 pounds, looks 
>r the pin against his Scranton opponent. 
r oopes went 2-2 at the national championships 
nd captured his second consecutive East Re- 
gnal championship title. Photos by: MS. 



Overall 




Ithaca Invit.ational 


1 st 


Albright 


37-9 


Kutztown Invit.ation 


1 st 


Western N. England 


36-9 


Hunter 


30-10 


Delaware State 


49-3 


York Invit.ational 


2 nd 


King's 


34-13 


Lebanon Valley 


60-0 


Hunter Invitatio 


3 rd 


Scranton 


47-0 


Messiah 


34-12 


Lycoming 


25-12 


Elizabethtown 


40-6 


Haverford 


58-0 


MAC's 


1 st 


E. Reg. Championship 


1 st 


NCAA 


10 th 







fiiocvd &zc6& *?eam 



3jf: Mar& Zutwino 

If you had watched any of the men's 
basketball teams games this season, 
by the end of the game you would have 
a sore throat. During the home games the 
students and parents cheered and chanted 
to boost the team's spirit. Despite a non- 
winning season, this young, determined 
team and their fans knew that there was 
more to collegiate basketball than wins 
and losses. This year's team proved that it 
possessed qualities such as teamwork, lead- 
ership, dedication and effort and showed 
these every time they got out on the court. 
This year's team, consisted of many 
young players, two seniors who completed 
their collegiate careers on the hard court. 
Senior captain, Mike DeLucia averaged 
9.6 points per game and led the team with 
82 assists and 24 steals. He ended his 
career with 871 points with 296 assists. 



Another senior Charlie Mohr, averaged 
3.8 points and 2.4 assists per game and 
finished his two-year career with 147 points 
and 67 assists. 

The Aggies started three freshmen 
throughout most of the season, two of which 
graduated from the same high school. Chris 
Vreeland and Dave Franck came into the 
season breaking some school records. 
Vreeland averaged 10.5 points and 5.6 
rebounds per game and finished the regu- 
lar season 16th in the nation in blocks. 
Franck averaged 10.4 points and 5.9 re- 
bounds per game. He also scored a team- 
best against Moravian. Another Fresh- 
men, Derek Starts, averaged 5.7 points 
and 3.3 rebounds per game and was second 
in steals with 21. 

Sophomores Greg Vico and Mike 
Przyuski both averaged 3.7 points a piece 



with Vico tallying 21 assists and Przyuski 
blocking 11 shots. Freshmen Josh Kline 
averaged two points and 1.6 rebounds per 
game while teammate Jeff Scanlan aver- 
aged 1.6 points and 1.1 rebounds for the 
season. 

This season also marked the final sea- 
son in the coaching career of Bill Werkiser 
who will retire on May 10. "Werkie" has 
been teaching and coaching for the last 41 
years, 11 of which were as head coach of 
the basketball and golf teams. 

The MVP Award was given to Mike 
DeLucia. Charlie Mohr earned the MIP. 
Chris Vreeland earned the Leading Scorer 
Award and was named Rookie of the Year. 
The Coaches Award given to Greg Vico. 
Dave Franck was awarded the Calvin 
Kidder Award. The Defensive Player of 
the Year was presented to Derek Starts. 




Overall 

Phili. Pharmacy 

Ursinus 

Elizabethtown 

Scranton 

Lycoming 

Misericordia 

King's 

Widener 

FDU-Madison 

Vasser 

Caldwell 

Wilkes 

Drew 

Moravian 

Kean 

Lincoln 



0-23 

41-88, 54-76 
49-74 
39-92 

59-90,57-64 

63-104, 37-91 

67-79 

58-94, 64-69 
59-93 

51-65, 60-73 

64-72 

58-85 

50-110,59-95 

72-81,66-109 

66-93 

31-62 

59-100 




Front Row: Left to Right: Charlie Mohr, Mike DeLucia, JeffScanlan, 
Greg Vico. Second Row: Glenn Dolton, Derek Starts, Dave Franck, 
Chris Vreeland, Mike Przyuski, Bill Werkiser. 






6POQT6 




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6&t& fuc&Aect <mc a*tot6e%fo 
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Left: Senior Charlie 
Mohr looks for a 
teammate to pass 
the ball to. Mohr 
ended his college 
career with 147 
points and 67 
assists. Above Left: 
Six foot seven 
freshman Chris 
Vreeland, makes 
the point for the 
team against 
Scranton. 
Vreeland was 
named the Rookie 
of the Year. Above 
Right: Senior 
captain Mike 
DeLucia dribbles 
down the court 
(Photos bv: MS). 






14° 







Under third-year head coach Chris 
MacBrien and co-captains Nikki Wagner 
and Tricia Stabler, this young team con- 
cluded its 1995-96 season with a 3-20 over- 
all record. 

Junior guard and co-captain Nikki 
Wagner led the team with scoring an aver- 
age of 10.6 points per game. Despite 
playing with a broken thumb, she also 
posted team-highs with 60 assists and 48 
steals. 

Freshman center Allison Siwiec stated 
all 23 games and placed seventh in the 
MAC with an average of 8.7 rebounds per 
game. She was second on the team in 
scoring, averaging 9.5 points per contest. 
Siwiec also recorded a team-high 23 blocks 
and was third with 31 steals. 

Freshmen Stephanie Cullins and sopho- 
more Renee Milligan followed with scoring 
averaged of 8.5 and 5.6. Cullins, guard/ 
forward, started all 22 games, and led the 
team with 15 three-pointers. Milligan, 
guard, earned the start at guard in 17 
games and was second on the team in 
assists 46 and steals 44. 




Another freshman that saw starting ac- 
tion in 13 games, was Angie Gaido. She 
averaged 3.2 points and 4.5 rebounds per 
game. She blocked 12 shots on the season, six 
of which were against Wilkes which was 
enough to tie a school record. 

Despite an injury early in the season, sopho- 
more Darcy Knight played in nine games and 
averaged 5.1 points and 3.2 rebound per 
game. 

Junior guard Jeanette McBride averaged 
4.2 points and 2.3 rebounds. Junior Tricia 
Stabler started in nine of the games and 
averaged 3.1 rebound for the season. 
Sophomore center Tracy Mann averaged 12. 1 
points and 1.8 rebounds. Freshman Brooke 
Kreiser tallied 15 points and 18 rebounds. 

The MVP Award was given to co-captain 
Nikki Wagner. She was also given the Best 
Defense Award. Freshman Angela Gaido 
took home the MIP Award. Co-captain Tricia 
Stabler was given the Coaches Award. Allison 
Siwiec was awarded the High Rebound Award 
and Jeanette McBride earned the Triple 
Award. 




Back Row: Left 
to Right: Chris 
MacBrien, 
Allison Siwiec, 
Angie Gaido, 
Stephanie 
Cullins, Tracey 
Mann, Darcy 
Knight. Front 
Row: Brooke 
Kreiser, 
Jeanette 
McBride, Nikki 
Wagner, Tricia 
Stabler, Renee 
Milligan. 






SPOCT6 



Overall 3-20 

Susquehanna 38-81 



CCNY 




55-35 


Widener 




47-60 


Scranton 


28-70 


, 37-88 


Lycoming 


49-59 


, 53-85 


Albright 




37-53 


King's 


53-71, 


40-76 


Holy Family 




34-77 


Hartwick 




53-64 


St. John Fisher 


45-60 


Lebanon Valley 


54-60 


Wilkes 


45-61 


37-70 


Drew 


43-53 


60-63 


Eastern 




58-54 


Ursinus 




53-76 



FDU-Madison 38-53, 45-43 
Caldwell 38-67 




Opposite Page: Freshman center Allison Siwiec 
takes a shot against two Scranton opponents. 
Siwiec recorded a team-high of 23 blocks for the 
season. Top Right: Sophomore Renee Milligan 
aggressively dribbles her way toward the bas- 
ket. Above: Junior Jeanette McBride releases 
the ball for a two point shot. Left: Angie Gaido 
glides to out do a Scranton defender for a two- 
point shot Photos by: MS. 














rtiatZaa 



Under head coach Linda Fleischer, 
the 1995 softball team ended their 
season with a 12-16-1 overall record 
and a 2-8 record in the Middle Atlantic Con- 
ference-Freedom League. 

Senior third baseman Kim Evans started 
all 29 games and became the second player in 
DVC history to record more than 100 hits for 
a career. She finished with 106 hits and a 
.314 career batting mark. Following her 28 
hits and .308 average, she tallied 19 runs and 
13 RBI's. 

Junior co-captain Stephanie McCormick 
batted a .291 and controlled the Aggie de- 
fense in centerfield with a .906 fielding per- 
centage. She led the team with 10 stolen 
bases. For the third year in a row she fin- 
ished third with hits, 30, and in runs scored, 
20. McCormick also had a remarkable streak 
as she struck out 244 official bats. 

Sophomore shortstop Kelly Orser led a 
strong offensive year as she led the team in 
batting, .392, slugging, .595, hits, 31, and 
home runs, 3. Her 21 runs and six stolen 



Back Row, left to right: 
Lisa Cascone, Jen McGrail, 
Mandy Hetzendorf Second 
Row: Angle Prinos, Kim 
Cooper, Kelly Orser, Becky 
Boyd, Linda Fleischer 
Front Row: Steph 
Kightlinger, Kim Evans, 
Steph McCormick, Lorie 
Kochanski 



bases ranked second while her 15 RBI's 
ranked her third on the team for the year. 

First baseman Mandy Hetzendorf 
started all 29 games and trailed Orser in 
batting with a .341 mark. She ranked 
third in on-base percentage, .414, fourth 
in slugging, .412 and added 15 runs, 15 
RBI's, four doubles, and a triple. 

Leftfielder/pitcher Lorie Kochanski 
also started all 29 games and ended the 
season with a .326 batting average and a 
team-low 2.80 ERA. She led the team 
with a .434 on-base percentage and was 
second in slugging with a .442 mark. 
Kochanski racked in 28 hits, 22 runs and 
15 RBI's while she was 2-3 in five starts 
on the mound and recorded 12 strikeouts. 

Junior rightfielder Jen McGrail hit 
.325 on the season and tied for the team 
lead in RBI's with 16. She recorded 13 
runs, five doubles, and a triple for the 
season. 

Freshman pitcher Kim Cooper paced 
the team on the mound as she recorded 



eight wins and 50 strikeouts, which 
left her with a 3.39 ERA. Cooper hit 
.276, tied for the team lead in RBI's 
with 16 and slammed out eight doubles. 

Sophomore pitcher Becky Boyd won 
two games and struckout 15 in 11 
outings. Boyd lowered her ERA from 
the 1995 season by more than two runs 
a game (5.38 to 3.10). Catcher/First 
baseman, Stephanie Kightlinger 
played in 19 games, batted .245 with 
nine runs and six RBI's. 

Rookie of the Year, Liz Lyons batted 
.232 with six runs, six RBI's and a .911 
fielding percentage. She was also 
named Most Improved Player of the 
Year. 

The MVP Award was given to 
Stephanie McCormick. The MAC- 
Freedom League Second Team All- 
Stars were Kim Cooper, Lorie 
Kochanski, and Stephanie McCormick. 








^r^- 



Overall 12-16-1 

irames in South Carolina 4-5 



Lesley 


12-2, 4-4 


larywood 


9-11,9-7 


loravian 


1-9, 1-4 


ung's 


1-11,0-8 


ID.U. Madison 


9-11,7-5 


lycoming 


5-11,1-6 


Vilkes 


4-17,0-14 


>rew 


4-5, 2-4 


(entenary 


13-3, 7-3 


leaver 


0-8, 7-3 


lniv. Scranton 


2-4, 4-3 


J'oly Family 


5-6 


Ihila. College of Bible 


18-3 



Left: Steph McCormick races back and forth to 
steal a base. She was named on the MAC 
Freedom League Second Team All-Star. Right. 
Shortstop Kelly Orser whips the ball back to 
home in an attempt to get the opponent out. 
Bottom left. Freshman Kim Cooper makes an 
easy catch during a home game (Photos by MS ). 




.a**^ 











ms'ms -proper 



By: Maria Zaarino 

This year's youthful baseball team 
finished its season with a 7-15 over 
all record and a 2-8 in the Middle 
Atlantic conference - Freedom League. The 
team, which started only one senior and 
junior consistently throughout the season, 
went through its share of growing pains as 
they dropped five, one-run league games. 
The Aggies were 2-7 overall in one-run 
games. 

Leading the team all year long was 
sophomore shortstop Matt Altieri. Altieri 
led the MAC in the regular season with a 
.486 batting average and narrowly missed 
the school record that was set in 1967. He 
began the year by batting .750 in the first 
five games, was over .500 until the last 
game of the season and was as high as 
fourth nationally for Division III during 
the year. He recorded a 16-game hitting 
streak during the season and reached base 
safely in 20 of the 21 games in which he 
played. Altieri was also first in slugging 
percentage, .643, on-base percentage, .567, 
hits, 34, runs, 23, walks, 15, stolen bases, 
11, and tied for the team high with six 
doubles. He switched from his natural 
position of centerfield to shortstop after 
six games to help strengthen the defense 



and produce a .938 fielding percentage. 

Senior captain Dave Hollenbach started 
all 22 games. This rightfielder batted .300 
with two home runs and 16 RBI's. He also 
added 10 runs, four doubles, and earned a 
.425 slugging percentage. 

Freshman centerfielder Nate Sausser 




trailed in hitting and slugging as the fresh- 
man batted .33 and compiled a .522 slugging 
mark. He led the team with two triples, 
added six doubles, 17 runs, and 15 RBI's. 

Sophomore Frank Green also started 22 
games. This catcher had a hitting average of 
.271 with nine runs and nine RBI's along 



with a .968 fielding percentage be- 
hind the plate. Freshman leftfielders 
Walt Bartle and Rocco D'Alessandro, 
both played in 16 games and batted 
.263 and .242 respectively. 

John Schilling went 4-4 with a 
3.70 ERA. He pitched in 10 games 
and struckout a team-high 25 bat- 
ters. Junior Rob Connolly compiled a 
1-3 record and a 6.10 ERA in five 
games. 

Freshmen Mike Ricci, Derek 
Starts, and Bill Mann all saw time on 
third base. Ricci started 21 games, 
eight at third, and batted .203 with 
three doubles and three RBI's. Starts 
played in 13 games and hit .200 with 
one RBI, while Mann saw action in 15 
games and batted .143 with a home 
run and three RBI's. 

The MVP and Most Outstanding 
Player Award went to Matt Altieri. 
He was also named on the MAC Free- 
dom League First Team All-Star 
Team. The Most Outstanding Pitcher 
Award was given to John Schilling. 



Above: Freshmen Derek Starts 
launches the ball. He played in 
13 games and hit a .200. Right: 
Senior co-captain Dave 
Hollenbach waits anxiously for 
the pitch. This rightfielder bat- 
ted a .300 with two home runs 
and 16 RBI's. He also earned a 
.425 slugging percentage. 



6porU 




Back Row, Left to Right: Frank Wolfgang, Brian Burke, Bill Mann, Rich 
Stanley, Ben Lowell, Jason Corroplose, Rocco D'Alessandro, Walt Bartle, Derek 
Starts, Tom Walsh, Bob Simpson, Bob Altieri 2nd Row: Marty Morrison, Nate 
Sausser. Chad Shaffer, Jeff Sauvigne, John Schilling, Frank Green, Jim Brezack, 
Mike Ricci 1st Row: Rob Connolly. Dave Hollenbach 



~ 



I? £ 

a .-% : .^-j * - w 



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aidgfiStfC 



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Overall 



Games In Florida 


3W-1L 


Washington 


3-2, 4-8 


Ursinus 


3-10,9-10 


Washington 


3-2, 4-8 


Drew 


4-2, 5-6 


Albright 


4-8 


Wilkes 


4-9,3-13 


Moravian 


0-3 


King's 


3-4, 5-6 


F.D.U. Madison 


8-3, 0-9 


Phila. College of Bible 11-2 


Scranton 


1-2, 6-7 




Left: Junior pitcher 
Rob Connolly drives 
the ball to the plate for 
a strike against an 
Albright player. He 
compiled a 1 -3 record 
and a 6.10 ERA in five 
games (Photos by MS). 










ss/is&n 07 




Despite a poor record, only six 
women and nine men, and a new 
head coach, this small team put 
forth some great personal performances 
throughout the season. The winter season 
which normally begins in January got go- 
ing at a slow pace due to the continuous 
snow. Without an indoor track facility, the 
runners and throwers had to rely on prac- 
ticing indoors with the other winter sports 
teams. When the ground was actually 
clear enough to run on, the runners were 
outside everyday at 4:15 in the bitter cold 
to practice. But for all the members that 
stuck through the entire season, the prac- 
tice paid off in performance. 

Junior co-captain Ron Zuckley was able 
to participate in both field and running 
events and gave the team a large amount 
of points. Zuckley ran in the 4 x 100m 
relay, pole vaulted, long and triple jumped 
and threw the shot put. Zuckley qualified 
for the shotput and discus in the MAC's. 

Senior Damian Tomeo came out for the 
first time this season and not only earned 



points for the team but also qualified 
for the MAC's in the shot put. At the 
Albright meet, he earned a first place 
with a toss of 41'1". Sophomore long 
distance runner John Knudson 
showed tremendous improvements 
this season as he competed in the 
800m and the mile. Another sopho- 
more. Bill Guthier, came in first in 
the high jump with a leap of 5' 8" at 
the Albright meet. 

Freshman javelin thrower Brian 
Cummings saw an excellent season 
as he earned points for the team. At 
the Albright meet, he blew away the 
competion by throwing the javelin 
172.1 feet. 

Senior co-captain Maria Zuarino 
took on various events to bring in 
points for the team. At the Albright 
meet, she came in first in the 100 
hurdles at 18.1s, and the triple jump 
at 28.5'. Due to an injury, she was 
unable to compete for the remaining 
meets and the MAC's. Her other 




Back Row. Left to Right: Jeff McGovern, Sheldon Hanson, Bill Guthier, Jeff 
Fullem,Wade Esbenshade, Ron Zuckley, John Convery, John Knudson, Scott 
Reedell, Damian Tomeo Front Row: Jamie LaTourette, Becca Stavenick, Lexi 
Loomis, Maria Zuarino, Kelly Musselman, Genny Kuhns 






events included the long jump, discus, and 
100m. 

Junior Lexi Loomis participated in the 
3000m and 800m races. Sophomore Genny 
Kuhns came in strong this season and 
threw some personal bests in the field 
events. She earned a first place in the 
javelin with a throw of 111'8". Kuhn's 
qualified for the shot put, javelin, and the 
discus at the MAC's. 

Another sophomore, sprinter/jumper 
Kelly Mussleman participated in the high 
and longjump, 100 and 400m hurdles. At 
the MAC's she broke her personal best by 
finishing the 100 hurdle race with a time of 
17.5s. Freshman Jamie LaTourette earned 
a first place at the Albright meet with a 
time of 14.07s in the 100m race. 

Congratulations to Genny Kuhns for 
earning MVP on the field and to Kelly 
Mussleman for earning the MVP on the 
track. I'd also like to personally wish the 
future teams the best of luck. 




Men's Overall 1-5 



Swathmore Invit. 


6th 


Moravian 


L 


Muhlenberg 


L 


Allentown 


L 


Albright 


L 


Rutgers Camden 


L 


MAC's 


11th 


Women's Overall 3-6 


Swathmore Invit. 


6th 


Moravian 


L 


Muhlenberg 


W 


Allentown 


W 


Albright 


L 


Rutgers Camden 


W 


MAC's 


10th 



tight: Junior co-captain Ron Zuckley glides 
jver the high jump at the Albright meet. 
Buckley also competes in the pole vault, shot 
lilt, discus, and relay events. Below: Senior co- 
laptain Maria Zuarino conquers the hurdle. 



Si 




Le/t:Sophomore 
Gennv Kuhns 
reaches back, 
plants her feet, 
and prepares to 
release the jav- 
elin. Kuhns re- 
ceived the 19% 
Most Valuable 
Field man 
A w a r d . 
(Photos by: Maria 
Zuarino and MS). 






157 









5/« 



We all know how the game is played. 
A person wearing shorts and a hat, 
lugging around a bag full of metal 
sticks under the boiling sun, plops a 
small white ball down in the midst of a 
huge green field and tries to get it into 
a hole too far away to even see. Sounds 
impossible, doesn't it? 

Despite all that, this small team, 
under head coach Bill "Werkie" 
Werkiser, persevered through all eigh- 



teen holes, and although the Aggies 
were 0-12 they look to improve next 
season. "Werkie" has been both a 
basketball and golf coach here at 
Del Val for the past 11 years. Unfor- 
tunately this will be his last year 
here at Del Val due to his choice to 
retire. 

Coach stated, "My experiences 
here at Del Val as head coach of 
basketball and golf have been ex- 



F 



o 



u 



tremely enjoyable. I've made friends with so 
many people and enjoy the young people I've 
coached. I feel that I'm a better person because 
of my eleven years associated with Del Val." 

Dave Angelo was named the team's most 
valuable player. The Aggies graduated only one 
golfer, senior James Gaynor . He posted the best 
score for Del Val at the two day 54 hole MAC 
with a score of 277. Jerry Crane finished second 
behind Gaynor with a score of 278. 



r 



t 




Above: Troy Newell. Jerry Crane. Derrick Hudson. Adam Amaral. David Levin. 
OJ McNamara. Coach Bill Werkiser 



&porL« 







rhis group of ladies practiced everyday at 4 
did. hyped up the crowd, and screamed their 
ungs out. but the question remains: For 
What' 7 '?'' 

During the football season, administrators 
prohibited the 1995 cheerleading squad to 
gferform anymore stunts on the field. At a 
tome football game, one of the cheerleaders 
lad fallen while she was up on the shoulders 
Df her peers. She fell, hit her head on the 
xack, and was raced to the local hospital. 
Fortunately, she was not seriously injured. It 



was at this point that the athletic department pro- 
hibited the cheerleaders to take part in any tum- 
bling, jumping, or stunts. 

Co-captain Jeanine Cooke stated. "They're 
lowering us to a pep squad. The girls didn't make 
the team as a pep squad; they made it as a 
cheerleading squad." The cheerleaders announced 
their opposition to the ruling at the Homecoming 
pep rally and through publication in the RamPages. 

Despite talks with the dean and the athletic 
department, the decision remained the same. Since 
they could not do any stunts at the football games 



or during practice, the group decided that they 
would no longer participate in the athletic depart- 
ment. Midway through the semester, the cheerlead- 
ers boycotted the rest of the football games. Now. 
whether for the safety of the cheerleaders or for 
reasons of self-respect. Del Val is without a 
cheerleading quad. 

The 1 996 season may see a different attitude on 
both sides of the issue, and the cheerleaders may 
return to Del Val to rouse spirit and to enjoy their 
sport. 




Back Row: Lynn Kennedy. Christina Zelko. Vanessa Dell. Kim Distasio. 
Caryn Yoder. Jaime Webber Middle Row: Jennifer LeMunyon. Christi 
Antonelly. Barabara Fiechthaler. Michelle Mormile. Tennille Frock. Kendra 
Richards. Wendy Glasser Front Row: Andrea Line. Jeanine Cooke 



Orieef'teac/erc? Remse, to U (Jul of a rap ooaaa. 







\ /r? we J 









Bu: Maria Zuarino 

For several years, Del Val 
students have played intramurals and 
competed for fun and the pleasure of 
sport. This year, the intramural pro- 
gram moved to a new level under the 
guidance of Director, Angel Prinos. 
Angel provided much needed lead- 
ership and organization for the pro- 
gram. As a result, intramurals had 
its largest number of participants 
ever and many students commented 
on the improvements from previous 
years. Playing sports serves as a 
way to relieve stress and clear one* s 
mind focus on school work. 

There are several intramural 
sports options throughout the year. 
including: flag football, volleyball, 
floor hockey, basketball, lacrosse, 
and softball. One of the great things 
about intramurals is the variety of 
people with different skill levels 
competing, this takes the stress out 
of "winning" and puts forth the 
feeling of fun. 
Right: 1 995 flag football teams (Photos by: 

Maria Zuarino) 

Below: These lacrosse players hope to sign 
more members up as they continue to play 
intercollegiate matches as a DVC club. 





"The important thing in 
life is not to win but to take 
part, just as the most im- 
portant thing in life is not 
the triumph but the 
struggle. The essential 
thing is not to have con- 
quered but to have fought 
well." -Sweet 






Through sports, students 
learn how to face a chal- 
lenge (fai left ), and form 
friendships with coaches 
(left), teammates (far 
below), and friendly 
competitors (below left). 











woks T%/m /i 
izu'wi'mz ewe?* 



Many of you would recognize this Professor/ 
Coach on site before you would know his 
name. Most days you can find him on the 
run after all of his classes are done. You can also find 
him with the Cross Country runners during the sea- 
son. This professor is Dr. Robert "DOC" Berthold. 

"DOC" is an accomplished professor and coach who 
has retained the motivation to serve 28 years here at 
DVC and 27 years as the Cross Country Coach. He 
enjoys running and the young people who have passed 




Above: When he's not out running or taking care of the bees, you 
can most likely find DOC in his office. He always has the time 
to greet you with a smile, tell a few jokes, or just talk about life. 
Right: DOC shares a smile with former runner Jim Parson as 
they watch others during an intense practice. Parson was one 
of the best runners Del Val has seen pass through its gates. 






though his life. It is these people who have kept his 
spirits high through the years. As Cross Country 
Coach, "DOC" has won a combined 233 races ( 182- 
raen, 51-women). 

Berthold was the first DVC head coach to win a 
conference championship when his 1980 women's 
squad, in their first year of varsity running, became 
co-champions of the Middle Atlantic Conference. He 
ranks second in wins as a coach at Del Val, behind 
current wrestling coach Bob Marshall. 

"DOC" received his Bachelor of Science degree in 
Biology with a minor in Education from Juniata 
College in 1963. During his years at Juniata, he was 
an active member of the Cross Country team. It was 
at this time that he developed many of his coaching 
and teaching skills. In 1966, he completed his Master 
of Science degree in Entomology at Rutgers Univer- 
sity then received his Ph.D. degree in Entomology 
from Penn State University in 1968. 

In 1969, he came to Delaware Valley College as a 
Professor of Biology. Twenty-one years ago he orga- 
nized the first Turkey-Trot, which has become a 
tradition at Del Val. This annual 5-K race, run on 
campus, brings runners from all over the Delaware 
Valley to our school. In 1983, the first Delaware 
Valley College Distinguished Faculty Award went to 
"DOC" Berthold. 




y 












7^5 w/m two Tymseis 



By: Chad truwu 

Del Val's wrestling team has seen many 
talented wrestlers come and go, but one thing 
has remained constant over the past 2 1 years, 
Hoach Robert Marshall. Marshall, however, went 
through many experiences to become one of the best 
coach's here at Del Val. 

The championship ways we see in the wres- 
ting team were gained from experience Marshall 
gathered when he was a champion wrestler. Marshall 




went to Purdue University, became a three-time 
Division I All-American, and finished third in the 
nation all three times. He lost just one dual meet 
match in his collegiate career while capturing three 
Big Ten championships and twice being named the 
Big Ten's Outstanding Wrestler. 

Marshall graduated from Purdue in 1962 
with a Bachelor of Science degree in Physical Edu- 
cation. He went on to earn his Masters in 1964 from 
West Virginia University, and began his collegiate 
coaching career at Dickinson College where he 
recorded a 37-37-7 mark in seven years. 

He arrived at Del Val shortly before the 
1974-75 season and has never witnessed a losing 
campaign as wrestling coach. He has also coached 
soccer and tennis throughout his tenure. Cur- 
rently, he is the Coordinator of Physical Education 
and a Resident Director at the College. 

Coach Marshall lives on campus and has two 
children, both alumni of the college. Tony, who 
wrestled at Del Val, is currently an assistant wres- 
tling coach for Del Val and a medical salesman. 
Tracy started for the Aggies in field hockey and now 
teaches on the secondary level. He has two grand- 
children, Chase and Kai. 



FAR LEFT TOP 
AND LEFT: 
Some things 
never change 
over the years!! 
Coach Marshall 
watches the out- 
come of his wres- 
tlers in their 
matches, looking at 
what they do not 
how they do. FAR 
LEFT BOTTOM: 
Always open to 
talk, "Coach" chats 
with Ron Zuckley. 
one of his wres- 
tlers. (Photo by: Maria 
Zuarino) 










@o(£eye &Mtmu*ti£ty 



For many faculty and students, the time sure flew 
by for this academic year. The faculty union and 
the administrators agreed upon a contract, but nol 
before Dr. William George had resigned from the 
Presidency of the College. Academic standards 
can only continue to grow with the placement of 
the new Dean of the College 








wo* *ZJ£ 'v»*? "^s; ^ 



Students receive a hands-on education in their In the Spring of 1986, the animal science labs Many changes have been made since the 
major of choice today as they did back in the were renovated to bring the old labs, pictured school first opened. Overflw years, the 



20" s. These horticulture students learn how to here, into modern times, 
fertilize a growing tree. 



Ornamental Horticulture Department has built 
any greenhouses to improve on the old ones. 



College Community 



TIME 
F LI E $ 



ori GregalicS 







Like most students, Megan Keyes, 
a sophomore, spends a lot of time 
in lecture due to her heavy sched- 
ule. 

Many classes are offered during 
the evening. Vanessa Dell 
carefully monitors her distillation 
setup in her Organic Chemistr) 1 
night lab. 

A wide variety of jobs are avail- 
able across campus for interested 

students. This student works 
readily behind the desk of the 
library. 



John Karavias, a senior, conducts 
an experiment in an upper level 
biolog) class. Senior science 
majors face some of the toughest 
curriculums on campus. 









Out <z*td /46ou£ 

Faculty Involvement with Campus 
Activities 



Below : The President of the Col- 
lege, Dr. Feldstein. and his wife en- 
joy themselves at the semiformal. 
The Christmas semiformal was or- 
ganized by the vice president of 
student government. Picture by AKS. 



Right : Many faculty members at- 
tend school functions. Dr. and Mrs. 
Berthold dance the night away at the 
Christmas semiformal. Dr. Berthold 
teaches in the Biology department, 
while his wife is a nurse at the health 
center. Picture by AKS. 



L 


\ 


w 







X>$lUEi of the College 

Maria Pazdan, Dean Dr. Neil J. Vincent, Assistant 
Dean Dr. Dolores C. Gioffre 



President" 3 Office 

Mary Campbell, Gordon Roberts, Judith Bitto, 
Dr. Joshua Feldstein 



Dmmunity 




Left : Dean James Hirsh and Dean 
Stephen Jarrett escort the bubbly 
witch to the Halloween senior social. 
Hopefully, when the clock strikes 
twelve Susan Pachuta will turn back 

to her "normal" self. Picture by AKS. 

Lower Left : Angel Wenner. a R.A. 
in Work Hall, and Mary Frick deco- 
rate the Student Center for Christ- 
mas. The office of Student Life took 
the day off to decorate and spread the 
Christmas spirit around campus. 

Picture by AKS. 




Above : Pat Smith, secretary for the 
Business department, and her hus- 
band share quality time together at 
the Christmas semiformal. The 
couples that attended the semiformal 
got all dressed up for the testis e 
evening. 




Bis sun of Enroll. merit .Manage men t 
Susan Pachuta, Dean James Hirsh 



itSfilSiTiil 



Susan Wagner, Mindy Hoffman, Jennifer Spond, 

Esther Happ, Wendy Harvey, Robert Moran, Laurie 

Lerner, Ruthann Hewitt 






Right : PatrickDue. Eh in Rodriquez. 
Joe Afflisio. Jason Powell, and David 
Franck work for the Student Center, 
i nder Dave Mullins, and deliver in- 
tnpusmail to the offices. 

Below : The Student Life Office had 
a small baby shower for secretary 
Joyce Stevens. Joyce and her hus- 
band had a beautiful girl on February 
28th, naming her Jacqueline. 




A s S o u ni i r j g 

Cheryl Munizza, Sharon Haddon, Jean Smola, 
Virginia Altmann, Judy Besore, Betty Peterson, 
vn Soderberg, Jean Hellerman. Julia Sousa, John 
Erickson, Ron Trombino 

----- c Community 



Fhi'dno'iiii Aid 

Diana Scott. Robert Sauer, Larissa Hoffman, Shan 
Prudish, Joan Hock 




X 





Left : The college employees many 
work study students. Jill Maurer 
works in the Student Life office an- 
swering phones, making posters, and 
scheduling appointments for the of- 
fice. 



Above : Chuck Erwaj and Nancj 
DeBord. student activities advisor, 

sit around in the new commuter 
lounge. The commuter lounge w as 
built during Christmas break due to 
the increasing needs and numbers of 
commuters. Nanc\ adxises SAC. 
the Cornucopia Yearbook. ICC. and 
isaRDin Ulman Hall. 




Admissions 

Mary Ann Ely, Stephen Zenko. Maria Rounsavill, 
Tank Massino, Frances Flood, Bob Tasker, Melanie 
Falkiewicz. Kathryn Walter, Dorothy Ball. Elaine 
McGeady 



Receptionist / DupJ ieuti n h 
Cindy Miller, Erma Martin, Annie Pcv- llo 






Below : Looking through the information 
found in the Career Day packet, Jason 
Kamienski tries to decide what tables he would 
like to visit. Over 94 businesses attended the 
Career Day event, looking for qualified stu- 
dents in their field. Businesses continue to 
come to Del Val due to our reputation for 
practical hands on knowledge. 




I n 3 ti [ u i i o n a J A d y a not m z n i 

Michael Gray, Ira Cooperman. Jason Ketter, Chris 

Beadling, Pam Blodgett, Eleanor Mill, Janet Lord, 

missing - Barb Heisey 



'BiA:;\.nzzz Off ice 

Michael Moran - market manager, Dorothy Chizel 
Vincent Massaro, Noah Eisenman 



•c^^b*"- ' mmiinitv 




&wie&i 'Day 



.In search of a Job 



Left : Caryn Derr-Daugherty and Dr. 
John Avery. Agri-Business depart- 
ment chair, converse about Career 
Day. Caryn. a senior Business Ad- 
ministration major, is looking for a 
job as a teacher. All Photos by AKS. 




Lower Lett : Betsy Arrison directs a 
student in the Career Day acti\ ities. 
The Career and Life Education Of- 
fice staffers do all that is possible to 
help students find jobs that they will 
enjoy and succeed in. 



Below : Chris Daly, head of security . 
and Vince Massaro, business 
manager, exchange their views about 
the Career Day event. They may 
have been dissappointed to find out 
that the CIA didn't have a table. 





C tireer & 



ire s> d a c a c i o n 



C o.m p'U tin g Zl Tele <: o in m i\ is i S L ti n 



Vilma Legendre, Laurie Kline, Tanya Letourneau Chris Albin, Jenny Curry, Dave Burch, Janine Wright 



■ 



Right : While on a field trip to 
Long wood Gardens. Dr. Neil Vincent 
explains a unique feature about a tree 
to June Carmelengo, a transfer horti- 
culture student. All Photos by AKS. 

Below : During the field trip to the 
Kennett Square Mushroom House, 
students see raw materials 
composting into fertile mushroom 
media. 




Right : Students go on many field 
trips in their classes. In Horticulture 
Techniques, students visit a mush- 
room farm . Liza Bauer stands next 
to a six foot tall pile of compost, 
which consists of straw and chicken 
manure. 





Computer Service 3 

Dr. Richard A. Lazarus. Timothy Vogt, Brenda 
Brown. Donna Doan 



Audi o V i z u a i 
James Linden, Barry Cohen 



ommimttv 







f¥ofitccedfa?ie 

For Fruit and Vegetable Lovers 




Above : Horticulture encompasses a Left : Longwood Garden houses 
wide range of life forms. Mush- many rare and tropical plants, 
rooms, a delicatessen fungi, grow 
with special techniques and consid- 
erations, including the need for dark- 
ness and a sterilized environment. 
Photos bv: AKS. 



^7 



h - ^ 






♦ \ 




Dining Hall 

tteve Kline, Ron Wood, Jim Seism, Roland Perkins, 
Tony Kowalak 




C a m p u 3 iVI a i n i a u S b 
Timothy Varacallo, Jay Kulp, Bob Carver 






Students *)a 



Students In Free Enterprise 
(SIFE) is new to Delaware Vallej 
College. SIFE is a nonprofit organi- 
zation that is funded by American 
businesses. The goal of SIFE is to 
teach leadership, communication, 
and management skills to students 
that are in the program. To further 
that goal, students and faculty build 
teams that involve the communitj in 
the free enterprise system. The SIFE 
teams then enter competitions where 
entrepreneurs and business leaders 



evaluate the effectiveness of the 
teams. SIFE's learning philosophy 
is. " Tell me and I will forget, show 
me and I might remember, involve 
me and I will understand." When 
students get involved in a process 
that emphasizes communication, cre- 
ativity, and team building, they are 
gaining the vital business skills that 
will help make them leaders in the 
future and give them a competitive 
advantase over others. 




Above: Michael Simone talks to Right: The vice president of SIFE. 

Thomas Payne about the SIFE pre- Thomas Payne, explains to students 

sentation in the Coffee House, what SIFE is and speaks about other 

Photos bj \ks career oriented topics. 





Jay Wright 

Nancy 






3[udern Life 

. Dorlisa Minnick, Dean Stephen Jarrett, 
DeBord, Joyce Stevens. Mary Frick 



iiOO 



[ore 



Janeen White, Christopher Holman, John Armstroi 
Glenys Bracy. Loretta Fair, Kathleen Spratt 




Left:Dianne Henry and Karen 
Brodhead talk over the information 
that was given at the SIFE presenta- 
tion. Photos by: AKS. 

Below: Intently listening to the guest 

speaker. Melinda Walker. Craig 
Scollo, and Chris Harding learn what 
it takes to get that dream interview 




Post Office k 3 rude nt Center 
Helene Gauer. Dave Mullins, Gloria Boesch 



H e a i t h C e n t e r 
Man-en Berthold, Toni Rubic. Annie Baughman 



Tapping the bottom of the 
test tube. Dr. Joseph Stenson inspects 
the contents for a precipitate in his 
freshman chemistry class. 




Library 

Peter Kupersmith, Charles McClean. Charles Co- 
lombo, Janet Klaessing. missing - June Bitzer 



osoiiriiy iVf ran importation 3e:ryice; 

Bill Johnson, Louis Giacomelli, Chris Daley, Lin 
Fluck, Scott Detwiler, Art Caesar, Chris Sherida 
missing transportation - Daniel Feldstein 



jmmunity 




s4ozdemic&, 



Left : Kyle Levengood and Lenny Below : Due to the cold weather. 

Vinci work diligently in Dr. students walk quickly to class. 

Stenson's Chem class, testing for Rachel Hendricks and Cory Tumolo 

precipitates. Chemistry is manda- hurrj to their lectures on a winter) 

tory for all science majors. Photos b) day. 

AKS 



Athletic 3 Office; 

Robert Marshall, Linda Fleischer, Marianne 

Schumacher, Frank Wolfgang, Sandy Scott. Matt 

Levy, Angel Prinos 



rlousersepi JJg 

Ben Lizardo, Arnold DeQuito, Marge Constantine, 

Mary Bowes, Lee Dawson, Charles Ott. Pat Faherty, 

Bill Binsberger. Marciano Cante. Lita Kaslowski. 

Verona Palatinus. Grace Pinzka 



Small s4*UmoI Science 

Impacting the Future of Animal R&seach 



B\: Paul Dipper) 

The Miiull animal science program 
teaches students about the care, con- 
servation, and science of small ani- 
mals used in medicine, researh. clin- 
ics and zoos. Its aim is to explore 
alternative methods of animal re- 
search as well as better the ways that 
animals are presently used. To avoid 
using an animal for each piece of 
research, it is possible to just remove 
cells from the animal and conduct 
experiments on those cells using tis- 
sue culture in a controlled environ- 
ment. The Small Animal Science 



center is licensed by the USDA and 
must maintain high standards of hu- 
mane animal treatment in both re- 
search and care, must demonstrate 
that it is using tissue culture research 
and other alternatives, and must show 
that it enhances the psychological 
well- being of the animals by giving 
them larger cages and putting them 
in social groupings. Anyone who 
wishes to pursue their studies in 
veternary school or just wants to 
learn more about animals should 
consider joining the department. 




Above : Dr. Michael Bodri and 
Gina Onesto talk about what ac- 
tion they should take to care for a 
sick monkey. 



Right : Dr. Maureen Bocchieri demon- 
strates to the members of her lab how to 
insert cancer cells into a lab mouse in 
order to initiate a tumor. Photos by AKS. 





Rod Gilbert, Barbara Gilbert. Scott Wrisht 



inmunilv 



C o m p li i t r s 

Boyd Ghering, Mike Simone, Joe Daniel. Ken Le 
Richard Lazarus 



Left : Dr. Bocchieri shows her stu- 
dents. Lakesha Wright and Megan 
Wikiera. how to properly and care- 
u 1 1 y preform a procedure on a mouse. 
Photos by: AKS 




Above : Students maintain and care 
for the animals in the Small Animal 
lab. Rich Adamo holds the responsi- 
bility of feeding and cleaning the 
cages of a variety of animals. 

Left : Learning by doing. Lakesha 
Wright and Megan Wikiera now try 
to insert cells into a mouse. This 
mouse will be monitored to see if a 
tumor develops. 



r> £} 


-<• fag 


P 


J - 


i !| 






if a 


hM 


_^^>* 






HL'^B 




jauSlUfeSS 



Gerald Handler, Dr. Dominick Montileone, George 

West, Neil Hilkert. Pat Smith, John Ginnetti. Elmer 

Reiter 



C o n i i n u i n g E d u c n t i o ti 
Dr. Paul Marino. Dr. John Slattery 



Below : Standing outside of his office in 
Feldman, Dr. Michael Garrett waits for 
students who need help in one of his 
chemistry classes. Dr. Garrett is one of 
your typical "mad scientists". 
Photos bv Lori Gregalis 




Anrib Liwiriss 



Dr. John Avery 



Neil Hilkert missing - Dr. Edward O'Brien, Joann Donigan, Edwin Lawrence! 
Gordon Roberts Dr. Alice Clark, Dr. Ann Algeo, Dr. Linda Kuehl, D| 

Linda Maisel 



gs^k^S* q 



Community 




Left : Pat March stands out as one of 
the few male Equine science majors 
at Del Val. Photo by Rob DelloRusso. 

Lower Left : Leah Eason and Amy 
Hughes, both Food Science majors. 
get out ingredients for their Technol- 
ogy and Food Systems lab. Photo by 
Lori Gregalis. 




Below : Before entering Elson Hall 
to visit some friends, Mary Howard 
flashes her notebook in an effort to 
convince others that she is planning 
to study. Photo by Lori Gregalis 



1 ] 


1 


Hm Jki' Jlj 












Horiic* ul t ure 

i% Hinkel, Dr. Neil Vincent. Dr. David Blumenfielct 
Dr. Ronald Muse, Dave Harvey. Dr. Barbara Muse. 
Dr. Renee Schloupt, Dr. Joshua Feldstein 






^Vi 1 



Or n am en t a 1 H o r ii sill to r & 

Howard Eyre, Helen Halko. Leslie Cole, Doug Kane. 

Rick Ray, Dr. John Martin. John Long, missing - 

Richard Cowhig 



Below : Dr. Charles Weber shows 
Maria Palermo how to test for un- 
knowns in the Qualitive Analysis 

Chem lab. Photo by Lori Grecalis. 



Right : Rick Stern, a Senior 
Agronomy major, talks with a friend 
about the Soil Judging Team. Stern 
participates in the award winning 
team. Photo b\ aks 




Biology 

Dr. Richard Mulstay, John Standing, Ronald Johnson. 

Dr. John Mishler, Jennifer Niese, Dr. Robert 

Berthold, Dr. John Mertz missing - Janice Haws and 

Dr. James Miller 

mmunity 




Dr. Kathryn Frantz, Heljena McKenny. Dr. Richard 

Lugar, Dr. Benjamin Rusiloski. Dr. Robert Orr, miss 

ing- Dr. Charles Weber, and Dr. Joseph Stenson, Dr 

Michael Garrett 




Left : The receptionist that everyone 

knows. Mrs. Martin, hangs out with 
Dean James Hirsh in Lasker Hall. 

Photos h\ I on ( li 



m 


J 


J * k 


| 




/ M 


■\ 


^ - 


"■,.. .. L 





Above : Before class. Dr. Roberta 
Dimond goes over a speech her stu- 
dent. 

Left : Members of the Ecolog) class. 
Maria Zuarino. Jon. Krista Hammer, 
and John Narrow, explore a field 
ecosystem. Photo h\ : Maria Zuarino. 




rood science; 



)r. Mary Palumbo. Richard Dommel, Daren Gross, 
William Porter 



Jean Rynes, Dr. Jennifer Wilson , Eleanor Price. Dr. 

Ted Christie. Michael Tabachnick, Francis 

Hofstaedter 



I onimunily 






Left : Michael CTConner straightens 
a tree while Mr. Erye orchestrates 
the task in the Landscape Techniques 
class. 
Below : With the help from the Ar- 
boretum crew, the landscaping class Below : In this introductory level 
planted their trees in the parking lot. class, the students learn about pest 
Photos by AKS control and prunning. 





Equine 3 Si s u s b 

Audrey Bostwick, Troy Hendricks. Becky Merritt, 
Karen Glassman, Lynn Willoughby 



.-.- Community 



Lliige Animal Uciencs 

Rod Gilbert, John Plummer, George Gross, Fred 
Hofsaess, Karen Detweiler missing - Larry Mom: 



Below : Planting large trees is no 
Left: Jamie LaTourette measures for eas > tusk - It takes the strength of 
the correct depth to the curb so that Mike O'Conner from the Arboretum 
the class can plant the tree. Photos bj : crew and Mr - Howard Eyre to erect 
AKS. this tree. 




Dave Aho. 



m y and E n v 1 :r o n .m s n t a 1 Science 



Liberal Alti 



Dr. Steven DeBroux. Fred Wolford, Larry Reb Brooks, unknown. Dr. Clark. Dr. Richard 
Hepner. Dr. Ronald Muse Zeimer. Michael Gneida 



The Ads in the Cornucopia act as a place where 
parents can tell their graduates how proud they 
are and of how their kids have grown over Time 
and of how the Time has Flown. The index is 
aways the first place that everyone looks- to see 
where they are in the book. All in all, it might be 
at the end, but don't forget about this section! 




Paul Dippery casts a smile in the « arm This pile of garbage emphasizes the fact that Group hug at the Spring Semi-Formal! 

afternoon sun. Paul has been on the Cornuco- Del Val doesn*t have a recycling program. 
pia staff since he began coming to school at 
Del Val. 

TI/ME 

Index \ \^*. £ \- J 



Paul Dipper)' 
Beth Wieland 





Some of our best friends can 

alw a\ s be found down on Farm #3. 

These girls play photographer as 
they try to arranged some others 
for a perfect shot. 

The index not onl\ ser\ es as 
reference pages but also acts as a 
section to highlight some interest- 
ing photos. 



Helping her residents. Elizabeth 
LaPrince offers to earn stuff into 
Berkowitz Hall during Welcome 
Weekend. 



Index 



Congratulations 

Christopher Lotano 



Love, Mom and Dad 



Thank You 
Delaware Valley College 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lotano 



Advertising 



/Onwamatioftg to T/ve (fwefnc 

/laybe it all started because you were born on the Southern side ot the hospital! Over 
he years you have grown into the person you are today. Hopefully you will continue to 
^row in your quest for what is waiting for you now that you are graduating from college. 

temember nursery school, kindergarten, pre-first, and finally graduating from high 
chool!!! Then came your years of college - now it is time to go out into the world and 
nake an impression. 

JEVER forget marching band - all the practice, practice, and more practice! And do 
9member all of those bus trips back to school with all those trophies. Championship 
jfter championship - the tunnels at Tempe and Giant's Stadiums. The roar of the crowd 
\/hen the scores were handed down. 

3ke that feeling with you as you go out into the future. Try and make it a better place 
Dr your children and you will feel good about yourself. 

OVE DAD - THE DING - A - LING - SAMI - AND ALL THE TROOPS (WHO SAY THANK YOU FOR 
HE STEAK & LOBSTER!) 



\ 



Blinker's Fuels inc. 



iiii ii iiiii iiiiii iiiiii i iiiiii iii mi 



PETROLEUM PRODUCTS 

HEATING AND AIR CONDITIONING 

SALES • SERVICE • INSTALLATION 



445 N. West Street, Doylestown, PA 18901 • 348-2670 



Frecon Orchard Supplies 

A Complete Line of Fruit and Vegetable 

Packaging Supplies 

Pruning Tools 

Ladders 

Protective Spray Clothing 

Boyertown, PA 

610-367-2933 



-Jimmu, Jzm'^w; Ambes-, mora Awe, and/vfe^issa 



Proud of you 

-Gram and Pap 



Congratulations Mike 
-Mom and Dad 



iiiii i 1 1 11111 ii 




Miranda, 

We are very proud of your 

accomplishments. 

Love, Mom and Dad 



Daniel A. Duffy, Jr. 



tomgratalaHiom: 



¥e re ver 



Love, 

on, Dad, and 

Family 



Jim, 
Congratulations! 

All our love, 

The Bardunias 

and 

Maggiacomo 

families 



(Dear (Danielle A. (%issi, 

We would like to "Ihankjybu" for making 

one of our special dreams come true. J'ou 

have brought us so much love, happiness, and 

pride. We couldn't have asked for a lovelier 

daughter. ( Thankjjou for alt the things you 

have given us. 

With love and a great deal of pride, 
Mom and 'Dad 






WAY TO GO !!! 
LEANNE M. TAYLOR, B.S. 



■four accom. 



JUu 



Ms you, 


Lz>eanne, reach this ouisian 




JieJish in your acJieiuemen 


pjjshme. 


ni today is an 


opening io n 


Tina a. 


you turn io your future e 


ays remember inaJ we 


will support 




in all of ,c 


ur pursuits 




Jjrenc/a and Wayne 




JlCay 


1996 



•oat, 



n 9 9' 



many 



endeavors, 



varos ahead. 



no Jc 



'ove i/ou 



Congratulations Leanne!! 

Not too many people nave 

a life long dream that 

they see come true 

but you've already 

accomplished one! 

Great job and 

keep on dreaming 

I love you, Amy 




Leanne, 
You have always made me proud 

of you. As you now graduate 
and realize just one more of your 

wonderful dreams, please know 

that once again I am honored and 

grateful to say: 

"That's my kid ! Well done ! " 

Keep dreaming, Leanne, and 

dare to make your dreams 

come true God made you strong 

and gave you many gifts. Use them 

wisely as you venture forth into 

your future. 

God bless you always, 
Mom 




Lemxne 

You have made us all so proud!! We love you!! 

What an awesome feeling it is to have a goal and then to 
acheive it" You did it 1 ! 

CONGR.A TULA TIONS! 

Know that whatever you set out to accomplish in this world, 
our love and support are always with you. We love vou very 
much little 0. 

Love. 
Daryl, Lisa and Kristen 




QanqtiahdaticnA 
Jtcjcuinc on ifoxtA Mipshioh achisosmani. 
(l)s hops yowi fahuis h fydlsud with swmdaidinq 
and jjoif! 

U/s love you, 
$effl, Jinda, "JOiAifoi", and Sab u OjJtkjf 



CONGRATULATIONS LYNNE! 




^g»*> WfyGF * 




SABRINA AND THE REST OF THE FAMILY 



Student Activities Council 
1995-1996 

"Kudos for an outstanding 
job and a year to remember ! 

Congratulations to our graduating 

seniors, Caryn andStacey. 

'Best ofCud<i to you!! 



K^fe^ Advertisin 



CONGDATUL/fflONS 

Kim Lisa 

And the Class of '96 

harness 

Caesar 
Block and Bridle 

f °x Heath 



ftofS e §^ s f9rm <**» 



C^ Berkowitz 

Graduation 

God Bless and Best Wishes for the Future. 

The Man<§ens 



Advertising 



Brandon Totten 

Congratulations upon your 
college graduation and your 
two NCAA Wrestling 
Championships. 

We are all proud of your 
accomplishments. 

Love, Dad, Mom, Reid, Justin, 
and Randall 



Advertising 



u 



Hez" 



Congratulations! 
You Did It! 
Great Job! 

Our Love & 

Best Wishes Always, 

Mom and Dad 



RAY 




immerman a 

» « — ei crrairii *& 



ELECTRICAL 
CONTRACTOR 

RESIDENTIAL - COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL 
FARM EMERGENCY GENERATORS 



PHONE 649-5430 R.R.I BOX 27 40 AERIAL 

FAX 649-6359 TURBOTVILLE, PA 17772 TRUCK SERVICE 




Congratulations Duane! 



Congratulations to All Graduates 
From the Cornnucopia &taffl!! 

We'd like to wish you the greatest success in all of your 
endeavors and undertakings. 



A Special thanks to all who helped out with thieS year's publication. We 

couldn't have done it without you! 






A 



: mph, Jules 
109 
Adamo, Rich 179 

Ann 32 
Adams, Billy 146 
Afflisio, Joseph 122, 
168 

Aguino, Kristie 104. 110 
Aho. Mr.Dave 185 
Alberts. Thomas 14 
Albin. Christopher 
14, 86. 93, 106, 171 
Aldi. Deana 14 

. Dr. 180 

Allaire, Franklin 107 
Allen. Donna 14 
Allied bob 155 
Altmann. Virginia 168 
Amaral. Adam 125, 158 
Anderson. 6un 117 
Andrew, Rebecca 
141 

Angstadt. Scott 113. 126 
Antonelly, Christi 
99, 121, 159 

Armbruster, Kyle 14, 94 
Ann-strong. John 174 
Arrison. Betsy 171 
Arvizu. Mike 94 
Avellini, Jenine 93. 119 
Avery, Dr. 116. 117. 

171. 180 




s 



Bach. Jessica 99, 104. 

126 

Bahnck, Susan 14 

Ball. Dorothy 169 

Bancroft, Tom 65 

Bane. James 5. 14. 58. 

59,93, 104. 113. 117 

I )avid 125 
Bardunias, James 14 

. Kelly 104. 106. 
28, 131 

mp. Jenn 105. 131 






Barron. Bob 121, 145 

Bartlc. Walt 135.155 

Bartlett. Jennifer 14 

Bartus, PJ. 9 

Bascelli. Roxane 92 

Basile. Kevin 14. 125 

Bauer, Liza 14. 79. 

106, 172 

Baughman, Annie L75 

Beadling, Chris 170 

Beblaw. Peter 14 

Behm, Sara 121 

Beil. Amanda 7b. 110 

Bender. Brian 12. 15, 125 

Beresky, Eric 104. 118. 

121 

Berkenbush, Wendy 

119 

Bernard, Bethany 

68. 104. 114. 131 

Berrian. Cub 94 

Berthold. Dr. 145. 162. 182 

Berthold, Marren 

L75 

Besore, Judy 168 

Bevilacqua, Danielle 

180 

Bijoor. Tripti 121 

Binsberger, Bill 177 

Bitto. Judith 166 

Blocher. Carrie 143 

Blodgett, Pam 170 

Blumenfield, Dr. 181 

Bocchieri. Dr.l7S. 179 

Bodri, Dr. 178 

Boesch. Jason 100 

Book, April 15 

Booth. Edward 15 

Borger. Todd 57. 97, 

106, 107 

Bostwick, Audrey 

184 

Bourdette, Barbara 

15,93 

Boutureira. Joseph 

52. 114. 117. 121 

Bowes. Mary 177 

Bowker. Darren 53 

Bowker, Dave 145 

Bowman, Becky 99 

Boyd, Becky 152 

Braas, Leah 51. 119, 121 



Bracy, Glenys 174 
Brandt. Wendy 15 
Brezack. Jim 155 
Brison, Jerry 125 
Brosklev. David L5 
Brown, Brenda 172 
Brown, Dana 113, 117 
Brown, Jim 100 
Brownback, Ethan 
86, 93. 100. 104, 146 
Browne. Karena 15, 24, 4 ; > 
Browning. John 104. 10° 
Brunnet, Laura 141 
Bruno. Jason 109 
Buckley. Jonelle 143 
Buczek, Christine 
15, 58. 94, 104 
Buffington, Floyd 
L46 

Bumbaugh. Stephanie 
143 

Burch, Dave 171 
Burk. Leslie 96, 10b 
Burk, Rebecca 110 
Burke. Brian L55 
Burn*. Chris 114 
Burns. Kyle 104. 145 
Butler. Jessica 121 




\C 



Caesar. Art 176 

Caggiano, Lou 121 

Callahan. Karen 56, 75, 

113. 114. 117 

Callahan. Patrick 

121, 125 

Campbell. Grant 117 

Campbell. Mary lbb 

Campbell, Sarah 68. 104, 

109 

Cansler, Kristen 117 

Cante, Mareiano 177 

Car. Billy 23 

Carlberg. Shannon 

99. 113. 114. 117 

Carmelengo. June 

172 

Carnevale, Mike 62 

Carroll, Noelle 16. 122 

Carver, Bob 173 

Carver, Dave 104. 110 

Cascone, Lisa 152 

Cash. Elizabeth 99 

Catricks. Joseph 

16, 122 



Celia. Victoria 113 

Ceschan. John 100 

Chamber*. Jill 121, 145 

Chase. Shelly lb. 5b. 117 

Chaundy. Helen 110 

Chaundy. Jane 1 10 

Chestnut, Kevin 125 

Chizek. Dorothy 170 

Christie. Dr. 183 

Clark. Dr. 180 

Clark. Shawn 79, 94, 100 

Clemens. Justin 14b 

Cline. Leslie 98. 113, 117. 

121 

Clouse, Holly 121 

Cochran, Jessica 

79, 113 

Cohen, Barry 172 

Cole, Leslie' 112. 181 

Colombo, Charles 

176 

Connolly. Derek 

16, 126 

Connolly, Rob 155 

Conrad. Jaime 114 

Constantine. Marge 

177 

Convery, John 15c 




ry, Brendon 
110 

Conway. Kelly 113 
Cooke. Jeanine 159 
Cooper. Kim 152. 153 
Cooper. Thei 
16 

Cooperman, Ira 170 
Coover, Dandy 36 
Cornman. Michael 
117 

Corona. Joe \ 86. L09, 
114. 119 

Corroplose, Jason 
155 

Sorsner, Stephen 
16,39 

Cotter, Jim 56 
Courtney, John 122 
loutlee, Wyatt 93. 118, 
119. 121 

Crane. Jerry 158 
Crawford. Christine 
16. 117 

Crook-s. Marion 16, 19, 28 
Cugino, Mike 124. 125 
Cullin-s. 6tephanie 
150 



Cunningham. Danny 

100 

Currie, Julie 121 

. . Charles 17. I VI 
Curry. Jenny 171 
Curry, Kathleen 17 
Curtin, Chet 125 
Curtis. Kurt 117 




tf^. 



D'Messandro, Docco 

155 

Dabbs, Gerald 17 

Dadig, Suzanne 117 

Daley, Chris 86, 171. 176 

Daly, Megan 65 

Daniel. Joe 178 

Darch-Krell. Marlene 

18 

Daugherty. Matt 34. 93, 

94, 110 

Davis, Kevin 17 

Dawson. Lee 177 

Deacon. Coach 14o 



DeBord. Nancy 5. 64. 93, 
94, 131, 169, 174 
DeBroux, Dr. 185 
Decker. Tracy 138 
DeLeon, Tony 146 
DelGiudice. Lou 99 
Dell. \ 165 

:oma. Andi 
114. 122 

Dellagicoma, J 
125 

DelloDusso, Dob 
78. 122. 123. 125, 129 
DeLucia, Mike94, 148. 149 
DeQuito, Arnold 177 
Derht, Matt 125 
Derr-Daughertv. Caryn 
17. "1. 71, 104. 106, 111, 171 

iler. Karen 
184 

Detwiler. Dr. x? 
Detwiler, Scott 176 
Detwiter, Ted 114 
Dew. Pat 125. 168 
DiDomizio. Lynne 
7 2 27, 110 
DiCrazio. Jessica 
143 





Dimond, Dr. 185 

Dipperv. Jeremy 

109 

Dipperv. Paul 68, 109. 

186 

Disl isio, Kim 159 

Doan, Donna 119. 172 

Dodin. Diane 17. L38 

Dolin. Julie 34. 117 

Dolton, Glenn 148 

Dommel. Mr. 183 

Domuczicz. Lisa 110 

Donigan. Joann 180 

Donlay, Steph °7 

Donmoyer, Heather 

106 

Donovan. Wendy 

117 

Dougherty, Matthew 

10. 17. 106 

Drucis, Michael 18 

Dunn, 5arb>ara 117. 168 

Dykon, Angela IC 

DzienisieTski. Donna 

18 




e 



Ea n, Leah 104. 181 
Eisenman, Noah 170 
Else. Amy 4 5 
Ely, Mary 169 
English, Craig 10. 11. 18. 4! 



Erickson, John 168 
Erway. Charles 81. 95, 
106. 108. 130. L31. 143. 169 

Esbenshade, Wade 

156 

Evanchalk, Katie 143 
Evans, Kim 117. 152 
Everett. Michael 18 
Eyre. Mr. 77. 106. 112. 
181. L85 




F 



Faherty. Pat 177 
fair. Loretta 174 
Falkiewicz. Melanie 
169 

Faxon. Colin 86. 125 
Feenay, Martin 125 
Felder, Chi \ 
Eeldstein. Dr. 4. 42, 73, 
166, 181 
Eeldstein, Mrs 
Fiechthaler. Barabara 

Flannerv. Maj 
Fleischer. Lind : 

Fleisher. Die ■ 






Fluck, Linda L76 

Michael 18, 104 
Focht, Mike92, 93 
Foraker. Michelle 
93, 121 

Foster. Winston 9, 7S 
Franck, David 168 
Frantz. Dr. 182 
Frater, Molly 138 
Freed, Fawn 18. 143 
Frick, Mary 2. 93. 167. 174 
Frock, Tennille 159 
Fulcomer. Dani 104. 119 
Fullem. JefFl56 
Funt, Kimberly 75, 113, 
117 




£ 



Gaido. Angie 150, 151 
Gallagher. Michele 
19 

Gardner, Jerry 60 
Garrett, Dr. 180. 182 
( iaynor, James 19 
Gebhardt. Chris 86 
Gehring, Kevin 104 
Gernant. Laurence 19 
Gewertz. Alethia 104. 114 
Ghering, Boyd 178 
Giacomelli, Louis 176 
Gilbert. Barbara 121. 178 
Gilbert. Pod 178. 184 
Ginnetti, John 179 
GiofTre, Dolores 166 
Glasser, Wendy 19, 159 
1 Massman, Karen 184 
Goetz, Joseph 19. 106 
Goines. Scott 10. 11. 13, 19 
Gordon, Jason 110 
Gorski, Heather 68, 108 
Goulianos. Dionisios 
100 

Grandoni. Paula 94 
Grannis, Dan 125 
Graver. Chris 125 
Gay. Kim 98. 117 
i Michael 170 
Green. Frank 155 
Green, Dhonda 19 

I 130. 
131 







Greiner. Susan 19 
Gresko, Bob 146 
Griswald, Karen 80, 122 
Grochowski. Paul 
48 

Gross, Daren 183 
Gross, George 184 
Gross, Mark 115 
Gurk. Laura 104, 127 
Guthier, Bill 156 




H 



Haddon, Jaime 93 
Haddon, Sharon 168 
Halko. Helen 181 
Halter. Brad 125 
Hammer, Krista 93, 140. 
141. 183 

Handler. Gerald 179 
Hanrahan. Elaine 72 
Hansen, Tina 114 
Hanson. (Sheldon 156 
Happ. 1 )iane 167 
Harding, Chris 10. 121 
Harnish, Sharon 20. 58. 
59,78,99, 106. 114. 117, 

\r, 



s 





^*v . 




f 






■ / 


1 


JF 


0^ 


^ 


-1 \ 






w * 



Harter. Dan 125 

Hartzog. Heather 109, 1 17 

Harvey, Dave 181 

Harvey, Wendy 167 

Hassinger, Wayne 42 

Haws. Janice 182 

Hayes. Emily 81, 145 

Hearn. Brian 62 

Hedden. Alan L3S 

HefFner, Donald 20 

Hellerman, Jean 168 

Hendershot, Dobert 

20 

Henderson, Dwayne 

86 

Hendricks. Rachel 

99, 110. 114 

Hendricks. Troy 184 

Henry. Dianne 77. 78. 

93, 121 

Henry. Shaun 110 

Hensel, Michael 20. 92. 

117 

II :pner, Larry 185 

Hess, Jen 129 

Hess, Jennifer 104, 109 

Hetzendorf, Mandy 

143. 152 

Hewitt. Puthanne 

167 



Higgins, Danielle 20 

Hilbert. Mandy 78 

Hilderbrand, Pene 

104 

Hilkert. Neil 179 

Hill, Poss 20, ~^7 

Hillanbrand. Patty 

94, 104, 10b. Ill 

Hinderliter. Greg 

38,93, 104. 106, 108. 111. 

119, 121 

Hinkel. Peg 181 

Hirschell, Korey 115 

Hirsh, Dean 51, 72. L67, 

183 

Hock. Joan L68 

Holer. Holly 143 

Hoffman, Larissa 168 

Hoffman, Mindv 119, 167 

Hofsaess, Dr. 42. 7b 

Hofsaess, Fred 184 

Hofstaedter, Francis 

183 

Holford, Amy 8. 20 

Holland. Craig21 

Holland. Susan 20 

Hollenbach, Dave 

154, 155 

Holmen, Christopher 

117. 174 



Holmkvist, Dawn 21 

Hoopes, Jeff 146. 147 

Hottenstein, Melanie 

21 

Houck. Theresa 21 

Howard. Mary 181 

How Carrie 21 

Hover. Nichole 99 

Hucaluk, Brandon 80 

Hudock. Dave 100, 1C 

109 

Hudson. Derrick 121. 158 

Hute. Miranda 21 

Hughes. Amy 181 

Hughes, Jen 122 

Hughes, Kristen 93, 98 

106 

Hughes. Michael 21. 93 

Hughes. Sieve 114 

Huvett. Josh 125 




/ 



Imwald. Mike 104. Ill 
Inliol, George 11 
Inlow. Lynann 117 



Index 




Jacobsen. Brett 21 
Jarretl Dean 93, L67, 
Jensen. ZoAnne 22 
issiolowski, Wendy 
22, 92. 93. 99. 113. 117 
Jindal. Sarah 11 



Jochnowitz, David 

51, 100. 125 
Johnson. Christine 
95. 104. 113 

Johnson, Donald 41. 182 
Jones, Lome 121. 180 
Jordan. Brian 22. 117 
Joseph, Eric 86 



Kamienski. Jason 66. 104, 
110 

1 )oug 181 
Kane. Laura 2 

is, John 22. 44. 86, 
18, 121. L65 



Karkoska, Lisa 104. L05, 
14 
Kaslowski, Lita L7Z 

Kauttman. Stephanie 
119. 121 

Meggan 106 
Keifer, ,1 
Keill, Jen 141 
Kemper. Kristen 10. 11. 22 
Kennedy. Lynn 99 



Kenvatta. Tyrone 65 
Kerr. Heather 22. 58. 99. 

; 

Kerrick, Clorece [ 
121 

I n 170 
Keyes, Megan 165 
Kiefer. Mike 145 
Kightlinger, Stephanie 
94, 110,119, 121. 152 
King. Diehard 104 
Kings! 

Kingsley. Kathleen 
114,117 

: Bill 104. 116. 117 

Klaessing, Janet 176 
Kline. Laurie 171 
Kline, Steve 173 
Klinger, Douglas 110 
Knight, Darcy 150 
Knudson. John 68. 104. 
145. 15b 
Koch. Emily81 
Kochanski, Lorie 93, 138, 
39. 152 

Koehler. Tom 92 
Kohut. Emery 118. 12 
Kolick. Amv23 
Kopiec. Michele 119. 121 
Kowalak. Ton 7 
Kowalczyk, Krista 
UO. 114. 115 

Kozin. Nicole 51. 66. 93 
104 

Kreiser. Brooke 150 
Kucinskas, Meggan 
141 

Kuehl. Dr. 180 
Kuhns, Genny 143. 15b. 
137 

Kulick. Kimberly 10. 11. 13. 
77 95 

Kulp. Jav 173 
Kunnas. Michele 96 
Kupersmith, Mr. 17c 




Labenz. Heather 2 
29. 93. 99 
Lakomcik, Da\ 

Lamarre. Karen 12 









bandrium. Peter 109 


Link, Patty 10. 11. 23 


Maisel. Dr. 180 


Massaro, Vincent 10. 170. 


Merritt, Becky 184 


. Elizabeth 


Lizardo. ben 177 


Makenzee, Jessica 


171 


Mertz. Dr. 70. 110, 182 


93, 106. 187 


Llanos, Ingrid 94 


10 


Massino. Frank 169 


Metz, Matthew 26, 44. 146! 




Lomberg, Drew 100 


Mangle. Josh 147 


Mathieson, Barbara 


Meyer, Michelle 114 


LaStella, Brett 86 


Loncarevic, Boris 


Mann. Bill 155 


no 


Meyers. Beth 113. 117 


He. Jamie 99. 156. 


23 


Mann. Tracy 96. L41, 150 Matticoli. Monica 25, 122 


Meyers, Doug 116 




Long, John 181 


Manna, Melissa 122 


Matzen, Kimberly25 


Meyers, Sheldon 97 


Laub, Kevin 23 


Loomis, Lexi 145. 156 


Manning, Heather 10. 


11. Maurer. Jill 99, 169 


Mill, Eleanor 72. 170 


Laughlin, Kelly99, 114. 121 


Lord. Janet 170 


24. 122 


Maurer. Nicole 121 


Miller. Amanda 112 


.awrence. Mr. ISO 


Lorenz. Jacqueline 


Manorek, Nick 76. 98. 125 May. John 125 


Miller. Apryl 104 


uazarus, Diehard 172. 178 


24 


Manser, Kimberely 


Mayer. Laura 94. 113, 117 


Miller. Cindy 169 


Leber, William23 


Lotano, Christopher 


20, 24 


McAnally, Terrance 


Miller. Dr. 86, 114. 182 


Lee. Ken 178 


24 


Manzer, Elizabeth 


25 


Miller. Dob 122 


Legendre. Vilma 171 


Lowell. Ben 155 


10 


McBride, Jeanette 


Miller. Steven 26 


LeMunyon. Jennifer 


Lugar. Dr. 182 


March. Pat 125. 181 


150. 151 


Milligan. Denee 150, 151 


159 


Luginbuhl. Ian 122 


Marinelli. Hannah 24, 96 


McBride, Michelle 


Minnick. Dorlisa 56, 93. 


Lerner. Kelly 62, 95. 106 


Lundstrom. 6am 122. 123 


Marino. Dr. 179 


49, 51 


95, 174 


Lerner. Laurie 62. 167 


Lysack. Keith 104. 109, 


Marnel. Jennifer 24 


McCagg, Melissa 10. 25 


Mishler. Dr. 182 


: . lurneau, Tanya 


114 


Marsala. Christina 


McCarron. 6teve 


Mohr. Charlie 148. 149 


171 


^^^ 


24. 122 


125 


Montileone. Dr. 39. 179 


Levin. David 100. 158 


\fK 


Marshall. Coach 146. L63 McClean. Charles 


Moore. Carrie 110. 117 


Levy. Matt 177 


Marshall, Mike 92. ID 


176 


Moran. Michael 170 


Lewis. Leonard 23 


Marshall. Dobert 177 


McConnaughey. James 


Moran. Dobert 167 


Liberto, Dennis 146 


MacBrien, Chris 150 


Martin. Dr. 112. 181 


74. 113. L17 


Moretti, Alexis 93 


Liden. James 172 


Mackie, James 86. 110, 146 


Martin. Erma 72 


McCormick, <Steph 


Morgan, Bonnie 141 


Lieb. Robert 113. 117 


Maddux, Brian 10 


Martin, Mrs. 70. 169, 183 


152. 153 


Mormile, Michellel59 


Line, Andrea f~>° 


Mahonv, Michele 24 


Martin. Olivia 138 


McCracken, Jennifer 64. 

93 

McDonald. Mark 141 

McDonnell, Karam 


Morris. Cleveland 

106 

Morris. Larry 184 

Morrison. Marty 155 










w <jp|w 


13. 25. 37. 94 


Moscarello, Marybeth 


Mwb01^ 


McDonnell, Debecca 


122 


W**^^^t~ ~T>Xrf i € m* 




V 


99. 109 


Mosuly. Andrew 26, 110 j 
Mount. Victoria 26 


1 * * j isr 




v 


McElheny. Debecca 






V <v \ 


68, 108, 109 


Moyer. Donnal38 


^BLi^H R 




K 


McGeady, Elaine 169 


Mullins. Christianne 


m u 




R 


McGee, Joseph 25 
McGill. Carrie 114. 117 
McGill. Jen 97 


26 

Mullins. Dave 168 

Mulstay. Dr. 182 




■ifij 




McGovern, Jeffrey 
25. 156 

McGrail. Jen 152 
McKenney. Mrs. 129, 182 
McNamara, OJ158 
McNeal. Kelly 99 


Munizza. Cheryl 168 

Murdoch, Bill 100 

Murphy. Dwaynell4, 120 

121 

Murray. Heather 104 

Muse. Dr. 181 


^r 


<•" -Wt, ^H 




Mediate. Korin 81, 93. 


Muse. Dr. 181. 185 


fc" : 


^EL^. ■ jP^i 


114. 131 


Mussleman. Kelly 145, 1% 1 






t ^B B^K m 


Meitzler. Nick 110 
Mellott. Larissa 113 
Mensing. Elizabeth 
25.94 


Myers, Matt 93, 121 







Naddeo. Esther 167 
Narrow. Jon 94. 183 
Neal. Ashley 99 
Neiman, Tamara 26 
Nelson, BrandeelB 
Nelson, Donald 10. 26, 
37. 51, 70, 71. 93. 95. 106. 
110 

Newell, Troy 158 
Nickel, Jen 77, 128 
Niedzinski. Jaime 180 
Niese, Jennifer 182 
Noel. Danielle 121 
Noll, Tony 114 

Noorigian, Aaron 122, 123 
Novi, Dawn 143 
Nuemann. George 
104 
Nye. Heather 99, 121 








O'Brien, Edward 180 
O'Brien, Maureen 104 
OConner. Michael 
184. 1S5 

Olesh, Tom 122 

Onesto, Gina 178 

Orban, Jeff 86 

Ormsbee. Melinda 
143 

Orr. Dr. 182 

Orser. Kelly 138. 152 
Osborn. Mark 92 
Ott, Charles 177 
Ott. Diane 26, 100 




Pachuta, Susan 167 

Pagano, Angela 27. 97 

Palatinus, Verona 

177 

Palermo, Maria 182 

Palumbo, Dr. 183 




Pandy, Ella 145 

Parker. Tommy 100 

Pattern. Christine 

117 

Patterson. Charles 92, 

113, 117 

Patterson. Melissa 

27 

Patzke. Christopher 

9, 27 94, 112 

Paul. Christina 117 
Payne. Thomas 174 
Pazdan, Maria 166 
Perdue. Dr. 73 
Perdue, Erank 73 
Perkins, Poland 173 
Persecetti, Bob 146 
Peters, Meredith 

10. 27. 110 
Peterson, Betty 168 
Petrillo, Annie 169 
Petty, Tanya 27. 37 
Pevorus, Kevin 27 
Picciano, Melanie 104 
Pinzka, Grace 177 
Plann, Brian 86 
Plummer, John 184 
Porter. Mr. 70. 118. 119. 
121. 183 

Poust, Leigh 142, 143 
Powell. Jason 104. 168 
Preston. Carrie 3. 95. 
100, 105, 106. 120. 121 
Price, Cheryl 27 
Price. Eleanor 183 
Primus. Jeff 125 
Prinos. Angel 93, 143. 152, 
177 



Probst Kyle 28 

Prudish. Sharon 168 

Przvchodzien. Anthony 

125^ 

Przvuski. Mike 148 




a 



Quan, Hue 104 




R 



Pager, Christine 117 
Pay, Pick 181 
Peader. Amy 104. 126 
Peed, Missy L43 
Peedell, Scott 156 
Peilly, Katrina28 
Peiter, Elmer 17 q 
Peplogle, Emilie 1 J8 
Pesuta. Lorrie 121 
Picci, Mike 155 
Pichards. Kendra 
159 

Piddle. Brian 125 
Pider. Karll37 
Pigoli/.zo. John 124. 125 
Pink. Andrea 28 
Piplcv. Pebecca 
I 58, 1 *9 

Pissi. Danielle 28 
Roberts. Dr. 166, 180 
Qoberts, Joann 118. 121 



Poberts, Nicole 28 
Pobinson, Dawn 10, 11 
Pobinson, Nicole 113 
Podriquez, Elvin 168 
Poland. Eranck 45 
Poman, Michelle 99, 121 
Poohr, Charles 100 
Doth. John 12 
Poth, Sherry 95, 106 
Pounsavill, Maria 169 
Pubic. Toni L75 
Puch. Lynne ID. 121 
Pupert. Pachelle 114 
Pusiloski. Dr. 70. 182 
Pychalsky. Steve 122 
Pvnes. Jean 183 




Salcedo, Wilfredo 62 
Salisbury, Kathleen ID 
Salter. Christine 73. 117 
Sandelier. Christa 4. 10, 
25, 28, 51, 56, 65. 93. 94. 
10b 

Sanzick, Diehard 28, 135 
Sausser, Nate 86, 155 
Sauvigne, JefFl55 

Q tymond 29 
Saver, Poberl L68 
Saxe, Jennifer j7 
Scanlan, Jell 
Schaed :1, Brian 122 
Schaub, Jessica L09, 114. 
119, 121 



Scheiferstein, Matl 

120. 121 

Schiefer -stein. Andrew 

29 

Schiffler. Am 

Schilling, John 

Schleifer. Monika 113. U9, 

121 

Schloupt, Dr. 181 

Schramm. Krista 29 

Schuessler. Arthur 29 

Schuller, Charmain 2 

Schultz, 

Schumacher. Mari u 

177 

Diana 168 
77 
Search, Todd 13, - 

m, Jim 173 
Semeniuk, Mike 4. 119, 121 
Semke. Joel L15 
Seybert Beth 110 
Shaffer. Chad : 
Shaw, Andy 141 
Sheerin, James 2° 
Shelly, Steven 29 
Sheridan. Chris 
Shram, Krista 10 

hyk, Scheryl 117 
Simone, Michael 17 
Simpson. B 

■ 
110 

Skillman, Ci 

Smith. 1 






Smith, i v <i z\ 
Smil ! 30 

1 168 

98, 105, 
10b. L09, 130, 131 
ler, Austin 104 
i. Pete 104. IP 
Soderberg, Evelyn 168 
Soderberg. Jon 10. 11. 51, 
93, !0d. 1 10. 119, L26 
Somma, bill 146 
Somma. Charles 122 
Sorensen, Qobert 30 

Julia 168 
Southall, Puth 104 
Spence. Sylance 14 5 
(Spend. Jennifer 167 
Spratt. Kathleen 174 
Stabler, Tricia 143, 150 
Stainner, Kelly 10. 30 
(Standing. Mr. 182 
(Stanley, Pich 155 
(Starr. Monica 99, 140. 141 
(Starts. Derek 148. 154. 155 
Stasicky. Megan 110 
Staton, Adam 146 
(Stavineck. becca 99. 145, 
187 

Stenson, Dr. 182 
Stern, Diehard 9, 10. 
30. 35. 182 

r*§ J iyce 168, 174 



Stewart. Eric 93 
Stopper. Chuck 13 
Straup, Chris 9b 
Strauss, Jennifer 114 
Strite, Matt 100. 109, ID 
Suchanoff, Paul L46 
Sullivan. Janeen 30. 40 
Swartley. Mark 11. 50 
Sweitzer, Glen 30, 92, 
104 




\r 



hnick, Mr. 70. 1S3 
Tasker, Bob 169 
Taylor, bill 74 
Taylor, Leanne 31 
Thomas. Samantha 142. 143 
Thompson. Amy 141 
Thompson. Jessica 38. 65, 
104 

Tighe, John 117 
Timpaneli. Vinnie 21 
Tishe, John 8b 
Phung To, Vykhoa 78 
Todd. Jami 117 
Toeplitz. bill 31. 60, 77. 
78. 125 

Tomeo, Damian 94. 156 
Tomesek, Janna 99 





Totten, brandon 14b. 147 
Torasend, Stephanie 93, 

117, 121 

TromLMno, Don 168 

Turkel. Ann L68 




1/ 



Valleley, Tim 125 
VanAnden. Patty 10 
Vance. Adam 117 
Vance, Joy 113 
Varacallo, Timothy L73 
Vascavage, Stacey 31, 104 
Vico, Greg 148 
Vincent. Angela 23, 27. M. 
94. 110. 127 

Vincent. Dr. 70, 166, 172. 
181 

Vogt. Timothy 172 
Vreeland, Chris 148, 149 




dr> 



Wade, Victoria 31. 94 
Wagner. Nikki 150 
Wagner, Susan 167 
Walker. Amy 78. 138 
Walker. Charlotte 26 SI, 
42, 61, 93. 104, 10b. 107 
Wall. Kristen 104. 121 
Walsh, Tom 155 

I Lll 122 

Waller. Kafhrvn 169 



Warren, bryan 94 
Weaver, brad 146 
Webber. Jaime 159 
Weber. Candice 31 
Weber. Dr. 182 
Wenner. Angel 10. 11. 12. 
18. 25, 34. 56, 93, 104. 167 
Wenner. Jonathan 31 
Werkiser, Coach 148. 158 
West, George 179 
Wester. Leanna 104 
Whalen. John 122. 168 
White. Janeen 174 
White. Kelly 143 
Wieland. beth 141 
Wiheilm, Laura 48 
Wikiera, Megan 179 
Williams. Liosa 20. 31 
Willoughby, Lynn 184 
Wilson, Dr. 183 
Wilson. Scott 31 
Winnburg, Thomas 117 
Wojciechowski, Christo- 
pher 31, 78.8b. 117 
Wolfgang, Frank 72. 153. 
177 

Wolford, Mr. 70. 110, L85 
Wolters. Christine 142, 
L43 

Womble. Jarred 117 
Wood. Douglas 31 
Wood. Don' 173 
Wright. Donald 121 
Wright. Janine 171 
Wright, Jay 64. 93. 174 
Wright, Lakesha 32. 4 3. 
179 

Wright, Scott 59, 178 
Wu. Winston 62 



Wynne, Catherine 32 




i^> 



Yeager, Jeremy 68. 104 
Yoder, Caryn 159 
Young, bryan 32. 35. 94 
Young. Kristine 32 
Yowells, Scott 125 
Yuranko. Mike 10 




/ 



Zeimer. Dr. 121. 185 
Zelko, Christina 159 
Zemanek. Kristin 32 
Zenko. Stephen 169 
Zepp, Gabe 51, 117 
Ziesler, brad 92 
Zimmerman. Charlene 
32 

Zimmerman. Duane 
32. 104 

Zolock, Mary 32 
Zook. Dwight 137 
Zuarino, Maria 64, 156, 157 
183 

Zuckley, Donald 32. 146 
l\\ 157 



96 




Index e*#V«a . 



TWESMREEUES. A«fo 

aeon- has* entered into the hktom 

ofiDeoawar-e l/awea Coweae, 
Another- mar ok archive tnateriao 
and f another- (tear OKgtudentg 
aradaatm. Th/SMear, however, 
Ma a anitjaepoace ag the centen- 
niaouaar ok the invitation . Since 
1896, D\/C has been edacatinfr 




TIME 
FLIES 



This couple has their 
picture taken so that 
they can remember the 
beautiful evening. 

Wyatt Coutlee gives an 
honest grin while others 
goof on him during 
Chorale practice. 




and training ztudentg, mcact^ and 
administrators in not onto, academics 
lata&oinfessonso^filje. Here at 
Di/C, a^aaes tfearn to ooor£andto 



^ 



oiw toaatfLef-j mang moping otfvers aoon& tke wag. 

Otw- the gears, tnang tfwnag kape cfvatio&datDl/Cj bat some traditions 
and f mthoag kaw remained tk& same. Processors are personao and acoes- 
mo&j andstadentssticc^tapearcgenoa.^fvtoKeedt(veoows, ootneM^s 
atl/ecl/afcan remember mang gears bao£or wen t/ve dMerenteras ofj* 




Mr. Howard Eyre takes time out to 
answer his student's question in the 
greenhouse. 







the, schooo, wh/te other 

peopce move ok oxter KOur 

(fears andoeave O^i/ai 

behind, nlo natter (vow 

auic£^ one s T/mE 

inv-ootred with Dec\/ao 

rCfuSb^ D\/Catfwaas 

remains as an elector on 

ones f/jje path, Through 

one s clears atPef(/a( 

career a^oacs change, 
?twn& friendships dettewp and personal growth and oearninQ^ occur, Bat this 

"-oadaoes two ways, the institution inwuences the indwduao, but the indWduao 

%flso OKKects the institution. This oeads to concurrent arowth ok both the 

ndv-iduao andthe institution to £eeppace with the chan&in& andarowinfr worod, 

7 his ciear, members ok the cooceae community mthered f their /forces to £ic£oKt 

the centenniat celebration white maintaining daa to daw activities, r\ tDeol/ao, 

students earn an education thea, can be proud ok one that is rooted in hands-on 

wperience andworK,. ThisideaooM has remained since the Unuthat 









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ocfvooc, nopempm some ttvitttitf newr c/ian&e. 

infr a 100 ] uear anniversary another scfvooouear, 
or the caw/nation ofj a coweae career, (last 
remember, no matter (vow qu/cksou the TiriE 
seems to oe pagginfc dev&wpment ; cfian&e, and 
etram^e ta^eptface. Andwhttfe T/nPi^fpS 
/>&. remember to enpoct each day, 



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wou, eactv aaa, 




Couples can be seen all 
across campus quietly 
talking, relaxing, or 
taking part in an activity 
or intramurals together. 




These landscape students take a break 
during a late-night drawing session. 









These commuter students enjoy the 
warm afternoon sun on the Mandell 
Hall steps. 





TIAAE 



FLIES 



■.~-* 



TIAAE 
FLIES