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Coming together is a be^nning, staying together is 
progress, hut working together is success... 

-He^vFon, AthlctiCS 

leadership has a harder job to do then just choose sides. It must 
bring sides together. . . -jesse jackscm 

Clubs & Organizations 


Maybe the greatest challenge now is tojind a way to 
keep independence while also committing ourselves to 
the ties that bind people, families, and ultimately 

societies together. ... -Jane O'Reilly 


Around Campus 


Alone we can do so little; together we can do so 

much... -Helen KeUer 


Special Events 

A. book is like apiece of rope; it takes on 
meaning only in connection with the things it 
holds together... 


-Norman Cousins 

Friendship is the only cement that will 
ever hold the world together... 

-Woodrow Wilson r^ , i . T ' C 

Student Lire 



It is never good dwelling on goodbyes. It is 
not the being together that prolongs, it is the 

-Elizabeth Bibesco Graduates 

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 

We live on a farm near a river... praying, working, and sharing 


meals l/Uyyl/fJvi • Our community is very ordinary. 


Note that I said 'ordinary', not boring... life l/Uji^l/iJCf is 

never boring. In addition to sharing meals we also share each other's 

needs, idiosyncrasies, and moods. Community life is a lot like family life. 

but stripped of the kinship of common blood and history. 

Tim Mcintosh 

^-^ De] ail' a re Valley College , _^ _^ _. . 

Cornucopia 2004 

IntrnducHon 1 

Dr. Robert Orr 

Lef both sides seek to 

irimke the wonders of 

science instead of its 

terrors. Together let /is 

explore the stars, conquer 

the deserts, eradicate 

disease, tap the ocean 

depths, and encourage the 

arts and commerce. 

-John F. Kennedy 

2 Opening 

Left: Hello... Dr. Orr talks with one 
of his fellow professors before his 
.innual yearbook photo. 

Below: Commencement... Dr. Orr 

checks out his graduation program. 

■low: Smile... While Dr. Orr is grad- 
ing papers, one of the members of 
Cornucopia grabs a quick photo. 

Left: What's this? Dr. Orr demon- 
strates the proper techniques of chem- 

Above: Chem Lab... A younger Dr. 
Orr carefully instucts his students on 
what chemicals to mix. 

Dedication 3 

/)/7.if m 

'Your vision nill become clear only when yon look into 
awakens, " (Carl Ciistavjunv ) . 

Dri\-ing by the D\'C Cam- 
pus one might think this place 
to be just another college cam- 
pus. Take a plane flight over 
the campus and that same per- 
son could observe many build- 
ings alJ constructed for and 
from dreams. The founders of 
our college had a dream and 
found the means to awaken it. 
Years later, here we are, all here 
for different majors. Yet wc 
are all here for the same simple 
reason. ..awakening our 
dreams. And as we follow our 
dreams here, we follow in tlu 
footsteps of those in the pasi 
We keep their traditions ali\ 
and on some occasions star^ 
our own. As the traditions pik 
up, they bring life to D\'(.. 
making the campus a uniqut 
place with indicative character 
istics in a specific combination 
found only here... 

'When you have a dream you 
got to grab it and net erktgo, " (Can 

And that l>. u h;it mn'-i n(' i 

have doni- 

looking an lundC.impuK.iKiNiu I know (.a enf)ne s 
dream'' Do yf)u know your dream"- Life at Del \'al 
is enriched bv this combination of dreams. I-'rom 

your bvarl ... Who looks outside, dreams. Who looks inside, 

clubs to personalities everything 
here is affected. Walking to 
class, some of the expressions 
people are wearing on their faces 
can sometimes be contagious. 
From a simple smUe to the fiill- 
blown Monday-morning trag- 
edy even-one makes life at Del 
\'al even more interesting and 
entertaining. . . 

"ll-'V live in the present, we dream 
of the future, but we learn eternal 
/ruths from the past. " (Madame 
' hiang). 

So, gaze deeply into this small 
CI )llection of innocent truth and 
\r\ to find some hidden mean- 
ing. A picture is truly worth 
more than a thousand words, 
which in turn makes these pages 
mfire than what they seem. As 
vou gaze upon the past months 
pictured here tn,- to look past 
the images. 

I ust as a song has its rhythm and 
rhyme, so do these picmres, and 
their song shall go on forever as 
long as new dreams join its 
melody. Life at Delaware Val- 
ley College is set in a beauti- 
ful rhythm as dreams are fulfilled. And as the years 
pass the song shall become ever more radiant calling 
out to new dreamers as their dreams awaken... 

~ Lee Pouliot '07 -- 

4 Opening 

Introduction 5 


Walking around campus on any given Thursday night can tell you that Delaware Valley College's 
campus is anything but dry. Should this be a next step for residence life? Dr. Elizabeth Arrison, Vice 
President of Student Affairs, has "never been in support of going dr}-." 

What, then, can this college 

do to crack down on all the 
illegal drinking? Answer: 
Tougher sanctions. The regu- 
lations on drinking alcohol on 
campus cover sic and a half 
pages in the Delaware Valley 
College Student Handbook: 
2003-2004. The sanctions cover 
only less than one full page. 
Howe\-er, these sanctions may 
now have more impact than the 

Se\-eral new punishments for 
violating alcohol regulations 
have been placed into this year's 
handbook; Most noticably a 
S5W) fine for the first offense 
and a SI 000 fine for the second 
time around. There is also a 
mandator}- drug and alcohol 
screening at the Counseling 
Center along with parcntia no- 

Cabinet members decided 
late falll and early spring of last 
year to add these new penalrie'^ 
in the 2003-2004 handbook. 

The cabinet meets to "h;i-li 
out issues," and lately alcf)h 
has been a major one. Thty u.^i-u^^cti \i ihc current 
sanctions were effective and if a change should be 


4 SODAS <S.5e 




Arrison said the students' per- 
spective of the punishments at 
the rime was a "slap on the 
wrist," and they decided that 
"stricter sanctions would have 
an impact." 

Enter: student reaction. 
Arrison says that right now 
manv are testing it, and some 
are "scared." An exact number 
of fines handed out is unclear, 
currently, becuase the whole 
process of receiving letters and 
having a hearing can take up to 
and f)ver one and half weeks. 

Some students are con- 
cerned about the reaction oth- 
ers will have. "It has deterred 
people from drinking on cam- 
pus, but not from going off 
campus. ..and driving them- 
selves back," says Sophomore 
Amanda Rushinski. 

.•\rrison says anyone doing 
an "illegal activity in 
public. ..runs a major risk." 

Arrison is adameant that 
scanctions alone never work. 
Sanctions are "just the punish- 
ment end of it," 
II cannot be the only thing we do." 

~ Tonv Beard '06 ~ 


6 Opening 

Introduction 7 


On September 1 1, 2003, Resident Advisors 
Calhoun organized a vigil to commemorate those 

The candle lighting cer- 
emony, which was held directh 
outside the student center gave 
students the opportunity to 
share their own feelings about 
the grim day. Nearly 200 stu- 
dents turned out for the event, 
as well as several student life 
staff members, security offic- 
ers, and a local EMT squad. 

"I thought it was nice that a 
large group of people came out 
to show their support and honor 
the victims and support the 
cmergenq- workers who do so 
much for us e%-ery'day." state< i 
Senior RA Abby Gordon. 

TTiroughout the event, the 
ILA's encouraged students to 
share their own personal 9/1 1 
experiences. For some, the trag- 
edy hit close to home and thev 
recalled how their town worked 
diligendy to help the victims 
and their families. 

"My mom was called down 
tf) the harbor to assist families 
who were transported from 
Ncu- York to Nevi- Jersey and 
helped with injuries," stated 
sf)phomore Tracey Nfarrazzo. She wt 

Rob Baiada, Nina Wolfarth, Abby Wilson, and Rence 
lives which were lost during the September 11 th tragedy, 
plain, "My best friend and i 
helped take down names and 
reunite people with their fami- 
lies. TelUng people that their 
husband or wife didn't make it 
was the hardest think we ever 
had to do." 

For others, the day reminds 
them that the aftermath of Sep- 
tember 11 is still occurring. 
Students reminded others that 
there are still thousands of sol- 
diers currently fighting over seas 
t( ) make our nation a safer place. 
In addition to the number 
I )f stories shared with the crowd, 
Nina Wolfarth beautifully sang 
our national anthem as the EMT 
squad lowered and folded the 

The evening showed llie 
college communit)- that no one 
will forget the tragedy of Sep- 
tember 1 1th. It has become a 
part of all of our lives and de- 
sciTCS to be remembereil wnA 
honored ever}' year. 

The event was truly antl en- 
lightening experience for all 
those who attended the vigil. 
iln|Klull\, this commemoration will continue for 


years to come. 

~ Alicia Cjrj'sko '05 ~ 


Incroducrion 9 









I— I 





Dmder 11 


Cheerleading Coach 

- Maureen Dovie 

Doyle is entering her fourth year 
as head coach and has built the 
Aggies into one of the most 
exciting cheerleading squads in the 

Doyle has led the Delaware Valley 
to back-to-back first place finishes 
at the All College Cheerleading In- 
\itational, including the 2003 cam- 
paign where the team beat out 16 
other schools for the top position. 

Doyle also helped 
Leigh Campbell earn 
second-place honors 
in the College Indi- 
vidual Dance Divi- 
sion at the 2003 Invi- 
tational. In 2002. 
Doyle and the team 
were selected for the 
competition's Spirit 

With the help of Maureen Doyle, 
the girls were once agian able to 
gain first place in the All College 
Cheerleading Invitational. 

Cheerleading Championship 

For the second year in a row. the 
Delaware Valley College 
cheerleading squad took first-place 
honors at the All College 
Cheerleading Invitational held at 
King's College on March 29. 

Delaware Valley captured top hon- 
ors in the All Girl Partner Stunt 
Division, a division that consisted 
of 17 teams including fellow 
Middle Atlantic Conference 
schools Albrigh College, DeSales 
University. Elizabethtown Col- 
lege. Juniata College, 
King's College and 
Widener University. 

The four-member 
team of sophomores 
Leigh Cambell 

(Key port, NJ) and 
Kelli Dw7er(Mullica 
Hill. NJ), junior Sa- 
rah Jacobs (Allen- 

PA) and Jen Loucks (Rockaway, 
NJ) were judged on technique, cre- 
ativity, transitionals. execution, level 
of difficulty and overall effect. 

Ahrnc Skills... The team found fun ways t( 
get the crowds excited during home games. 

Above: Go DVC... Leigh Campbell cheers the 
football team while leading tlie stands in a 
group cheer. 

Cheerleadine 1 3 

Cross CouQtry 

Men's Cross Country 

The Delaware X'allcy College men's and 
women's cross counir)- teams, under second- 
year head coach ICd Andrewlevich, rccendy 
completed its 2li03 seasons. The women 
placed 1 1 th ijui of 1 3 teams at the Middle 
Atlantic Conference (Mj\(r Championships 
on November I while the mm were 1 2th out 
of 13 stjuad^ 

On die men's side, trcshman Ryan Shank 
illagerstown. MD/( Icir Spring) was the top 
Appc runner as he fiiushcd 72nd rmt ot 125 
competitors at the MAC Championsliips with 
a time of 31 minute^, 14.89 seconds. He lunl; 
eighth out of 68 runners at his first collegiate 
meet - The Delaware Nailev Invitational - on 
September (>. 

Sophomores Mark Schmidt 
(Doylestown, PA/Central 
Bucks West) and Andrew 
(.atdncr (Drexcl Hdl, PA/ 
I ppet Darby) competed in 
their second straight 
conference championship. 
Schmidt took 1 14th with a 
time of 34 minutes, 24.38 
seconds while Gardner's 
time 36 minutes. 1 1.54 
seconds placed 1 18th. 

Freshmin Brian For^\-thc 

iHagerst. .vn. MD/ 

Williamsport) and K K 

Whccltr (PawcatucJ. ' i 

Slonin..'t')n) r'lundeil ■ui ihe Delaware \'alley 

rosiir I .rsythe fimshcd 1 15th with a rime of 

3.= niiM re, 21.78 seconds while Wheeler was 

1 lOn- .^t the .MACj with a rime of 35 

minutc^, ^''.57 second'. 

Women's Cross Country 

The Delaware Valley College men's and 
women's cross country teams, under 
second-year head coach Ed Andrewlevich, 
recently completed its 2003 seasons. The 
women placed 1 1 th out of 1 3 teams at the 
Middle Adanric Conference (iMAQ 
Championships on November 1 while the 
men were 1 2di out of 1 3 squads. 

Juniors .\lat>' Wheatley (VX'orton, MD/ 
Ciunston) and Marianne Pctrino (Hranklin 
Lakes, N) /Indian Hill.s) paced the Aggie 
w omen all season long. Wlieatley was the 
team's top runner at the \L\C;s as her 
umc of 26 minutes, 56.15 seconds placed 
27th out of 123 competitors at the event. 
VCheatley's best finish was a fifth-place 
showing out of 68 runners at the 
Delaware Valley 
Invitational (September 

Petrino crossed the 
finish line in 54th place 
with a time of 28 
minutes, 3.32 seconds. 
She took fifth at the 
Wilmington Invitauonal 
(September 26) and 
1 1 th at the Delaware 
Valley Invitational . . 
(September 6). -*jr 

Sophomores Jen 
Dilworth CHilltown, 
PA /North Penn),Brcann DePietro 
(Mickelton, NJ/Kingsway Regional; and 
Stephanie Lozowski (West Chester, PA/ 
Henderson; also registered points for 
Delaware Valley at the conference 

liilworth took 74th ai the event with .t 
time of 2y minutes. 19.56 seconds. 
DePietro placed lUlst as she was clocked 
at 32 minutes, 3.79 seconds, l.ozowski's 
rime of 32 minutes, 35.65 seconds was 
good enough for 1 08th place. 

Treshman Kristen Penn (Bayville, NJ/ 
Central Regional) also competed at the 
MAC Championships and placed 1 19th 
with a time of .37 minutes, 10.22 seconds. 
Sophomore Amy McLean (I-'erkasie, PA/ 
Pennridge) competed in the five meets 
during the year. Her best rime was 
26:04.30 when she placed 77th at the 
Muhlenberg/ Cedar Ocst Classic 
(September 13). 

Above: To the finish 
to the finishline. 

14 Athletics 

Above: Through the grass... Mark Schmidt 
and Andrew Ganer run through the grass. 

Cross Countn' Id 

Field Hockey 

In 2001. ilie Dclaw-arc \alley ColUge field 
hockey team came nut of nowhere togo 12- 
8 and reach die 1-reedoni Conference play- 
offs for the first time in 21 years. 

Expectadons were raised the following year, 
but the Agjjies slipped to a disappointing 6- 
13 record, including a 1-4 mark in confer- 
ence pla\ . I-jght of those 13 losses were by 
one goal. 

f i^-.ul civv !■ Icnn Wolfgang has an expcri- 
. :.C(.J -v)i..;l: :■ ir 200.1 and the eight return- 
nil; lettcrviinncrs will look to erase the bad 
memories of last year and return to the 
postseason picture. 

Three AU-I rccdom Con- 
tend- pl;n crv arc back in 

■ ■ • •. ■' ~, .ction Kristin 
(..■ttnian Horsham, P.\/ 
Academy of the New 
(Church) and second team 
selections Sara Astbury 
(Central) and 'liffany 
I jRosa (W'oodstown, NJ / 
Pennsgrove). Cottman. i 
junior who was a seci lui 
ri-.ini \ll -I Conference he m- 

■ .ri c .1- .1 trcshman in 2001, 
scored SIX goals and had a team-best five 
.issistv to finish tied for the team lead in 
>conng with 1 ~ pomts. 

With 38 points (16 goals. 6 assists) in her first 
rtt'o seasons, Cottman is on pace to break 
the .\ggies' all-time scoring record of 75 

points held by 1983 graduate and DXC. 
Hall of Famcr Diane Uradley. 

.\stbury, a senior forward and rwo-tinie 
second team ;\ll-(-onference player, was 
tied for second on the team in goals with 
six and third in points with 14. The tri- 
captain enters her final year as the school's 
sixth all-time leading scorer with 4.S points 
[2ii goals, 5 assists). 

IjiRosa had a breakout freshman year in 
2li02 as she notched a team-best seven 
goals and added three assists to finish tied 
with Cottman with 17 points. Rounding 
out the returning U irwards are sophomore 
Natalie Stannard (l-.ast Cireenville, PA 

Christopher Dock) 
and junior Amy 
Hummel (New 

\\ indsor, MD/I'rancis 
Scott Key). Stannard 
finished the 2002 cam- 
paign with five goals 
and tliree assists for 1 3 
points. Hummel net- 
ted two goals for four 
pf)ints. Team captains 
Kelly (;eissler 

(Leesport, PA 

Schuvlkiil Valley) and Lindsay Higgins 
(Manasc|uan, Nj/Manasquan) head the 
midfield unit. Geissler, a junior, recorded 
two goals and three assists for seven 
points last year while Higgins, a senior, 
scored one goal and assisted on three 





Sophomore .\larcv Nye (Bemville, P.\/ 
Tulpehocken) is the lone returning 
starter on defense. Pour goalies are 
x-y ing to replace four-year starter Keigh 
Stiffler. junior Lauren Duke 
(Coopersburg, PA/Green Run (VA)) is 
the lone upperclassmen and she saw- 
just 15 minutes of action last year. 

Delaware \'alley opens its season at 
Arcadia L'ni\-ersit\- on Wednesday, Sep- 
tember 3. The Aggies also travel to 
Neumann (aillegc (September 6) be- 
fore having their home opener against 
Gwvnedd-Mercv floUcge on 
September 11. 

Freedom Oinference pla\- begins on 
Sanarday, September 20 when Dela- 
ware Valley hosts Wilkes University-. 
The Aggies will also host conference 
foes L'niversit)- of Scranton (October 
18) and FDU-Florham (October 28). 
Thev will hit the road to .Manhattanville 
College (September 27), Drew Univer- 
sity (October 4) and King's Oillege 
(October 25). 

Aborc Great Hit... Amy I lummcl hits the hall 
down the field lo anoihcr open oftViHicr. 

•■vj *^^ M^ 

>^> Aditetks 

Field Hockey 17 


Delaware Valley College sophomore quar- 
icrback Adam Knoblauch threw for 322 
..irds and three touchdowns and nlso 
nisKed t'lir [\V(i scores as the Aggii.> com- 
ikted one of the biggest one-year rura- 
..r.iunds ia Di\ision III hisior)- widi ;i 54- 
'^~ victor)' overThe College of Ncwjersey 
•) the 2003 Eastern College Athletic Con- 
.•.iiic I <■ \«: S..atln.;i-i( Championship 

The Aggies were 2-8 overall, 1-8 and tied 
tor last place in the Middle Atlantic Con- 
ference last year. They finished the 2003 
campaign with a 9-2 mark, their first-ever 
trip to the postseason and a championship 
banner. The 6.5-game turnaround is the 
fifth-best, one-year improvement in Di\ i- 
sion 111 history. 

Knoblauch, who was voted the champi 
onship game's Most 
X'aluable Player, com- 
pleted 20 of 38 passes for 
the 322 yards and three 
touchdowns. He also 
added 24 yards on 12 
rushes, including the uvo 
trips to the end zone. 

Knoblauch rallied Dela- 
ware \'aUey from an early 
; 4-0 deficit as he tos-.ed a 
!iinc-yard touchdown 
pass to Rob W allace in the first quarter 
and scored on a four-) ard run with 8:56 to 
CO in the second quarter to tie the game. 

The tvk'O teams then traded a p.iin )t touch- 
downs for the rest of the fir^t half is the 

game was tied at 28-28 at the break. The 
Lions (6-4) got their points on a 33-yard 
touchdown pass from Bob Schurtz to 
Con Schoonovcr (8:13 left in the half) 
and a Jon Hedgepeth rwo-yard scoring 
mn (5:05 left). The Aggies scored their 
touchdowns on a four-yard run by Tay- 
lor Ramos (7:52 left) and a five-yard run 
by Steve Cook (1:02 left). 

Delaware Valley took the lead for good 
with 6:36 left in the third quarter as 
Knoblauch hit Don Marshall for a 19- 
yard touchdown and a 35-28 advantage. 
It completed an 11-play, 70-yard drive 
that saw Knoblauch complete five of six 
passes for 66 yards. 

TCJNJ appeared ready to tie tlie game at 
the end of the third quarter as die Lions 
had a first-and-goal situation from the 
Aggie 5. They then had 
the ball at the one-yard 
line on third down, but 
were called for a false 
start penalty- and then 
loss a vard on their next 

Blake Abbot came on 
to kick a 25-yard field 
goal on the first play of 
the fourth quarter to 
make it a four-point 
L;;irtu at 33-31, but Delaware Valley re- 
sponded with 1 9 straight points to seal the 

Ramos found the end zone for the second 
lime as his four-vcar nin made it 41-31 

with 12:40 remaining. The Lions turned 
the ball over on a sack and fumble ami, 
on the second play, Knoblauch hit Lenzie 
Davis for a 19-yard touchdown just 31 
seconds after Ramos' score. Knoblauch 
completed the Delaware Valley scoring 
with a two-vard touchdown that was set 
up by Ramos' 49-yard punt return. 

TCN) hit the scoreboard one more dine 
with 2:08 to go as Schurtz from Alan 
Kotteles from four-yards out. 
The Lions appeared to be in total control 
of the game in the early going as Schurtz 
hit Joe Franzone for a five-yard touch- 
down pass and, following a blocked punt, 
Hedgepeth went in untouched from a 
yard out for a 1 4-0 lead. 

Marshall finished with four catches for 
86 yards and a score while Wallace added 
four catches for 73 yards and a score. 
Da\is paced the Aggies with five recep- 
tions for 68 yards and one touchdown. 
Ramos had 51 yards and two touch- 
downs on 15 carries. 

Defensiveh', Delaware Valle\' allowed 
just three points in the second half until 
the final two minutes of the game. The 
Aggies also recorded all three of their 
sacks in die second stanza, including 1.5 
by Matt Wallick. One of Wallick's sacks 
led a fumble that was recovered by Rob- 
ert Wilkins. Carlo DeAngelo had 12 tack- 
les to lead the team.. 

Akivc: Watching the game... This referee 
screams a call from the sukline. 




Left: Direction... Taylor Ramos helps set the 
field for the play. 

Below: Cleaning them up... Casey Spark; 
wraps up Sean Deluca's arm during the game 

Above: Defense... /Vnthony Silver and the rest 
of the defensive line get ready to block the 
opposing team from moving further down the 

FootbaU 19 

Men's Soccer 

1.^)11111.111.1 i> .t M.) wt.iu w iKii iic>cribing 
the 2003 Delaware Valley College men's 
soccer team as 1 7 ot the 24 players on head 
coach Kalman (^sapo's roster arc returning 
lettervvinncrs. The group will look to im- 
prove on last year's 3- 1 5 record and return 
to the form the team displayed in 2001 
when they qualified for the Freedom (Con- 
ference playoffs for the first time in school 

Included among the 17 lettcrwinners are 
six seniors - the largest group of four-year 
players in recent histon,-. One of those 
seniors is midfielder Michael Taylor 
'Jarrets\Tlle, MD/N'orth Harford), who is 
the Aggies' top returning scorer. Taylor 
had two goals and rwo 
assists for six points in 

lellow seniors Randy 
f^ominski (Trenton, XJ/ 
Nottingham), Justin 
McWhortcr rPine Cit)-, 
SV/Southside) and Dan 
W i c k I.- r h a m 
'.Morgantown, PA/Twin 
\'allcy) join Taylor at 
midfield. Cominski and 

W ickcrham had one goal for rwo points 
:ipiece last season while Mc^X'hortcr as- 
sisted on a pair of tallies for two points. 

juniors Stephen Horst (Wernersvilie, PA/ 
' Conrad VC'ciscr), Mark Napolitano (Howell, 

XJ/ Irechold Township) and Ryan 
Ponnwitz (Hamburg, N'J/Popc |uhii 
XXlll) are also listed at midficid nlmi^ 
with sophomores Ryan Ounlmr 
(Downingtown, PA/Church 1 arm 
School) and Robert Shinn (Burlington, 
Nj /Burlington Township). 

Ponnwitz finished last season with one- 
goal and one assist for three points w^hilc 
Horst found the net once for two points, 
Shinn had one assist for one point. 

Seniors Scott Burcik (Pottsville, P,\/Biuc 
Mountain) and Sean Xoonan (White Hall, 
MD/North Harford) head the Delaware 
Valley defense. The two helped keep Aggie 
opponents to less than 
15 shots per game last 
season while Burcik also 
added two assists. 

Junior Brian Bloodgood 
(Albrightsville, PA/Jim 
Thorpe) and sopho- 
mores Mike D'Angelo 
(Horsham, PA/ 

Hatboro- Horsham), 
Matt Pierce (Bensalem, 
P.\/Bensalein) and 

Tarweh Withcrspoon (Hamilton, N|/ 
Nottingham) return on defense as well. 

Sophomore Michael Mayne (Petersburg, 
X|/()cean Cit)) is the lone returning 
letterwinner listed at forward on the Aggie 

roster. MaMic seined two goals and as- 
Mstcd (in aiiotlKi- for five points last 
season, 'riiartoial w as fourih-best on the 
s<.|uad and second only to Ta\lor among 

Chris /.iipoli (Ri\erside, XJ /Riverside) 
is back in nci tor Delaware Valley. The 
sophomoix si.iikJ 10 of the 12 games 
he pla) ed in during his rookie campaign, 
and he notched all three of the team's 
victories. He also had a .727 save per- 
centage, one shutout and a 2.4.S goals 
against average. 

Almvc: Go Defense... Tanvch Wiiherspoon 
gets the ball and i|uickl\ lakes it aw a\ fnim the 

20 Athletics 

I^: Go fo^Tr^^^an "Cheeks" Ponnwitz 
plays a little offense to help his team win tlie 

Be/ow: Heading it... Stephen Horst heads the 
ball up the field. 

l/'oii Showing the moves... Scott BiucLk 
goes around the offensive team to regain con- 
trol of the ball. 

Men's Soccer 2| 


The Delaware \'alley College vol- 
leyball team is under new leader- 
ship with first-vcar head coach 
Shawn Rush. He will look to re- 
build the Aggie program that pro- 
duced sL\ consecutive, double- 
digit \-icton,- campaigns from 1996 
to 2001 but had to disband after 
four matches last year due to a 
lack of numbers. 

Three sophomores are back from 
last year's sqioad, including Ubby 

Cj a r n e r 
P A/Lower Dau- 
phin) and Andrea 
Radice fChalfont, 
PA/Central Bucks 
West). Garner had 
tlve kills, eight digs 
and three service 
aces in the first four 
matches while 
Radice notched seven kills, 13 as- 
Msts and 23 digs, .\manda Rushinski 
Larksville, PA/\\"yoming \'allev 
West had seven kill attempts last 

Senior Sarah Shearer (Monmouth 
Junction, Nj /South Brunswick) 
has collegiate experience as she 
saw limited time as a freshman in 

Jackie May (Canton, PA/Canton) 
heads a freshmen group of six 
rookies. May brings a strong ser\'e 
and setting abiliti,- to the squad. 
Shavonna Reed (Pittsburgh, PA, 
Taylor Allderdice) is the Aggies' 
tallest player at 5-feet-lO. 

Emily Casali 
(Medway, .\L\/ 
Medway), Katie 
Dann (Bethel, 
C T / 

Xonnewaug) , 
Nicole Patton 
(North Salem, 
NY/North Sa- 
lem) and Lauren 
Silio (Springfield, 

P.A/Merion Mercy .\cademy) 
round out the roster. 

Aboit: Bump... Sarah Shearer sets herself up 
to return a serve. 


Left: Teamwork... Shavonna Reed andjackie 
May both jump hard to block a hit. 

Beloiv: Ready... Libby Garner uses her legs to 
help pass the ball to die setter. 

Abore: Good Block... Middle liitter Shavonna 
Reed jumps to block a liit. 

\'ollevbaU 23 

Women's Soccer 

The Delaware \'allc-v ('ollege women's 
soccer team has alwax s tound its great- 
est success when the roster is a small 
one. This was the case in 2000 when the 
18-player mster qualified for the Free- 
dom (Conference playoffs for the first 
time in pr. itfr.ini lustor)-, and it followed 
suit hst season when 14 players went 
10-9 overall for the first winning season 
since 1998. 

I jst vcar's group also w ent 3-4 in con- 
ference play and nearly qualified for the 
pt>stseason, dropping a tough, 1 -0 deci- 
sion to Drew University on the last day 
of the regular season. 
The 2003 edition, un- 
der eighth year head 
coach Ke\TnDohcrty, 
is comprised of 15 
players, including nine 
letterwinners from a 
year ago. Will Dohern- 
create the magic once 
again? Time will tell. 

tumees is sophomore 
forward .\na .Mecaj fPhiladelphia, PA/ 
Northeast}, who was a first team, All- 
I'reedom Conference honoree follow- 
ing her breakout ror)kie campaign. Mecaj 
led the AtiL"" ■"■' '"'"'led second in the 

conference witli 15 goals and six assists 
for 36 points. Tlie goal and point out- 
puts were the second-highest, single- 
season scoring total by a freshman in 
school histor)-. 

.Mecaj, who had at least one point in 14 
of her first 1 9 games, needs just three 
goals and nine points to move into fifth 
place on the Delaware Valley all-time 
list in both categories. 

Fellow sophomore Dana Ronyack 
(Bethlehem, PA/Northampton) returns 
after the forward/midfielder finished 
second on the team 
last vear with six goals 
and four assists for 
16 points. 

Delaware Valley's of- 
fense will also be bol- 
stered by the reairn 
GGI.£t> <•( senior Stacey 

Doderer (Lanoka 
Harbor, NJ/Lacey 
Township), who did 
not play last season. 
Doderer was a sec- 
ond team, All-Freedom Conference 
selection in 2001 as she .scored 10 
goals and assisted on tAvo others for 
22 points. 

juniors Katie Leach (Philadelphia, PA/ 
John \V. Hallahan) and Kate Decker 
(North Bn.inswick,NJ/N(>rth Brunswick) 
are back at midfield. Leach scored four 
goals and assisted on another for nine 
points while Decker finished with three 
goals and one assist for seven points in 

The Aggie defense will be led by senior 
Lauren Rusnak (Hamilton Square, Nj/ 
Steinert), junior Emily Hane (Bensalem, 
PA/Bensalem) and sophomores Janelle 
Smoyer (Whitehall, PA/\\liitehall) and 
Abby Worton (Lotig Pond, PA/Pocono 

Rusnak, who will serve as a team captain 
ff)r die second year in a row, recorded 
one goal and one assist for three points 
last year. Hane had one goal and assisted 
on two tallies for four points while Smoyer 
found the back of the net twice for four 
points. Worton did not notch a point in 

The last link of defense is junior Lindsay 
Hverslole (Clifton, VA/Centre\ille) who 
is back in net after setting a Delaware 
Valley single-season record last year with 
189 saves. 

24 Athletics 

Abom: In the game... Stacey Doderer heads 
the ball ft) one of her leammnfes. 

heft: Control... Kate Decker regains control 
of the ball and gets ready to bring it up the field. 

Below: Keeping their eyes on the game... 

The bench pays close attention to their team- 
mates on the field. 



Above: Kick that ball... Katie Leach controls 
the ball dien heads to pass it up die field. 

Women's Soccer 25 

Men's Basketball 

!5f lir-varr V»l|fy CoUi^ men's basketball 
,. head coach Denny Sumvec. 
Its 2lK»?-i>4 season. The 
vtM- Vn in ilu- Ircetioni 

>L:ri>\cc, will. LnKr*.J tlu- .^c-ason a> an assiMnni 
cinch Mith the team, tcnik Mver the head role atie 
the fourth game of the year. He led Delaware 
ViUey to all four t>f its victories uith tnutnphs 
cn'cr l-T)l.'-Florham f 0-68 on December 4), 
Arcadia L'nivenity pi-lO on January 10) and a 
Season sueep of Drew I'niversity (71-62 on 
January 14 and "3-57 on Hcbruary 1 1). 

The .^ggie roster consisted of just eight players 
with four freshmen, one sophomore and three 
iuni<irs. leading the wily was freshman pmni 
guard Isaiah Pinckney (Philadelphia, P A/Hishop 
McDcMti), who was selected 
b\ the Freedom (Conference 
coaches as thr Rw)ki 

Lie of tfac^ 

Pmckncy played in 24 jpme'- 
^20 starts') and was the true 
n<x>r leader of the youne 
squad. Me avera^-d 9.H 
p<iint5 on the si-ason .n ul \v:i 
eighth in the confcrer. c .lui 
1.5 sieals an outing. P:ncknc 
jNo averaired 2.3 assi-r-. ir v 
minutes per game ard • rm 
the ball ovirr just 29 t;:i.i. 
the year, including tm]'. 1 1 
miscucs in 14 conference 

Pmckntv re.-" ' double figures in scoring 12 
Mm* ; :r ' .ison, including a career-high 

2") [■ 'I FDL-llorham on Tcbruary 

4. Hi. vi.....u ...V .lir with a 2U-point effort 
aj^inM The University of Scranton on February 

Fellow rookie Mike Thornton (Havertown. P.\/ 
Monsigiior Bonner) paced Delaware Valley in a 
number of categories incluiling scoring where 
his average of 1 5. 1 points per contest ranked 
seventh in the Freedom Conference. The 
forward/guard also led the team and ranked 
fifth in the conference in rebounding (6.3 avg), 
and blocked shots (16). He connected on a 44 3-pointers and placed second on 
die team with .S7 assists and 38 steals. 

Thomti in led the w ay in scoring in 1? of die 24 
ganiLs and reached double t'lguies 19 times in 
the last 20 games of the campaS^Hc went 
I iver the 30-point mark r«ice diOlisig the year 
with 31 points in a loss to Messiah College on 
December 13 and a career-best 34 points in thi- 
loss to The University of Scranton in die seasiin 
finale. The 34-point showing helped him get 
named to the \L\C/ 
Freedom f^onference 
Weekly Honor Roll. 

Junior transfer and (orwarJ 
lirik Tegethoff (Clifton 
Heights, P.\/Upper Darby) 
played in 23 games with 21 
starts and followed 
Thornton with averages of 
10.7 points and four 
rebounds per game. He hit 
35 of 101 attempts from 3- 
point land and also notched 
34 assists, 31 steals and 10 
blocks on the year. 
Tegedioff hit double 
figures in sctjring 1 1 times, including a career- 
best 20 in a loss at the University of Scranton 
on lanuary 28. 

FVeshmcn guards Javf)n .Mston (Philadelphia, 
P.-\/Parkway) and Mike /.upa (Dumont, NJ/ 
Dumont) played in 23 and 20 games respec- 

.\lston made four starts, but was the 
offensive spark off the bench for most of the 
season. He finished ried for second on the 
team with 10.7 points per game and led the 
way widi 64 assists and 46 steals. His average 
of rwo steals per game placed fourth in the 
conference. .Mston recorded double figures 
in scoring 13 times with a career-high 31 
points in a 101-82 loss ai King's C'ollege on 
December ". 

/upa started 16 games on the \c.\r and 
averaged 8.8 point.s and 2.7 rebounds an 
appearance. He finished third on the team in 
3-pointers with 2>> and his .368 shooting 
percentage from bevond the arc ranked third. 
Zupa reached double figures in scoring nine 
times, including a career-best 1 8 points in the 
season-finale loss to The University of 
Scranton on February 21. 

>' .]ihomore guards Scan Smith ((ChaUont, 
\' \/l.ansdale Catholic) and junior James 
A\.mt (Philadelpliia, PA/Mastbauni/ were 
the lone retuioing players on the squad. 
Smith played in all 24 games wiih 14 starts 
and tallied 5.5 points, 3.2 rebounds. 1.3 
assists and 1.3 steals per game. He also hit 15 
of 29 attempts from 3-point land for a .SW 
shooung percentage that led the squad. 

Smith posted a career-high 1 5 points in a loss 
at .Moravian College on lanuarv 6 and had a 
perfect shooting night in a win at Drew 
University' on February 1 1 as he went 5-for-5 
from the field (3-for-3 from 3-point land) 
and finished with 13 points. 

junior center Shea Mealia (Shenandoah, P.\/ 
Cardinal Brennan) joined the team for the 
first time after a four-year football career, 
and he averaged 1.1 points and 1.8 rebounds 
in 14 games (one start). 


Aiou: Shot!!!! Randal Graves looks to the 

basket to shoot. 

Mens B ■ 

Women's Basketball 

The Delaware \'allcy College women's 

baskeibai! t^arr.. unjcr Ih.k! c>..ich I,..ur;, 



Frt. •■ i"r !!!<■• 

cor. ■ artli consccurivc 


last six seasons. 

rW»»"arf Vallev finished tied for fourth pbcc 

st^uad that »'as ranked 20th in DiviMcn 111 at 
the tunc (I.ycominji; lost both of its );.inies to 
DeSilcs). Dch»-aie \'allc> iravdcJ to fourth- 
ranked I'nivcrsity of Scranion t<ir the F-rccdom 
(.unfiTLnci ^tmituials on I'tbruar. 25 and fell 


•cd her 
;')ach '»f 

CO;- 1 in Di.. ' 

hist.'r)- CO rt-j. : '^ '. '-win 

pblcau. Thr- 

triur-irih : 
t'ni crvif • 

Gcidcn Philadelphia. P.\, 

Sl H.I':! ' •ndcrn- -n 


time in her collegiate career. 

Thi ' 
the • 

placing second in sconng with an average of 
16 points per ijame. She also ranked 1 0th in 

-..Miic bv hininii just under 43 

(loldcn's 270 rebounds on the season ranked 
fourth on the schotjl's single-season list and 
she also ricd for second in blocks \nth 60. She 
notched 16 double-doubles in 25 games and 

niriirhei! !uT e.ireer-hiu'h vkith a 2~-poini effort 

■-' 21. 

(iuldcn \\.\< :\Mce named the I'reedom 
Conference Player of the Week and also 
earned (^abrini College Tip-Off Tournament 
Most \'aluable Player honors as she led the 
.\ggies to the tournament championship. She 
will enter her senii ir season ranked second all- 
iime in blocked ■^hors 1 3U). third in 
rebounding 6S9, and 11th in scoring (92''). 

lunior guard Jackie 
llartzell Philadelphia. P.\/ 
Si. Huberts) had a career 
season as she started all 25 
games and finished second 
on the team and 10th in 
the Freedom Clonference 
with 11.8 points per game 
(her career average was 2.9 
heading into the season). 
She was also third in the 
conference in 3-point 
percentage (.403) - a 
number that also ranks 
third on the .Xggie sinelc- 
-ea>.on hst. Her 56 treys tied her for sixth- 
place on the single-season Usl 

Hartzell reached double figures in ■•c .nng 1 ': 

times, including a career-high 23 in a 

, I victor\ over Cabrini College on No. ember J 

That performance helped her earn [recdotn 
Conference Player of the Week honors and 
she was also twice named to the Honor 
Roll. Hartzell also averaged 3.6 rebounds, 
2.9 assists and 1.5 steals per game. 

l-reshman Rachel Joyce (King of Prussia, 
P.\/Upper Merion) had a standout rookie 
campaign as she averaged 10.9 points per 
game and placed in the conference's top 10 
in both rebounding (4th with 7.6 average) 
and free throw percentage (4th wndi .817 

Joyce bit double figures in scoring in 14 of 
the 25 games, including a career-best 24 
points in a l-'reedom (Conference win o\er 
Drew University on Januan- 14. That 
performance helped her get named to the 
conference's Honor Roll. In the playoff loss 
at Scranton, she notched 10 points and a 
career-high 21 rebounds, including 1 4 
boards in the first half 

Senior forward, t.'uard and team capt.iin 
Shannon McCormick (Morth Wales, P.\/ 
Lansdale Catholic) became the first player in 
Delaware \'alley women's basketball history 
to reach the conference playoffs all four 
vears of her collegiate career. She finished as 
the scho ol's 10th a ll-dme rebounder with 

McCormick avetaged nine points, 6.4 
rebounds and two a-^'-ist^ in 25 starts. Ik r 
rebounding avetai;e placed seventh in du 
conference and she \va< al^' i 1 Ith in 1> .ili 
steals 1,8 avg) and blocks ii.6avg). 

Aborv: Shoot, 
the ball. 

lull .McCiowcn lof)ks to shoot 


i.liuvin: \'illcv ('(illcgc crouTicd a schixjl- 
iitd (our All- Americans and finished in 
nh place at ibc NCW pi\-ision 111 
impionships hosted by I-oras College. 

- racked up 58 points and trailed 
■ iri; I "ollcge (137.5), Augsburg 
College 1I24..S) and Luther College (68.5) in 
die team standings. It's the program's higliest 
fiiush since the 1988-89 s(|uad was the 
Division 111 runner-up behind Ithaca College. 

Senior |osh Housekeeper (Nottingham. P.\/' 
Solanco) reached the 184-pound championship 
tuials and linishcd as the nation's runner-up in 
thai weight class. Barn Wise (Spring (^it), P.\/ 
Benton) and .\ndre\v Helms (Drcxel HUl. PA/ 
I pper Darby) each placed third at 1 33 and 1 '3~ 
p- jtinds respectively while 
lason Shivak "Mont Clare. 
P\/Spnngl urd) finished 
M\ih at 1"4 p.iunds. 

\il kiur urcsders garnered 
.\ll-,\mcncan honors with 
top eight finishes. It is the 
moM AU-.Amcncatts the 
.\ggies have had in one 
year, topping the previous 
mark of three shared by '.]■ 
19-'4. 198^, I989and2nn 
s<]uad5. It is the 25th timt : 
the last 26 years that the 
Aaairs havr it least one .Ml- 

111 46 All- Americans 

ekeepcr. the fourth seed. up^i.r :i.j 
J Denny Gaul of Mtintclair State, 2 1 . in 
mitlnals for his first trip to the nanonal 
However, he dropped a 17-4 major 

No. 2 Ryan Smrm of Wanburg to fall tn 30 K 
on the \ear. 

Housekeeper, who was also an .\U-Amcrican 
with a sixth-place finish at 174 pounds in 2002, 
began his third NC.\.\ tournament with an 8-5 
decision over Danny .\dams of Luther and 
then advanced to the semifinals with a 9-8 
victory ovet No. 5 .\rtie Mauser of John 

Housekeeper ends his collegiate carter as a 
two-time Middle Adantic Conference (MAC) 
champion, a threc-iimc na~onal tjualificr and a 
two-time All- American. His career record of 
1(18-4(1 ranks him fourth on tlie Delaware 
Vallc\ all-iimc victon- list. 

Wise, a junior, finished in 
third place for the second 
consecutive year as the 
tliird seed pinned No. 4 
Tcnkoran .^gjcman of 
Oswego State with 44 
'•cconds left in the first 
period (2:16) of their 
CI insolation fuial match-up. 
1 Ik win was the 33id on 
tlic season for Wise (33), 
including 19 pins. 

VC ise opened the tourna- 
ment nil Triday with a 7-0 
blanking of Dan Jacobs of 
\\ iibams and then pinned 
Brian Holland of L'rsinus with just 19 seconds 
left in the quarterfinal match (6:41). He 
tl' -Mxd an 11-6 decision to No. 2 Mark 

Ik if Augsburg in Saturday's semifinals, 
bui liounced back in the consolation semifinals 
as he pinned No. 5 Brady Holtz of Wisconsin- 
Stevens Prunt in just 5() seconds. 

1 lelms, a junior, finished third and picked up 
AII-.Americans for the first time in liis career 
as the fifth scctl od-cd No. 3 Roben Cuffie 
of Brockport State in the consolation finals. 
The two-time NUddle .Ktlanric Conference 
(NL\C) champion and national qualifier 
finishes the season with a 37-2 record. 

Helms began the NC.\.\s by pinning Mart 
Loesch of Muhlenberg in 1 :47. That put 
Helms in the quarterfinals where he needed 
overtime before defeating Wyatt Reverson of 
Ludier, 5-3. He then met the top seed. 
.\keem Carter of Wanburg, in Saturday's 
championship semifinals and dropped a 5-2 
decision. That dropped Helms into the 
consolation semifinals where he posted a 12- 
8 victori, over unseeded Dan 1-iecke of St. 

Shivak entered the Nt^AA Championships as 
one of only three wrestlers with an 
undefeated record (27-0) and went 3-3 at 174 
poimds to finish sixth and earn his first All- 
.\mcrican accolade. 

Shivak, at three-time Middle .Atlantic 
(Conference (iVL\C) champion and nati 
qualifier began the 2004 tournament with i 
17-8 major decision over Jeff Zastrow of 
Wisconsin-Whitewater before falling to No. 
4 Mark Sturm of Wartburg in the 
quarterfmals. He recovered with a 10-3 
decision over Matthias Ktib of Ithaca and a 
6-4 triumph over sixth-seeded Paul \'accaro 
of College of New Jersey in the consolation 
bracket. He then dropped a 6-5 decision to 
No. 2 Cody Koenig of Wisconsin-Stevens 
Point in the consolation semifinals to fall 
into the fifth-place match and fell to Sturm 
again - this time b\ a 4-0 decision. 

heft: Encouraging words... Miki, Bcrlanda 
talks will his coach before taking on his 

Below: Aggie on top... Luke almost has this 
opponent pinned to the gniund. 

Aboir: Pin him... XK'ayne Helms roots his 
team on. 

XX'restlint; 31 


' ollcge scored eight runs 
1(1 erase a 7-6 deficit as 
' ^ «.!c>\vncd No. 4 
. ! S-"^. to capture 
ictic (^onfertiici- 
.)uiM..ii 111 it.iithcrn Region 

r the Ajjgics, it is their second ECf\C 
- .\vn in school histor> (1999) and they end 
:hc 2iK>4 campaign with a 27-13 record. The 
(■ntfins sec their season come to an end 
Mith a 26-19 mark. 

Junior left fielder Brandon Mc(!abc went V 

tor-5 inth a double, t^^■o runs scored and 

three RBIs for Delau-are \'alley in the 

championship game and 

was named the 

tournament's Most 

Valuable l'l.n er. 1 It also 

had rail humc runs and five 

RBIs in the semifinal uin 

over Alvern' ' 

McCah :i 

wifh \j/ie single-season 

rtt .rj 1. ir triples (8), home 

runs (13j and RBI (63j. 

The -\geies fell behind 5-0 

before scoring four times in 

the bottom of the third on 

RBI doubles b\ Mark Roth 

and BretThicl. an RBI 

single by McCabe and an RBI groundout h\ 

Bill (iahill. TheT then tinik a brief f>-5 lead 

in the I'ounh on a two- run error. 

32 Athletics 

liwyncdd-Mercy regained die advantage in 
the top of the fifth as Matt .M.irtin smacked a 
txM. run hiimcr over the left field fence. 

However, it w.i^ .ill Delaware Valley after 
as the .Aggies scored 12 runs the rest of the 
way including eight in the decisive fiftli 
inning. Delaware \ alley sent 13 batters to the 
plate and notched four hits and four walks to 
gc) along with a ct)stly Griffin error. (;ahiirs 
bases loaded walk brought home the eventual 
winning run while McCabe liad the big blow- 
in the inning with a two-out, rwo-run double 
to the left-center field gap. 

Tlic .'\ggies added hvo runs in botli the 
seventh and eighth innings with R\an Burza 
bringing home a run in 
each Stan/a. He finished 
3-for-5 with three runs 
scored and three RBIs. 
C-ahill drove home three 
runs while A.j. DcNardo 
Aent 4-for-6 with three 
runs scored and an RBI 
;itij .Sean Meistcr added 
three hits and three runs 
scored in five at-bats. 

Senior Mark Rodi ended 
his illustrious career as 
Delaware \'alley's .all-rime 
leader in baiting average 
(.445), doubles'oo) and 
RBIs (124) • all in three years since 
transferring from Penn State- Abington, He 
earned three, all-lTcedom i .inference honors 
and was an .Ml-Amcrican in 2iiii^ fa candidate 
this year as well). 

Dave Keeler pitched four innings of solid 
relief and earned liis sixth win of the 
season in eight decisions. Zcke Boren 
started and went ditee innings while 
DcNardo pitched the final two innings. 

Martin went l-for-4 widi the uvo-run 
homer for Gwynedd-Mercy. Anthony 
C.apella went 23-for-4 unth nvo runs 
scored and two RBIs. The Griffins used 
six pitchers in the game with Shaun 
Gallagher taking the loss. 

yihoi'i': Warming up... Scan McMahon warms 
up with the pitcher before the game. 

heft: Great Job... lusrin Hob:in recieves a 
good job from a teammate. 

Be Ion: Pitching... The pitcher waits for the 

boir: Ground ball... Ken Keiffer fields a 
:ound ball to tlrst base. 

Baseball 33 


c IXIawaic Valley College f,o\( team, 
■ict interim head co.ich l-rank Wolfganv; 
^ id cojch Doup Unde was tin sabbatical 
' the season;, recently completed its 20(14 
^on The \Kg>e5 went 6-0 in hod-to-head 
^is t\>r the first undefeated regular season 
chtHil histur>' and placed fifth out of 14 
ins at the Middle Atlantic Conference 
1 \0 Championships. 

: addition to its 6U murk, Delaware \'alley 
also captured its first in\-itational utie by 
taking top honors out of 1 2 teams at the 
I^ebanon Valley College Invitational on April 
14. Six days earlier, the .Ngx"^'* "'^'i for 
second (tops among Division III schools) 
out of 13 sqiuds at the W'idener L'nivcrsitv 

Delaware Valley registered a 
score of 803 at the 45-hole 

,VL\C Championships that 
was held ai the Shawnee 
Cttuntry (^lub {Sha\vnee-()n 
Delavk-are. Pa) on April 24 
and 25. The .\ggies trailed 
lO-timc defending 
champion Susquehanna 
University HSO), Mora\-ian 
College r"'?), 
F.lizabeihtown College C>^'' 
and Ix:banon Valley {791 ■■ 
the lean standings. 

junior Shawn Co'-p 
Middletown, P.\/ 

Middletown; tied for 14th place at the MA(J 
' .hjmpicjnships with a 45-hole score of 1%, 
including a oneover-par "3 over the final 18 
holes. He averaged a team-best "S.6 strokes 
per round on the year, including a "4 at the 
M'lravian (College Invitational fApril 2j. 

Soph(..n..ti Mike r 

i\i:h;im {( !ourilaiidi 

Coop. iikI rlic 

conteictn.1 civ.impi.m-iiips. iieaxcrnged 
"■O.S strokes per round, with a sea^on-best 
78 at the Lebanon Valley Invitational. At 
the M.Vt^s, Everingham tied for Kith place 
with a 45-hole score of 197, 

junior I.ou Shults (Scotch Plains, NJ/ 
Scotch Plains) and sophomore Dustin 
Pierce (l^wistow'n, P,\/Le\\istown) each 
shot a 205 and finished tied for 31 st at the 
M.\C Championships. Shults averaged ^11.5 
strokes per round on the season and shut 
rounds of 78 at both riic Lebanon Valle\ 
Invitational and the .\pril 15 tri-match. 
Pierce had an 81.3 average. His best round 
of the year was a 77 at a tri-match on \pril 

Junior Joe Lynch (Dallas, 
PA/Wyoming Valley 
West) alsci competed at 
the ^L\C (Championships 
and tied hir 52nd place 

SI, 3 strokes per round, 
includini; an 8(1 at the 
.\pnl 211 tri-match. 

Nate Pearson, Eric 
Whitmore (Biddcford. 
Oitflin (Tslewton, NJ/ 
Newton) competed in 
two regtikir season matches for the .Aggies. 
Pearson .ncraged an 84.5 on the year and 
shot a ~K in the first tri-match of the ve.ii 
(March 31). Wliitmore and Difflin e.ich 
avemged 8.5.5 strokes per found. Whitmore 
shot an 84 at ihe \pnl I 5 in maieh while 
Diftlin had an 83 at the March "il in maich. 

Joe Bubbenmi.ur Ir.iipk'. 
andJeffPianelliilonv I -ri 
Valley West) rounded ,i,ii il 
competitors, l^oth j^olted at 
opener with Bubbenmoycr ; 
and Pianelli registering a 94. 



Abon: Nice drive... Rob Difflin impresses 
his teammates with his 250 \'aril drive. 

M Athletics 

A ' Read)-... Shawn Cooper gets ready to 
tee oiT. 

Golf 35 


Rich Matarc-^c 

■■ vca^on. The 
■ n [he 

;. - rip to 

:!'. Mviii*. licaeh, it.-:.. ..: ilina as the 
j:es viwt 5-3 in \ arsirv c- luests. Their 
I'.icrence victor,' »-as a - '. tiiumph over 
: i>l-l-loriiam on March 2" 

^ -lor second baseinan T.imny Banks i'Hit'h 
Ji?:, NJ/Voorhees) cone Jed her 
ivi-arc X'allev career b\ ^ . Jing the team in 
25 and RBIs 15i svhii. t\-ing for tup 
!>mors in triples with orn. I i.r .IK" hnv.n^ 
iv I rage placed second on ■ r 

:r starter and a 2l"ii ji.t 
L reedom ('. nfcrcncchtMlout. i..i,ir.- 
notched i^^ . i'J runs scored and 43 RHl 
during her .. k-giate career. 

r...le Chtto! 

I uruor nghl fielder lindsay P 
\ \ <\ntreville,) paced the 
\.yi^ vkith a .288 battir 
avera^a in 19 games. SI . 
aUo notched tune run- 
vcorcil, SLX stolen bast 
r.i.r RBIs and had th- 
a^-:-'- Jcfeosivclv. H - 

S>phomorc^ ' nn-t;:.. 
Hatboro-Horsham .ind 
\mv DeBuck Pine Man. 
were third and founh on the 
team Miih battint: averages 
ot -2H6 and JT^ respectively. Bowie, who 
saw time ai kft tleld, shortstop and pitcher, 
led the way 

uith six doubles and a .381 slugging 
percentage while also adding nine runs and 

seven stnkOBuis in seven innings. 

DeBuck, a fust baseman, had I .=; hits, eight 
runs SCOJjjfcd and three RBIs. She led die 
\i;irics OTth a ,4110 nn-base percentage. 

lunuir .Micinlle Smidi (,Hartly, DF. /Dover) 
and freshman .\kgan Chapin 'Slaungton, 
P.\ Parkland) staned 31 of the team's 33 
jimes on the mound. Smith went 3- 111 and 
.ij seventh in the Freedom Conference 
• innings pitched (91. 2J. She struck out 36 
uatters and notched a 3.44 ER.\. Smith also 
led the team with two home runs and 
knocked in seven runs. 

Chapin pitched in 18 games with 16 starts 
and placed si-tth in the Freedom Conference 
during the regular season in innings pitched 
'6.1). Chapin also recorded 36 strikeouts on 
. mound and knocked in four runs at the 

unior Katie I.cach fPhiladelphia, PA/John 
W. Hallahan) staned 32 
games in center field and 
batted .247 while placing 
second on the team in hits 
(20), RBIs (12), doubles 
(5), home runs (1) and 
slugging percentage (.370). 

l-ellow junior .'\shley Beam 
(New Eg\pt, NJ/ 
.\llentown) played in 30 
games with 29 stans and 
the shortstop hit .218 with 
,1 iL-am-high 14 runs scored 
ind seven RBIs. Beam also 
ued for sixth in the 
/ Freedom Con kTL nee in 

both wants (14) and stolen base- ^ 

Jcnn Welsh (MonBt<)wn, NB^Morristn vn 
saw uilcautunbRise antJuOehind the pl.itt 
and the junior batted .^'^ with eight run- 
scored and seven RJjTs. She played in I'l 

games including 28 starts. 

Sophomore Jeniufcr (Campbell (Annville, 
P \, Northern Lebanon) made 20 appear- 
ances (19 starts) and the catcher/first 
baseman notched six hiLs on the season. 

Freshmen Nicole Btjdell (Bentlej-\-ille, NJ/ 
Bentle\-iiUe), Holly Clark (Sound Beach, 
NY/Nhller Place) and Mario Jones 
(Stroudsburg, PA/Stroudsburg) rounded out 
die Delaware Valley roster. 

Bodell, an infielder./outfielder, saw time in 
1" contests with 16 starts and recorded five 
hits and one RBIs. Clark, an outfielder, had 
11 runs scored :md 10 hits on the year, 
loncs, a catcher/third baseman, had ^ix 
runs, five bus and three RBIs in 3ti g.imes 
(29 starts). 

36 Athletics 

Ahon: Hit... Ivaiic Leach make a strong h 
left field. 


Reading signs... HoUv Clark watches as 
ier coach signals her to stay on base. 

Bf/bu- Out... Jen Welsh makes the tag at thrid 

Av(.::: Wiirniing up... Ashley 
the ban au'una oci^rc the bec""- ; . 


Track & Field 

;~, under first- 
t\ich, recently 
c.i<npU;(c>i ii> 2liU4 >oiM..n. Btith S(|uad<< 
pUced 1 0th out of Itl team'; at the ^rldlUc 
Aibntic Confcfcncc i,MAQ Championships. 

The nx3i t^btcicd scv en poipts at the MAC 
ChainpiiMiships - hosted by Mesiiiah Collq;e 
from April 29 to May 1 j \i-ith all the points 
coming from treshnun Brian Small (Hanover. 
PA/Hanovcr . 

Small finished in fifth place in the llO-mcter 

hurdles niih a time of 1 5.T7 seconds while his 

time of 1 5.64 seconds in the preliminaries »-as 

a personal best tor the year. He also took 

sixth-place honors m the high jtimp (6-t). 

I reshmcn Craig VaccareUa (Belle Mead, NJ / 

Montgomciy). T.J. Brooks (I-lectxiood, PA/ 

t>le\ \allev' and .Michael Caison ("Warrington. 

PA Central Bucks \\ est) also competed at the 

NL\C Championships alon^ «ith sophomore 

.Mike MiKirc {Metuchcn, Nj/Mctuchen). 

\'accarclla tos.scd the shot 

put 36-fect, 9 inche- and 

placed Pth at the 

championships. His best 

thro*" c<f the season came at 

the Danny Curran 

Invitational on .March 2" 

(38-6.25). N'accarella aUo 

threw the javelin and discu^ 

during the year with 

personal bests of 1.53-fcct. 4 

inch, ' S2-feet. 

; :r . .k^ 

4ual:f: . UlCi. 

meter and 2* h i-metcr dash 

preliminaries and recorded 

nmes of 11. 41? and 23. P seci 

• hi.s beM times of the year. Cai.son also ran in 

the 2lAl-meter dash preliminaries and recorded 

a peisonal-bcst lime of 23.44 scctjnds. He 

competed in the ll)i)-meter dash during the 

year snth a top tnark of 1 1.63 seconds. Moort 

did not clear the pok vault bar at the M.\C5. 

i respectively 

luii !n.n.iii.ti .in , ,11,.;. u-inch vault during 
the season, .\ndre\v Gardner (Upper Darby. 
PA/L'ppcr Darby). Brian Hartzell, Mark 
Schmidt iDoylestown, P.\/Central Bucks 
Viest) and Ryan Shank (Hagcrstown, MD/ 
Clear Spring) competed during the season in 
track events. Ciardner, a sophomore, 
notched a time of 2 minute, 24.6(1 seconds 
in the SCX.Vmctcr run. Hartzcll's best time in 
the 100-mctcr dash was 13.35 seconds and 
the freshman threw the javelin 109-fect, 6.5 
inches. Schmidt, a sophomore, recorded 
top umes of 55.56 seconds f400-meter 
dash). 2:24.60 (800-mctcr run) and 1:01.05 
(400-metcr hurdles) during the year. Shank, 
a freshman, competed in tlie 1 ,500-mcter 
run and his best time was 4 minutes, 41.08 
seconds. Senior Eric Orr (l^hiladclphia. P.\./ 
Northeast) ended his collegiate career by 
sctung a school record in the hammer throw 
with a toss of 62-feet, 3 inches at tlie Ed 
Xarkiewicz Invitational on .\pril 24. Orr 
also threw tlie shot put 29-feet. 2.5 inches 
and the discus 81 -feet, 1 inch. 

Kevin Bertovic 
(Mechanicsburg, P.\, 
Mechanicsburg';, Michael 
Grady and .Mike Sobczak 
(Succasunna, N I / 
Roxbury) rounded out 
the men's roster. Bertovic 
participated in tlie high 
jtunp (6-0) and the long 
jump (1 8-2) while Grady, 
a sophomore, notched a 
top throw of 1 l(i-fect. 3 
inches in the javelin. 
Sobczak, a freshman, 
threw the discus 88-feet, 
inches during the year. 

The women compiled three points at the 
NL\C Championships with all die points 
coming in the high jump from junior Kathy 
Noll (I-lectwfKxl, PA/Olcy \aUey) and 
freshman Kristcn Penn (Bawille. NJ/ 

Central Reji.n.ii lii,ih cleared tlic bar at 4- 
fect, 9 inches .inJ Noll was awarded 
seventh-place honors due to earlier jumps) 
while Penn tinished eighth. Junior Mary 
Wheadey (Worcon. .MD/Gunston) also 
competed at tlie M \(' Championships 
along with sopiu'm- ,rc I en Dilworth 
!Hilltown, P.\/N,,n[i PLnn) and freshmen 
Jennifer Bardcb.ngh M.idisonburg, PA/ 
Penns \'allcy) and k.irh W leder (Kutzttjwn, 
P.\/Kutztown). \\ hcatle' ran in the 1.500- 
mcter event and her time nt 5 minutes, 
14.96 seconds placed her 13th. She also 
competed in the 8iiii-meter run during the 
campaign and her best tlnish was 2 
minutes, 59.65 seconds. Dilworth qualiRed 
for the 100-metcr hurdle preliminaries and 
crossed the finish line in 18.85 seconds. 
Dilworth also ran the 400-mcter hurdles 
!l:16."^7) during the year. 
Bardebaugh and Wieder competed in the 
shot put at the M\Cs and finished 17th and 
18th respectively with throw s of 30-feet, 6.5 
inches and 30-fcet, 0.50 inches. Wieder also 
tossed the discus 83-feet, 4 inches during 
die vear. Rounding out the .\ggie roster for 
the season were sophomore .Amanda 
Bohler fQuanugo, MD/James Bennett), 
junior Kate Glaab (Superior, CO/Monarch 
and freshman Melissa RidalL Bohler 
recorded times in the 1 1 lO-meter (personal- 
best 15.41 seconds) and 200-mcter dashes 
(32.45) as well as die lOO-meter hurdles 
(20.37). Glaab cleared the pole vault bar at 
8-fect. 0.50 inches and Ridall ran the 1,500- 
meter event in 6 minutes, 44.91 seconds. 


heft: Jumpin high... Amanda Bohler 
the hurdles during this meet. 


Bc/oir: Getting ready... Kate Glaabgets ready 
to pole volt. 


Aboi'e: Running hard... TarwehWitherspoon 
dashes to the finish line. 

Track & Field 39 











42 Clubs & C^rgani2aU(jn> 

Group Photos 43 

44 C;iubs & OrgaiiizaU(jns 

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j:..\ figf 



* ■ 

X :ki 



i * 

«■ - 



m 9^ 

- — ^ — >j iijij^^^B 



Group Photos 4d 

Group Photos 47 

■♦'^ t.luDs c: < 'ru;ini/.in'm^ 

Group Photos 49 

This vear was a great learning 
experience for our club. Out ot 
our 18 players, 11 were brand 
new to the sport. However, 
through the leadership of Se- 
nior captains, Elsburgh "Tres" 
Clarke and Austin Taylor, we 
were able to compete against 
much more seasoned teams and 

Abon: Great Job... The team heads 
together at the end of the game. 

?Jghl: Ready... Jim Aylmerand .Mike 
Calkins watch their team move down 
the field. 

fair ver^• well, dr< jpping tw< ) ven.- 
close games to The University 
of Pennsylvania and Albright 
College. We are verj' enthusias- 
tic towards the upcoming sea- 
son. We hope that our momen- 
tum from last year will help us 
field a more competitive team 
in our conference. 

-Matt Cjroijan 

5() Clubs & C)rganizaiions 

Uft: Good Fights... DVC defends 
their goal against Villanova. 

Acti\'ities 51 

On May 1. 2004 AGR had ir"s 
~th annual Pig Roast and 
bachler auction. The brodiers 
of AGR roasted a 2501b boar to 
feed to alumni, family, and 
friends. Afterwards, seventeen 
of the brothers were auctioned 
off to the higgest bidder. The 
proceeds of this went to Wesley 
Miller, a voung farmer with leu- 
kemia. The highest bid went to 
Big BUI Rowlins at S550. 

During intermission, Sigma 
Alpha also sponsored their an- 
nual kiss a pig contest in which 
Mike Bergels was voted by stu- 
dents to do the honor. The 
event raised SlOO, and thi^ 
monev was also donated tc . 
Weslev Miller. The brother^ 
and the anendees all had a won 
derful time and are looking 
foward to next vear. 

Above: Stud MuQin... Peter Kuntz 
looks suave in his suite and tie. 

?jghl: Great friends... Brad Stoltz 
and Nicole Horvath arc enjoying the 

lubs & Oiginizations 

Lcr: Head stand... Hank Majeski show^s off his own personal talents to the 

-^('; ■ ;.■ Readv to plav... Tohn Maun-, 
Dana Pruessner. Sara Brieschaft and 
Sam Kalisher chat before dinner. 

Left: And the w-inner is... Emily 
Hester and Julie Sollenberger intro- 
duce the pig to Mike Beigels. 



li'fshman spent tlic afternoon 
getting "lacked Up" witli many 
exercises ofjack-tivities. NSAs 
helped ever\-one to work as a 
team to accomplish all of the 
tasks that Jack was assigning. 
Even though some of these 
tasks were comical and con- 
sisted of litde or no thought, 
the main purpose was to make 
friends with fellow freshmen. 
It was fun getting to know ev- 
enone who was in your group 
and to do such strange ant 
amusing games with them. 

I'Aen though jack-tivides came 
to a halt due to die weather, 
man\- friendships were made 
here whether it might be a 
friendly "hello" while walking 
to class or a true friendship that 
will last a lifetime. Thanks to 
the NSAs and everj'one who 
made |ack-ti\aties possible, the 
Class of 2007 not only got to 
act wild and crazy but also had 
the chance to experience the 
enjoyment and relief of meet- 
ing people thev could actually 
consider friends. 

Abfiie: Ohjack... Dunngjack-tivities, , 
Jack shows the students how to loosen I 

Right: All Laughs... Students have a 
blast following their NSA's in Jack- 

54 Clubs & Organizations 


L^ft: All Letters... Melissa Ridall and [ay N'edder help their team out by 
creating die letter "A". 

Abore: Happy Birthday... Tabitha 
Da\-ison, Angela Lacina, Rvan Parker 
and Lisa Mariello celebrate Parker's 
22nd birthday. 

l^ft: That's How... Xicole Hor\-ath 
leads her students around the park. 

Acri\-ities 5d 


Those who were brave enough, 
gathered for a blood drive to 
donate their blood. Some were 
ner\-ous, some were confident 
while waiting in line. The feel- 
ing of heroism came over most 
as they knew their blood might 
help save the lives of many who 
have been in natural disasters, 
major accidents, or those who 
are seriouslv ill. 

Abore: Even heroes need to rest... 
AfterShanna W'cstcrfcr donates blood 
that will save a life, she takes a rest 
before proceeding viith the day's ac- 

VJ^hl: Questions or Concerns.. .This 
donor gets all her questions answered 
as the Red Cross worker assures her 
that c\'erything will be fine and that 
she is doing this for a gf)od cause. 

^''i Clubs &c Organizations 

Thanks to all those students 
who gave blood. An ill infant 
may now have the chance to 
live a full, prosperous life. .\n 
injured child can now learn to 
ride a bike, and the sick can 
now be healthy. The donors of 
blood have now become the 
savers of many lives. 

-Matt Hatton 

r Coiml 

Lc •':: Being prepared... A Red Cross worker gets all equipment ready as the 
donators prepare to donate. 

Above: A friendly hand to hold... 

Janelle DoweU is there for Cat\a Wash- 
ington as she donates blood. 

Lc//.- A donating doctor... Dr. Kuehl 
smiles as she waits to donate blood. 

Acti^^ries 5 / 


Aboit: New Singing Student... |en 
Pollard has tr\-en- eye in the room on 
her as she fills the pub with her musi- 
cal talent. 

Right: Rock n'Roll All Night... John 
Murray and Tony M.inorck take a 
break from all of the excitement of 
Karaoke tf) pose for a picture where 
the RL'stures and expressions explain 
the mood of the ni^ht. 

Is that the voice of Davir 
Matthews Band you hear? 
Nope! That's just a member of 
the student bodv having a good 
ol' time on I'varaoke night! Once 
a month, students gather at the 
pub to sing, dance, and just 
hang out for pure entertain- 
ment. There is nothing like 
watching the person who sits 
next to you in class singing and 
dancing on stage and entertain- 
ing a pub fuU of people. 

No matter it vou're bv vourself 
or with a group of close friends,. 
the quality of fun \ou're having 
is all that counts. After a rough 
week tilled with hard work, 
studying, and other activities, a 
night fiUed with different beats,,' 
rhythms, and very unique 
sounds is more then enough to 
get one to relax and enjtjv the, 
rest of the week. 

-Matt Hatton 

58 Clubs & Organizations 


Lj;ft: A Star is Born... Zack Travis gets jiggj' with it while breakin down the 
house performing at Karaoke night. 

Above: Memories that Last a Life 
Time... Harry Schussler, Amanda 
Bohler, Sam Bullock, RocheUe Goins, 
]en Rinehimer, Therese Morton, and 
Mike AzzareUo enjoy man)' laughs 

Left: Hitting the High Notes... Jen 

Plunkett and Heather Kannegiesser 
spice it up with tlieir new rhythms and 

Acri\dties 59 


On October 4th, students from 
the Animal Science Society 
helped at the Canine Compan- 
ions for Independence charity- 
event. The Philadephia chap- 
ter of CCI is the largest chapter 
to host the Snoopy 's Dogfest 
and Canine Education Fair. 

"The event offers the area's 
dog lovers and Snoopy fans to 
come for a great day at Peace 
\^alley Park and enjoy the com- 
pany of animals and learn about 
Canine Companions for Inde- 

pendence," says Carol Levy, 
head of the event. CCI is an 
organization that trains com 
panion animals for the handi 

Del\'al students made 
goodie bags for the people and 
their dogs and also assisted in 
the Canine Good Citizenship 
Cerificarion Examination. De- 
spite the rainy day, the event 
was a huge success and S20,( n n ' 
was raised! 

Aboit: Giving a hug... Lauren Jones 
and Christy Cascioli take a break form 
the hard wfKjrk to gi\'e snoopy a hug. 

9jght: Fill them up... I'rank l-'asanella, 
Ashlt7 Love, Chnsr\- Cascioli, Dr. S., 
and Tammy Clapper blow up the 
beach balls for the c\'ents. 

60 Oul» & ()rganu3ii<m« 

Above: Together... Elissa Hansen, 
Michelle Neumann, Ashley Love, 
Frank Fasanella, Laurenjones, Christi,' 
CasicoLi, Danielle Quaglia, and Dr. 
Shedlauskass pose with snoopy. 

Leff: Raffle Tickets... Frank Fasanella 
and Ashlev Love (Miss Love) sell raffle 


Alcohol Awiircncss Week 
was an incredible success. 
Amanda Desiderio organized a 
week filled with information 
and fun. With nvo intriguing 
speakers and a popular dance 
marathon, students got the op- 
portunity' to lean about others' 
alcohol experiences while ex- 
ecuting their abilit)- to not drink 
on a "Thirst\' Thursday! 

'"I'he dance was so much 
fun," said David Ciriffnh. "It 
was probahh' the best dance 1 
have ever been to at Del \'al." 
This seemed to be the general 
consensas of all the students 
who attended the dance. 

Alcohol .Awareness Week 
she )wed students at Del \'al that 
a person can have a great time 
without consuming alcoholic 

Above: Madd... Many pamphlets were 
presented to the students during the 
speeches to give them more inff)nna- 
tions to read after the session. 

RJ^h/: Oh my... Jess Hester helps 
Karol Stf)ms walk across the hall with 
Ixrer goggles f)n. 

62 Clubs & Organizations 

Ij^fl: My number is... Matthew Hatton clearly shows his number in hopes 
that he will win the dance marathon. 

Above: Get Ready... These students 
pin their numbers on each other to 
begin the dance marathon. 

Left: Hello... Amanda Desiderio talks 
with the speakers before they are 
scheduled to appear on stage. 

Acti\-ities 63 



Dtlta Tau Alpha went back 
to the equestrian for their an- 
nual sponsorship of Ag 
Olvmics. Seven teams tested 
their strengths and partook in a 
number of events: pie eating, 
seed spitting, milk chugging, 
the obstacle course, five legged 
race and of course tug of war. 

Each team worked their 
hardest to pull ahead and win 
the events. "Ever^- team seemed 
to have their own strengths," 
said Lauren [ones, member of 

Abijie: Milk, it does a body good... 
Rence Calhoun hurries to finish a glass 
of milk in the milk chugging cf>ntcst. 
Her bfjnes were vcr\- strong after this 

Kjaht: Pull... These rwo Olympians, 
.Molly Ault and Jfinathon Bergman, 
U.SC their herculean strength as they 
tr)' to pull the oppf>sing team across 
the line. 

DTA. "Some people had big- 
ger stomachs, while others had 
bigger muscles. The winner 
depended on the events." 

AO in aO, the participants of 
Ag Olympics seemed to have a 
great time roodng for their 
team. The winners of Ag Olvm- 
pics received candy and a mug 
for their amazing abilities. 

DTA is hopeful that next 
vear's events will be e\"en more 







^^M<L ' . 


^ I 













^•4 Clubs & ( )rganixations 

Left: Teamwork is the key... Teammates, Chris McNamara, Melissa Kroscliik, 
Shelby Grant, and Ahke Grady get ready to compete in the five legged race 
hoping to come out victorious. 

Above: Wonder Women... Lauren 
Jones and Shelby Grant use their skills 
as they xxy to knock the odier team off 

Left: Not even a horse hurtle could 
stop him... Brad Stolz gracefully dives 
through a horse hurde as he tries to 
end die race with a rapid finish. 

Activities 65 



The Presidennal Diplomats 
along with Admissions repre- 
sentatives worked hard on Sun- 
day, November 2 to organize a 
day for potential smdents. 

After breakfast, students and 
their parents headed to the APR 
to meet the president and par- 
ticipate in a student panel. Af- 
terwards, the smdents were di- 
rected to classroom to meet the 
facult}' and have lunch. The 
day finally ended with general 
and farm tours directed by the 

Dunng these tours, family and 
students got the oppormnit)- to 
\-iew the campus and see the 
dormatories. Also the diplo- 
mats answered any hirther ques- 
tions presented by the families.. 
The Open house ended 
around 3pm. Both admissions 
and the diplomats were ex- 
hausted from the long day, but 
ever\-one agreed that it was a 
great time! 

Aboit: Listening intently... Gideon 
Frisbcc listens to Krist)- Balceniuk ex- 
plain basic procedures to make open 
house run smoothly. 

VJjibl: Under Control... David 
Griffith and Rob linkcl get up early 
to help admissions with parking. 

66 Clubs & Organizations 


A^bore: Need any help? Frank 
Massino directs these students to their 

l^ft: Ready to tour... Laura Isaacs, 
j Lisa Mariello, Randv Cominski, Libbv 

Gamer, Erin Rockafellow anxiously 
I await the incoming class's return so 

thev can begin their campus tours. 

Acridities 67 



Aboit: Sexy... Mark Rarickk strut 
stuff on the runway at Mr. D\'C 

VJjihl: Hot Studs... )im Aylmcr, Brian 
J. Turner, Dan Aloia, Rirc ( )rr, Brian 
C. Turner, and Mark Rarick present 
themselves in front of the judges. 

For this year's Mr. D\'C 
pageant, the girls hand selected 
the most stunning, humorous 
gentlemen on campus. Partici- 
pants included Rob Baiada, Jim 
A\lmcr, Eric Orr, Mark Rarick, 
Brian | . Turner, Brian C. Turner, 
and Dan Aloia. 

After the first round of com- 
petition, the judges narrowed 
down the bunch to the top five 
participants who then moved 
on to the talent portion of the 

Seniors Rob Baiada and Jim 
.\vlmer both agreeed that go^ 
ing into the competition, thej 
were unsure of what they woulc 
attempt for the talent sectioQ 
However, b(5th pulled it off 
Rob capmred the hearts of the 
judges when he danced with his 
girlfriend Lisa Mariello. 

Rob was crowned the nev 
Mr. D\'C by Omege Chi at th« 
end of the pageant. Rob was 
both suprised and thrilled. 

lutis iv < (rganization 


Lc //; Cool. . . Rob Baiada was excited to hear that he was pronounced this year's 
Mr. D\'C. 

Above: Best Buds... Amanda Boliler, 
Rochelle Goins, Becky Sankey,Janette 
Strohecker get ready to see the cute 
boys run for Mr. D\'C. 

l^ft: Passing on the crown... Bill 
Kennedy prepares to pass on his ride 
to the new Mr. DVC. 

Activities 69 

Tea Party 

The second annual charit)' 
tea part)' was thrown this year 
on Februar)' 12, 2004. Food 
Industry club once again 
dazzled attendees with their 
delicious sandwiches, and large 
array of desserts. Their profes- 
sion display made the afternoon 
tea perfect. This year's tea fea- 
tured an additive bonus. The 
girls basketball team along with 
odier profession staff members 
gathered togedier to promote 
yVnne Bailv's formal wear. 

Although the women k)oked 
absolutely magical in their i 
eveningwear, the show was sto- 
len by the guys when diey pre- 
sented their "Mean in Black" 

The second annual tea part\- 
was yet another triumphant 
success. The presenters and 
attendees both agree that it was 
a terrific afternoon. 

Above: Getting Ready... Emily 
Srumpf and David Ciriffith prepare 
more sandwiches ff)r the tea part)-. 

Kilfjl: Beautiful... Bridget (jolden 
and \ leather .Mulienljurg show off 
their beautiful gowns. 

Clubs & Organi/ations 


Left: Amazing... Mrs. Learner and 
Peter Kupersmith are excited to see 
the girls all dressed up. 

Acti\'iQes 71 

y T 7 


Above: Bar Tending... Kevin 
Nicolson pours a glass ot wHne for a 
staff member. 

Rjj^/j/: Fun times... Dr. Vincent and 
Dr. Ste\'ens share a drink together. 

The department auctioned 
off a fairly large painting to it's 
attendees to help raise funds 
for next year's events. David 
Griffith, a student of the food 
science major said, "it was a 
great time, and it was a great 
way to show off the talents ant 
the skills of saidents in oui 

72 Qubs & Organizations 

Left: Great times... Karen Dostel shows off her timeless outfit. 

Left: Tag Team... Mr. Dommel and 
Mr. Pierson are excited to see such a 
great turn out. 

Activities 73 




Aboit: See... Ed Gilman explains 
maintenance issues associated with this 
t)pc of tree. 

Kjfifil: Studying... l-^d (iiiman asks 
the students to examine the tree them- 


Al! in all, the students had an 
excellent time in Baltimore and 
t( iLind the trip ver\' beneticial tc i 
their education. 

74 Clubs & Organizations 

Left: Hey... Chris Smith talks to his girlfriend ("again") before returning to 
the rest of the DVC attendees. 


\ SO" '- 










, ^r^B 


^BP^T' j^' ■^''^'■^ ■■ 




^ j^ylW^^^ 

















i^ ^B^* 








Above: Examine... John Coughlan 
examines the tree himself as Ed GUman 
points out specifics. 

Left: Just listening... Mr. Eyre, Steven 
Pinthos, and Rebecca Spills listen in- 
tendv to the lecture. 

Activities 75 



At this year's ICC banquet, 
locid Industn' Club was asked 
to cater the event. ICC hoped 
that this invitation would not 
onlv support the clubs efforts 
throughout the year, but it 
would also give attendees a dif- 
ferent dining experience. 

Clubs sat together al round 
tables and were invited to lasic 
the numerous seasoned tootls. 
.\manda Desiderio, advisor to 
ICC, announced each club and 
acknowledged many ot their 
vearly accomplishments. 


\ni,ic: Live and I^arn... .\lr. 
Picrs< m and Steve take a t)uick break 
from sc-r\'ing to chat about the 

■. ent. 

Vj!))t: Good Eats... Rob Klein, 
and David (irifflfh ask their 
friends how they arc enjoying 
the fo<Kl. 

Clubs & Organizations 

Abore: I LOVE A.S.S.! Animal Sci- 
ence societ)' comes together for the 
last time this year. 

Left: All Together Now... The ICC 

exec team and their advisor grab a 
quick photo before the evening is 

Acri\nties 77 

L^ft: All laughs... Jesus definetly 
knows how to make this crowd laugh. 

Activities 79 

Above: Quakers.. .The tjuakcr friends 
invited the DVC students to stay in 
thier meeting home. 

Ry^/i/; Bathtub? Rcnec (lalhoun, 
DanielJe Quaglia, Alicia Gn'skf) and 
F-'rank Fasanella grab a group picture 
inside a nearly completed home . 

For twelve students and two 
advisors, this year's spring break 
was no break. Instead of head- 
ing to Cancun for a week of 
part\'ing, they opted to volun- 
teer their time working for 
Habitat for Humanity in 
Wilmington Delaware. In 
additon to the 30 plus hours of 
volunteer work, the students 
also raised money to donate to 
the habitat families. Students 
worked in three teams. One 
group found themselves ded to 
a roof of a nearly completed 
house, another spent 

rhcir week putting up walls to 
an emerging foundauon, and 
the last spent their time follow- 
ing plans to construct walls. 
After the working daj- was com- 
plete, the students would head 
to the local YMCA for dicir 
daily shower, then the\- would 
head back to the place thcv 
would call home for the next 
five days, a two hundred \x'ar 
old Quaker meeting home, aka 
"club quaker". 

Ever)' student who attended 
ASB has agreed that it was a 
week the^' will never forget. 

( ,lul)s ifc < )rgani/ation 


on: A new tradition... The ASB group signs a toliet donated by Habitat that will be passed on yearly. 

Abore: Hammer away... Nicole 
Horvath, Mel McCormhan, Mandy 
Shaw and Ashley Love put up the 
walls of a Habitat Home. 

l^Ji: Heading to the Roof... Matt 
_ Hatton, Casey Sparks, Brian Turner, 
1 and KristenMauer put their harnesses 

Below: Model home... The ASB vol- 
unteers stand outside the model home 
that was being budlt in the warehouse 

Acti\-iries 81 



i r 


so 5 


C/5 W 


I— I 



















w r 

H w 

w F 

• O 

• n 


I— I 

livinp- life Toffether 


When we come 
together to play 
and he we are truly 
ourselves; When 
we are truly our- 
selves it is wonder- 
ful and when we 
act collectively in 
that wonder we do 
work for our com- 
munity and our 
world. " ^'^'^ ^""'>' 

84 Around Campus 

lj.j'1: Dinner out... Lee's eyes were a bit too big for his 
stomach at Cornicopia's Outback Adventure... 

Ri'low: OfftoLasker... President Learner enjoys a quick ^''l""- FooUng around... Cooke gals Lindsay, HoUy, 

chat \\-ith a DA'C student... Nicole, and Shanna enjoying yet another crazy Cooke 


Above: Working out... Marianne 
Patrino and Kristen Penn show off 
die muscles in preparation for the 
next "Strong W'omens" Tourna- 

L£ft: Education... Garr}- Flower talks 
with some smdents between classes... 

People 85 

living life Together 


Tu^o may talk 
together under the 
same roof for 
many years, yet 
never really meet; 
and two others at 
first speech are old 

■- Man- Cathenvood 

86 Around Campus 

l^ft: How about these? Marianne Patrino assists a 
Farmer's Market customer in choosing the best Mums of 
the season... 

Below: Eliding Around... Now is this group of Aggies 
just hanging out, or are they getting ready for a secret golf 

cart race??? 

Left: Quiet time... many smdents 
often enjoy the peaceful en\-ironment 
of Lake Archer. 

People 87 

living life Together 


What defeats pov- 
erty? Education. 
What increases net 
worth? Education. 
What helps race 
and ethnic rela- 
tions? Education. 
What creates har- 
mony and peace? 
Education. Rf- 
educating people to 
live together and 
learn together is the 
foundation of our 
future economy. 

- Mclanic Alfonso 

88 Around Campus 

Left: Anat and Phys... Nicole Han-ath and Dr, Pamela 
Reed examine some animal fossils hoping to discover 
some of histoty's secrets... 

Bi'low: All Smiles... Dr. Ziemer and Ivris Meishke 
wfirkini; hard to make sure all the spcllint; is just perfect... 

Above: Getting to class... Julie 
Sollenberger and Jesse Rohrer enjoy- 
ing the morning's first cup of coffee 
before their first lecmre... 

Left: Communication... Garry 
Flower and some smdents enjoy the 
beautiful outdoors before winter fi- 
nally arrives 

People 89 

livino: life Together 


If jou want to 
make beautiful 
music, you must 
play the black and 
the white notes 

- Richard M. Nixon 

Ml » Around Campus 

Lf/A- Magic? Ethan (a mentalist) walks around baffling 
some DVC saidents along the way... 

Bf/ow.-Hmm.. An Aggie stvidying the structure of a plant /j,,/,,,;,. What's that sound? Rob Klein with a 
in lab.. .trying to stay ven- focused... trombonc.r.nough said! 

People 91 

living life Together 


Lef both sides seek 
to invoke the won- 
ders of science 
instead of its ter- 
rors. Together let 
MS explore the 
stars, conquer the 
deserts, eradicate 
disease, tap the 
ocean depths, and 
encourage the arts 
and commerce. 

~ John I-. Kennedy 

92 Around Campus 

Left: SGB! 2003 SGB president Jeff Thomas returns to 
delval for an induction ceremony. 

Beloiv: English buds...Kristen and Bridget work /3f/o„,. Intense.. .Nina pays careful attention to Dr. 
collectivly to furter enliance tlieir grade. Marino's lecture. 

Above: Feeling at home. ..Lev... At 

least we can see his hands in this 

heft: Three of a kind...Jenn, Steve 
and NoelJe happily hanging around 
outside die Student Center. 

People 93 




' I b("K;cial I -.vents 



Divider 95^ 


KJi^^ht: Go Aggies... This group ol 
energetic students show their sup- 
port for the team by painting theii 
bodies in school colors. 

96 Special Events 


-, , , , ,,^,, „ , |</r;/7// BieBro.Lil' Sis... Rvan Parker 

yI/»«/f; Need a football? Ben I'olimer "Vs"'- "'S > 

, , u u 1 ^„„i and Antrei I.acina i;er ready to enter 

helps out with the trame and carries ' "^ i^ . 

' f . „ ' the Pep Rallv. 

extra tootballs. ' 

This vear's hnmecoming nominees had 
a wonderful time celebrating "Mardi 
Gras" at the events. Each acti^dt}- al- 
ways seemed to be more enjoyable 
than the last. 

Homecotning 97 

R,'i,/ ,-. Say cheese... Gio Brookes, Angela Lacina. IJsa .Mariello, 
R. .h B.iida, and Trcs Clarke enjoy another wonderful meal in the 
APR durini; the Homecominc celebration. 

Students, staff, and facultv' alike had 
an awesome time throughout all the 
homecf>tning events. 

W Special Events 

i>y: Nice horns... While sporting 
new hair sn-le, senior Jim Aylmer 
ds the crowd in cheering on the 
gies' football team. 

Rooting for the team at.... 


With the football team 4-0, 
D\'C students were certainly eager 
to participate in this year's home- 
coming activities. From the ICC 
dinner to die homecoming parade, 
students and especiaUv candidates 
\v-ere pumped and ready to root for 
the team. Endiusiastic fans such as 
Ryan Parker, Jim Aylmer, and Mika 

Jim shaved his head in the form of a 
ram's horns. 

Upon halftime break. Homecom- 
ing candidates paraded onto the field 
for the king and queen crowning. 
This year's Homecoming winners 
were William Rawlings and Lisa 
Masiello. Both recipients were sur- 
prised and enthused to be recog- 

MDler attended the 
game, painted head 
to toe in green. As 
if tlie paint didn't 
show enough sup- 

"Painting ourselves for homecoming 
shows new students that we support 
the team win or lose. Besides, it was a 
lot of fun. . . . '^ ~ ^W'^^J ^^^^h 

nized as DVC's Homecoming king 
and queen. 

The second half of the game 
started strong, but unfortunately, 
D\'C was unable to pull off another 
win. "I tliought the team played 
great. I am really proud of them.", 
said one smdent at the game. .Al- 
though fans were disappointed to 
see the team lose 
their undefeated 
record, ever\-one 
still had a grand 
time rooting for 

Aboic: Homecoming court... Homecoming winners Karen 
Conklin, Rob Baida, Lisa Mariello, BiU Rawlings, Tres Clarke and 
luUe SoUenberger stand widi Mark Schmitt and Caesar. 

Homecoming 99 






Ahorc: Slashing... Kathy NoU and /</(;/'/.• What's next?... A fur ii Imii; 
Jeff Dcvine pose for a quick picture day of setting up the I hiuniLil I Inusc, 
before hiding in the Haunted House. Nicole Hor\'ath and Daisy Reasinger 

stop for a second ami think of what 
still needs to ht- tloiu-. 

11)2 Special Events 

From preparation to the grand fi- 
nale, students worked hard to keep 
the horror alive this vear. 

Halloween Haunting 103 

R/i,'/.-; Freaky... Liurcn Jones and Frank Fasanella get ready to 
scire the unsuspeccini; \-icrims on the hay ride. 



I'lrriripants of Halloween H;iuntinj; ;in excellent time sctring up and 
tlresslng as crazy characters. 

Ili4 Special Events 

oh; Now that's spook^'... Tour 
de, Katie Zelich, explains the rules 
the house to the next crowd as they 
pare to enter. 

Making the most of another.... 



Thanks to a great executive team 
accompanied bv many talented sm- 
dents, Halloween Haunting was a 
huge success. Much handwork and 
dedication along with manv artistic 
skills helped mold Fright Night into 
a memorable experience. Weeks were 
spent preparing props, set ups, cos- 
mmes and trying go get ever\-thing 
just perfect. Stu- 
dents spent the 
weekend helping 
out, whether it 
was with crowd 
control, haunting 
the haunted 
house, driving 

or hiding out in the tlelds ready to 
pounce on unsuspecting passengers 
on the ha\Tide. 

The weekend started off slowwith 
a rainv Thursday night. Still en- 
thused, students worked hard to 
spook those who participated in die 

Friday night certainly turned out 

^T/ was really spooky... '^ 

^Dave Griffith 

a larger crowd. Co-Chairs Daisy 
Reasinger and Paul Harkins worked 
diligendv to keep order and supplies 

On Samrday, the committee was 
overwhelmed with the exciting turn- 
out. The line stretched from A lot to 
W'ohlfson. The night was filled with 
hours of scares. 

Hopefully the suc- 
cess of this year's 
HaUoween Haunt- 
ing will sptU over to 
next year and the 
season will be filled 
with many new 
thrills and chills. 

Above: Holy cow... Kn-stal Lucykanish, Jenn Coupe, and Beth 
Justice take a break in-between scares. 

Halloween Haunting 105 

Family Weekend 
Casino Nidit 

\/ali/: Almost Family... L 

Pouliot's best friends from hon 
jiiincd him tor Inis family wcL-kcn 

'^ Special 1 -.vents 

Saidents and dieir family members 
had an excellent dme testing their 
luck on the tables and slots... 

FamUv Weekend 10"7 


RJo/j/: Execs! Karol Stoms, Stevt 
Byzek, Krj'stal Lucykanish, Ham 
Schussler, and )ulie SoUenbergcr i 
cuss the amazing success of the win- 
ter semi. 

Abon: In vour eves... |cn Plunkett '-# dimply beautiful... Ahcia 
and Jason Nye dance the night away. ^iryskc, Lauren J..nes and iU.ssa 

Hansen pose in tri>ni ol the awesome 


108 Special Evcnt.s 

Students, faculty-, and staff alike had 
an enjoyable rime listening to delight- 
ful tunes and dancing with one an- 

Winter Semiformal 109 

VJght: Come on... Allison Hamilt< >n and Ijura Isaacs head to the 
dance til " T. 

VChc-thcT dancing or just talking to 
frincds, all D\'C students had a great 
nmc at this year's uinter semi. 

110 Special Events 

'low: Let's dance... Steve Pinhas 
id Amanda Rushinski chat about the 
li^e snow storm that occured the 
ght before. 

Making the most of another.... 

Winter Semi 

On December 7, 2003 students 
who are commonly seen in 
sweatpants and jeans were magi- 
cally transformed into heart throbs 
dressed in suits and beautiful prin- 
cesses dressed in gowns. The 
winter semi-formal was held in 
what is normally the APR. But on 
this enchanted evening it was iden- 
tical to a dazzling ballroom. The 
gorgeous colors, decorations, 
lights and 
water fountain 
made the stu- 
dents feel as if 
they were danc- 
ing the night 
away in a dream 
land that could 
only be out of a 

Mj'stic Moonlight was success- 
fully coordinated and brought to 
life by Steve Byzek with lots of 
help from his committee and 
members of the Student Govern- 
ment Board. Momentous 
amounts of time and effort made 
Mystic Moonlight possible. Be- 
cause of all the hard work, faculty', 
staff, students, and guests were 
able to enjoy great food and great 
music as they danced with friends 

through this spellbinding atmo- 
sphere. This night will forever be 
in everyone's memories and 

Once again, a special thank 
you to Steve Byzek, the commit- 
tee and the Student Government 

^T^t was awesome! The APK looked 

^Elissa Hansen 

Above: Just us girls... This group of friends has a great time dancing the night away. 

Winter Semiformal 111 


RJofi/: Interesting... Mark l,;ln(.li^ 
checks out some information on ;ir 
accounting firm. 

Above: Browsinfi... Mollv Auit pe- 
ruses the isles lookini; tor ;i jnh thai 
intersts her. 

112 Special Events 

Career day helped spark students 
interest in looking for a job prior to 
education without ha\'ing to leave 
the comforts of DVC. 

Career Day 113 

Hower Show 

lijgbl: Dirt or SoU? The flower beds 
aound the shed give the exhibit that 
special touch. 


y1/;«m- Roofing... Nick I-assler works ^^f-f"- The Finishing Touches... 
diligently to place the roof on the ^^e flower show class prepares the 
[^, final garden for the exhibit. 

1 14 >pecial i, vents 


With tons of flowers and a lot of 
hard work, the flower show once 
again dazzeled the community'. 

Flower Show 115 



l\y^/i/: The team... F.d Bcnner, Daisi 
Rcasinger, Malor)- Searle, l^aura Riley 
and Ricke\' Harrison thank ex'cn'om 
tor attending. 

Ahfiit: Supportive... Dr. and Mrs 
1, earner had a splended time support- 
ing the Junior classes big night. 

\{ji^hl: Dressed for the occasion... 

Jackie Hatzel, Jackie Neil, and Bridget 
Cjfjlden put their glamorous dresses 

on and ilance the evening away. 

1 16 Special [ivents 

It was the perfect setting tor a per- 
fect night. The junior class certainly 
pulled off the the Garden of Eden 

Spring Semiformal 117 

Rjp/j/: Our last formal... April, Jill Simpson, Shawn Crcssinan 
and Nicole Brimmer take a short break from dancing. 

1 H Events 

']eloii': Thirsty... Tim Smink 
juenchc's his thirst with a little 

lj)ts of dancing at the..,. 

Spring Semi 

It certainly was the "Garden 
of Eden" at this year's semi- 
formal held at Nostalgia. The 
junior class presented a 
evening full of dancing, deli- 
cious food, and plenty of drink. 
Guests and their dates were 
given the option of three en- 
trees and two 
desserts, all of 
which were di- 
vine. Guests ar- 
rived at 7:00, 
where they 
spent the next 
half-hour min- 
glingwith other 

attendees, then, at 7:30, din- 
ner was served. After all guest 
had finished their meals, the 
DJ got the part)' started with a 
little hip-hop. Every dancer 
agreed that the music was 
broad-ranged and likeable for 
any taste. When the 

musicstopped, the guests 
dashed through the rain to 
their cars and buses in hopes 
of not destroyed their beauti- 
ful gowns and handsome suits. 
All in all, the night was spec- 
tacular and everyone seemed 
to have a dazzling night. 


the variety of music!! 
^I^uren Jones 

Above: Getting Ready... Lauren Jones, Alicia Grysko, Elissa Hansen, Sheena Hepner, and Ashley Love pose for a picture 
with their favorite little man, Frank FasaneUa. 

Spring Semi-formal 119 

Founder's Day 

Kinhl: Who's that? The Rcsick'iic. 
Lite pr<)t"cssii)nnl staff hides hchiiK 
their programs to avoid havini; ihei 
picture taken. 

Abnvc: A girl on each arm... S(,B /</;'/'/.■ Distinguished... Dr. I'kimnier 

president Harn,- Schussk-r talks to his '■i--cicves the Distin.i^uished 1 aculi\ 

friends Nicok- Del-azio and jess I. ipk'S Awards from i:)r. X'incent al lounders 

before the ceremony. Day. 

120 .special Events 

Founder's Day celebrated Dela- 
ware Valley Colleges growth 
throughout the years. 

Founder's Dav 121 

R/gh/: Band... The DVC band plavcd the Alma Mater for the 

Whether receiving an award ora simple 

rec<)i;nitir.n, Delaware Valley College 

( knowledged the tireless efforts i.t 

t'aoiltv, staff, administration and 

1 22 Special Events 

Founder's Da^ 

l^ft: Congrats... Dr. Learner pre- 
sents the staff member of the year 

Pride &PoHsh 123 


Pride & Polish 

liJol)/: Painting signs... Jen Loucke 
and Angela Lacina repaint the sign 
displayed in Aday. 

Abo,,: Painting the fence... L)i:B ' ->'■■ Making displays... Ben P, ,lnmr 
sisters pitch in to white wash fences <^"'« ^ ^"^'^ '" ''^^ "''^•^' '"^ ^''^^'^'^^ 
around r.mpu^. ^"""K '^'J")' 

124 ^pccuJ Events 

The students worked hard all day to 
prepare for this year's Aday. 
Everj'ones efforts during pride and 
polish were gready appriciated. 

A-Day 125 

RJg/j/: Information... Mike "Hnm 
Gnidy, Amanda Rushinski, |i.- 
Coupt, Dr. Diamond come ro^ctln 
at tlie information booth to sec h< j 
things are running. 

Ahon: Great job... )css Hester takes K'.^^''- ^Jde mc... One of tiic nian> 
second place in showing. attractions at A-Day was the pony and 

ilonkev rides. 

126 Special F.vcnts 

A-Day fulfilled its goal of making 
the weekend more involved for 
students and the commtinit)-. 

A-Dav 127 

RJX>'': Kick off... Jcnn Coupe, Jason Smith, Dr. Learner, N[rs. 
I.c.imcr, Mike Smilh, and Heidy Koons celebrate the beginning ot 






Wjp ^ 

mn i 

\ 1 


BB- ^ X^M ^1 


: Si ft 

I-rom working the food tent t( 
recie%cin>; Cfovms, students enjoyci 

c.lliratln;- A-daV. 

2>^ > F",vents 

Llamas... During Adav. Dr. 
;d and her students showed off 
ir old and new llamas. 


Makdiig the most of another.. 


"VC'e've gone back to our 
roots," said A-Day chair Jason 
Smith at a student government 
meeting. A-Day member Ashlev 
Love added, "^"e are remembering 
tlie point of A-Day. It's not about 
tood or crafts, it's about agriculture. 
It's about sho\\-ing off all Del \'al 
has to offer. It's about learning, 
.md somehow over the year's, that 
has been lost." 

This year's A-Dav exec team 
took A-Day to a new level, adding 
exhibits, the turkev hill cow, a fair 
booklet and much 
more. In addition 
to the new 
features, A-Da\ 
was recognized 
this vear as a 
national fair. 

Along with the 
changes came a 
complete revamp- 
in? of the food 

tent. The A-Day exec team an- 
nounced that all food would be 
under one tent and all payments 
would be cash only as opposed to 
traditional ticket taking. 

The weekend began off beauti- 
fully, a bit chilly, but the sun shined 
all day. Each hour of the dav was 
jam-packed with exhibits, shows, and 
entenainment. The team made sure 
the public was aware of the different 
forms of amusement through 
announcements from the informa- 
tion bootli. 

Unfortunately, the weather did 
not hold up all weekend. Sunday 
was cold and rainv. However, the 
bad weather did not discourage 
the public to come out for the 

.\11 in all, A-Day was a 
complete success and the exec 
team is looking to futher improve 
the event for the next vear. 

'The best part about A-daj is the 
after party, all that work reallj seems 
to pay off in the evening hours... '' 

A-Dav 129 

^4» : 


1 ii^i 

wn. «.w "^^^^^ 



1 '^ 











To the members of the Delaware Valley College 
Class of 2004, I offer my congratulations on your 
graduation! This is a major milestone in your Life. 
You have had the opporrunit\- here at D\'C to grow- 
both intellectually and socially. It is my hope that 
\ our growth and learning at DVC will ser\-e as an 
inspiration to \ ou as you go forward to a job or to 
graduate school. I challenge each of you to always 
seek to excel in whatever you do. Live as if there 
were no tomorrow and learn as if you would live 
t'l )revcr. 

I offer my best uishes to each of you for a bright 
and happv future and ask that you keep in tf)uch 
w ith us and suppf)rt your alma mater. 

^ Dr. '["homas C. Leamcr 


To the Graduating Seniors, 

You can plot and plan your career but guile only 
goes so far. \XTiat will sustain you in the future is 
working hai'd, openness to opportunities, die abilit}' 
to change, being yourself and learning trom your 
mistakes. Remember the subdedes of life, take dme 
to learn, and experience is still the best teacher. 
Good luck in your fumre endeavors. 

-Dr. Neil Vincent 

\'ice President of Academic Affairs 






136 Academics 



Secretaries & 
Administative Assistants 
jMileen Airier 
Secretarty to Animal Science 

Judith Bitto 

ExutHtive Assistant to President 
Virgina Evanyke 
Administrative Assistant to 
Special Assistant to President 

Sharon Georgi 

Secretary of Education d" Criminal 


Carol Noonan 

Secretary to Cliemistrj eJ" Biology 

Chris O'Chadlick 

Secntarly to Mathematics and 
Maria Pazden 
Adminisfratiiv Assistant to Vice 
President of Acedemit Affairs 
Pat Smith 
Secrefarty to Business 
Jane Tyson 

Administractive Assistant to Dean 
of Business !& Dean cf Agriculture 
Donna VChittaker 
Administrative Assistant to Director 
of Graduate Programs 


Don Feldscher 
Special Assistant to President 

Cindy Miller 


Adniinistrarion, Secretaries, & Faculty 

'It is not a question of how well each 
process works, the question is how well 
they all work together '' 

Lloyd Dobens and Clare Crawford-Mason, Thinking About Quality 

David Beck 

Rf)ben Bcnhold 

I mad Beniellf)un 

Richard Bortnick 

Khalcd Boudjaranc 

Charles Colomlx) 

Janice Corbctt 

Ste\-en Debroux 

Roberta Dimond 

IfKjnnc Dfiniipn 

Robert Durnev 

Howard F'lvrc 

Rachel |-inlcy- Bowman 

CjaTTi' flower 

Gar)- Fortier 

Michael Garrett 

RodncT Gillx-n 

Karin Glassman 

Janis Hammer 

Janice \ laws 

fjwrcncc Hcpner 

I3K Academics 

Cor)- Herald 
Fredrick Hofsaess 
Richard Hunt 
Ronald J r)hnson 
)anet Klassig 
Donna Kochis 
Howard Krum 

Linda Kuchl 
Peter Kupersmith 
Anthony LaSalle 
Edwin Lawrence 
Kathnn Lee 
Kenneth Lee 
Douglas Lindc 

Mingwang Liu 
George Lu 
Paul Marino 
John Martin 
Karen McPherson 
John Mertz 
James Miller 

Eve Minson 
John Mishler 
Dominic Monuleone 
Larri,- Morris 
Barbara Muse 
Ronald Muse 
Robert Orr 

Charles Pennaccliio 
Robert Pierson 
Kathr\-n Ponnock 
lohn Plummer 
Pamela Reed 
Elmer Reiter 
Jacqueline Ricotta 

Andion\- Rohach 
Benjamin Rusiloski 
Jack Schmidt 
Karen Schramm 
Robin Shedlauskas 
Tliomas Slane 
Lawrence Stelmach 

Joseph Stenson 
William Stephens 
Michael Tabachnick 
Angelo Telatin 
Ruth Trubnik 
Charles Weber 
George West 

David WTielan 
Susan White 
Frank \X olfgang 
Jeffrey Young 
Richard Ziemer 

Faculn- 139 


Business & Finance 

Career & 

Life Education 

Computer Services 

140 Academics 

Staff 141 

Health Center 
Human Resources 




Media Center 



A. '^ IHB^ ^H 

L 1 

ii^B V . 

142 Academics 

Night Housekeeping 

Physical Plant 
Post Office 

Student Life 

Staff 143 










9 ?« 



Dh-ider 145 


Seeing a brand new world open before 
their eyes, this year's incoming freshman 
take on the challenges of college widi 

I am vcn- happy to be able to work with the 
freshman officers to make Del Val an even better 

Angela Coniaccia, Presienl 

I look forward to working with the executive 
team on making this one hell of a campus. 

Holly Clark, \ ice President 

I am excited to work with the freshmen class to 
make Del \'al even more fiin! 

]en Rinehimer, Secretary 

I am vcrj- proud to represent my class and hope 
to make it one of the best! 

Danielle Qmiglia, I'reasurer 

If feels great being a member of the student 
i;ovcrnment board. I am excited to get to know 
the class of 2()(J7 and fulfill my duties of helping 
us have a prosperous year. 

Afatthew Hatton, Senate Kepresenlaive 

li/'^li/: Togetherness... C^iooke resi- 
dents Cpi'stal Craig and Jay Vedder 
light candles to support those who lost 
their lives on September 1 1 th. 

H(/o!i:- Ulman boys... Erik Berker)-, 
R\an "Pn )phet" Puccio, Ramone "Bay 
Area" Fitzgerald, and Eric Segraves 
have enjo\'ed getting to know one an- 

146 Student Life 

B(lou~ Delicious... Freddy Terranora 
enjovs tasring the great food ser^•cd at 
this year's Homecoming dinner. 

jght: Hear no, see no, speak no e^~U... Xoeiie 
ucdoni, Lindsay Crofton, and Einily Stumpf can 
ften be found getting themselves into trouble in 
7oik and Cooke hall. 

Freshmen 147 

Bamess First Floor 

1. (^ampbcU, T. Marrazjo, T. 
Dmson, E. Ruth,J Oxcnradct, 
L Riley, K McC.ovcrn, M. 
Scaric, I- Mayhcw. 1_ Green. 
F- Richnnli, P_. C Hampton. 
S. Nash, K Saunders. H 
(Conway. (.". .Mcb'wcn, S. 
l*iC2cll, H. DcMoranvillc. K 
/^litch, \'. Gagcl, S. Gusrin. N. 
Siannard. L. .Mulligan, J. 
RandilLJ. WcUh. A. Wilson. K 

Bamess Second Floor 

T. M.i>.J. Alston. I. Mi)ms.J. 
Hinkcl, M. Bigwood, J. Fidlcr. 
|. i.ouitch, v.. Schrocdcr, j 
Ri)rcr. n. Johnson, S. Abbott, 
J. Pawl.. » ski, M. l>anckcr, D. 
Ijcuisz, '/.. Travis, P. Harkins, 
R. Snyder, S. .Mealia, A. 
Manorek, D. Haddon, M. 
Dawson. M. Ezell. M. Calkins. 
T. Painchaud. A. llrby. \X". 
Hortnn. M. Matthews. A. 
Knoblauch. K. Wright. J. Rich. 
M. Piskcr.J. l-eiser, R. .\dams, 
F. Finney, A. Pianelli. M 
Weston. M. Gilson. M. 
Pcnnypacker, S. Cook, R. 
Lafeirc, .\. .Atnatc, B. Watkin, 
C Mapcs 

Berkowitz First Floor 

.M. Zancm.C Ivrm. H. Bnnker. 
L Prior, C. BrtKiks. S. Disder, 
K. Bevilacqua, A. Pensingcr, 
K. Holben.J. \'anZwcdcn, K. 
Kur)lo, K. Kix-lmcl, l_ Inncrst. 
K. Bankert, I.. Johnson, S. 
Reed. A. lailaccj. McCI(.skc> . 
K. Noll. D. Da\-i.s. N. Knuck- 
les, H. Kannegicsscr. C. 
Gouldcy. I- Silio. P. Horttnan, 

B. Fultz, K. Bruion, K. 
Borchick, M. I.ovell, A, 
ShmsccJ. Donovan, S. Shivak, 

C. Sparks, A. Kennedy, J. 
Dowell, C. Washington, I,. Bair, 
J. Plunkcit, M. S»-artout, F,. 
Kraynak, R. Joyce, L. Hcayn, 
K. Sedcski, F.. Duca.J. MUler, 
R. Rodriguez 


Barntss First Floor 


m ■ 


_^m^mimf^ -'^' ^ 


H "ji 

WT^ ^ 



H . fl^ 

Wf^ \ m^ 





» * -^^^B 

Barness Second Floor 

IVrknwit/ 1 irM I 

148 btudcnt Ijfc 

Berkowitz Second Floor 

Cooke First Floor 

Berkowitz Second Floor ' 

J. Murphy, A. Rctd, N. l-ields, 
M. Whcatlcy, D. Rcasinger, T. 
Stccsc.J. Baigcrt, K. Everett, A. 
Bohlcr, A. Armcnti, D. Berry, 
L. Prcgcnzcr, K. Frattis, M. 
Perri, J. Sobjak, H, Lopez. I.. 
Duff)-, A. llattenback.C. Sncll. 

C. f nil, M. Baily, R. Lloyd, J. 
(;<)upe,B. Justice, CJ.Courtright, 
M. Lopez, |. Herbst.S. Krall, A. 
Cessna. .\. Ho<jd. C. Anderson, 
N. Brimmer, .\. Toth.J. Halka, 
T. Anderson, J. Bray, J. 
Viitherow, M. Perri, R. Rubin, 
T. Cjallagher, M, Ramos, A. 
I.inquito, .\. Ongley, K. 
I.ucykanish, C. Kruvczuk. J. 
Dawcjko, J. McGowan, C. 
Bowie, A. McLean, K. Dalinsky, 
B. Foster, K. Cochrane, A. 
Fusslelman, N. Uranko, K. 
Denton, M. Neumann, K. Ryan, 
J. WUlett, V. Checchia, V. Starr, 
M. Van Roon, K. Hart, A. 
Brown, J. Strohccker, H. Kulp, 

A. Boros, S. Grant 

Cooke First Floor 

M. Ridall, C. Craig, A. Scully, A. 
Mecca, H. Clark, S. VC'esterfer, 
X. Lindell, I.. Stafford.J. Tucker, 
H. Lata. ^L Moran, K. Lake. T. 
Morton, C. Crawford. A. 
Rinchimcr, N. Luccioni, E. 
Stumpf, L. Crofton, B. Stephen, 

D. Hebrock, A. I'issel, D. Day, 
|. Conti, \. Koney 

Cooke Second Floor 

B. Hartzell. B. Urban. A. 
Rickrode, M. Sobczak. \". 
Hampton, S. Nicotra, R. Mar- 
tin. K. Womcr, M Levering, A. 
Foulk, T. Beahm, NL Southway, 
B. Foisythc, R. Shank.J. Barr,-. 
D. Kecfcr, T. Wagner. |. 
McCulluch. I. Devine. B. 
Hatton, J. Xvc. |. \ cJJei". B. 
HarteLA.Lcr.J.DoiLi, A.Far- 
row, C. Milonc-Clapp. W . 
Stevens. W. W hitaker. 1.. 
Pouliot.j.Risser. \. Shearer, R. 
Whirmorc.K.XLiblL.l'.t Hivieri. 
R.lim.i,<:. Mu^-^Li-.S.i ,u,ilcski. 
J. Bonsier.i. S. Phillips. C. 
Norden, 1. Reagan 

Cooke Second Floor 

Dorm Photos 149 


With a vear under their belts, the sopho- 
mores look forward to reacliing new- 
goals and having even more fun at Del 

1 have enjoyed sending as your class president diis 
past vear and I am looking forward to the next 
nvo years. 

Amy Ongley, Pnsident 

Being class of '06 \'ice President has been just as 
much fun as it has been fulfilling. Words of 
Advice: Don't drink out of the toilet bowl. 

Hans Spalhol:^ I 'ice President 

Being class secretar\- is a rewarding experience. 
Mv mono: "Get Involved!" 

Ubby Gardner, Secretary 

It has been a pleasure serving as the class of 2006 
treasurer. Our class is ver\" supportive and easy to 
work with. Thanks. 

Justin Kisser, Treasurer 

It has been a great experience working as Senate 
Rep with my fcUow officers and the enure class. 
GfKKl Luck to e\-eryf)ne and have a great college 

Amanda Rj4sl)inskj, Senate Representative 

Rjg/jt: Go Bamess... leff Pianelli takes 
a break from the crazy dorm life in 

Barness hall. 

Below: Working hard... Tony Beard 
and Amanda Rushinski work diligendy 
to put together the next issue of Ram 
Pages in a timelv manner. 

150 Student IJfc 

Ixjl: All Smiles... Danniellc, Roch- 

cUe Goins, and Amanda Bohler hurn' iieloiv: Just tasten... Bridget 

along to their Block and Bridle meet- McLaughlin shows off her technique 

ing. for tasting wine in class. 

^/'/; Eatin' lunch... Ben Polimer, Nick Berezansky. 
d Sam Bullock stop by the caf for a bite to eat. 

Sophomores 151 


D Bollinger. A. Donahcy. C. 
Zunmcrmiin, T. Klingcrt, N. 
Bcrczansky, J. Shivak, M. 
Grady, S. Pinhas. A. McCarty, 
K. Martin. K. Sioms, I.. 
Kenamond, T. Vi ithcrspoon, 
M. F.vrringham, C. Versace, R. 
.Martin, W. Rawlings, B. 
DuBois, J. (loombs, B. Small, 
M. Smith, S. .Mowrer, R. Shcnk, 
J. Smith, P. Kuntz, |. .Murray, R. 
Micru, .\. Majeski, G. Rigdnn, 
J. Stritc. C. Dcrr, G. l-tisbee,J. 

Goldman First Floor 

R. Ml H>rc.J. .Marshall, A. Gcider, 
G. N'anGrouw, B. Dunnon, K 
McOurc, .M. Palmer, B. Gor- 
don. M. Napolitano. W. Sutton, 
S. Pottcr.J. .Mason, M. Smith, C:. 
Price, J. Housekeeper, .\. 
Bclding,C.Johnson, D. Gillette, 
R. Gaffhcy, |. Pill, A. Stahl. M. 
Miller. P. krajnak,J. Koval, K. 
Snyder, M. Miller. J. Potieigcr. 
A. Barbour, .M. Del.ucia, J. 
Kleinle,C I ^Stella. J. Messinger. 
S. truttcndcn, D. Garrett, R. 
I'ucntcs, M. D'Agostino, M. 
Skuara, D. Onuskanich, .\. 
Mcriill, .M. Hoffen.J. Siurchio, 
R. Sharpe, S. Cooper 

Goldman Second Floor 

|. hnant. \. I'onseca, J. Czar, 
N. Hor\ath, J. Wunderlich, P. 
Brow'n, I'. Kotula, C. .\ndcrson. 
D. Super. |. Lynch, P. Fisher, T. 
Trotman, B. McCabc. I,. 
N'icreck, S. Jones, J. Schubert, 
A. Siebcrt, j. Belyung, S. Helm, 
A. Taylor, S. Babcock, A. 
Gardner, H. Spalhrjlz. K. 
Nicolson, R. Diffin, D. 
Pruessncr.J. Carter, R. Brounell, 
J. Alston, J. Hirst, B. Davis, B. 
McLaughlin, R. Goins, N. 
Lucyk, C. Ixathcrs, NL F'ricbel, 
K. Hoggard, M. Mixjre, V,. On, 
M. Reich. R. McFarland, A. 
Zicgler, H. Bomgardncr, R. 
Sluttcr, R. Hedges, A. Rissi, R. 
Mc.Manus, D. Pctraitis, R. 
\Xallace. L. Shults. D. Da«s. B. 
OcPictro, L. Fritchman, /\. 
I.OVC, J. Timlin, G. Shinn, J. 
Coughlin, N. Ruchrich, D. Bisti, 
S. Smith, .M. Thornton 


Goldman First Moor 

(jolciman Second Moor 

152 Student Life 


Samuel First Floor 

r Centennial 

( i . Savior. T. Becker, S. DeLuca, 
Z. lairchild, B. r,imer. S. Pcrillo, 
R. Reese. J. Aylmer, E. Wenier, 
D. Wickcrham. C. Glaab. .M. 
Kichline, C. Babickas, |. 
Cowitch. T. Smink, T. 
Mehaffc)-, E. Mozda. M. Far- 
row. S. Kichlcr. E. .\dams. M. 
Orr. I. Uples. K. PowelL H. 
.McCarty, C. Kiingcrman, J. 
V'ander Plocg, S. Dodercr I. 
Bergman, J. Rohrer, A. Bauer, 
J. SoUcnbcrgcr, D. Haneman, 
M. Aulc. R. Askew, B. Stciner, 
v.. Clarke. K. Kciffer. K. \'oss, 
I. Stem, R. Baiada, R. Parker.J. 
Peterka, \'. Forcro, C. Salcra, 
A. Grysko. E. Sankcy, K. Haas, 
G. Viochley. J. NlitcheU, M. 
Legg. C. Davidson, H. Zukus, 
H. Emerson, N. Stiunk, M. 
Hannigan, K. Huber. S. 
Xungesser, M. Pre, I_ Healy. L. 
Fitz, D. Hodges, S. Lozovk-ski, 
D. Koemer. C. Dadlo, S. Ghee, 
R. Calhoun. J. McCarthy, M. 
\'iola, B. Haines, M. .\lvarez,J. 
Heecer, D. Smith, W. Kennedy, 
L. Tagcr, S. DeJ ong, L. Nlaiiello, 
.\. Lacina, T. LaRosa, A. Mecaj 

Samuel First Floor 

T. Nicelv, K. Homa, K. Evans. 
K. Asch, K. Penn. D. Blizzard, 

D. Rogers, M. Phillips, C. Russo, 
M. Matteir. A. Jenkins, M. 
Broadbent. .\. Del Grosso, C. 
Munoz, X. Santiago. N. 
Giannini. M. Hudasko, M. 
Handncks, S. Povey, S. 
Possessky. J. Posscssky. M. 
Sboro, J. Oder, B. Ross, J. 
Stewart, M. Chapin, .\. Hixson, 

E. Gamer, R. Sankey, N. Panon, 
S. Butler. X. Mason, V. Tudor, 
A. Lavcr5. \ X".-". ' ^'-^rson, 
D. Qualgi.. 

Samuel Second Floor 

J. Mot>ney. B. Balliet, D. Gen- 
tile, j. Peters, S. Femon. D. 
Pillon, J. Koesmer,T. Lighthill, 
J. DiBadsta, X. Painchaud, A. 
Boykins. A. Shepard, O. Baker. 
J. Miller, G. Zdepski, R. 
Madock, .\. Bird, M. Lowe, |. 
\XTiitesell,T. Brooks, R. Moody. 

C. Snyder, J. Yarnall, R. 
Berkoski, W . Nfillcr, J. .\rce, X. 
De,\ngeles, S. Kiersnowski, J. 
Bain, E. Bennett, it Hargrove, 
R. Ireland, S. Doerner, M. 
Caison, K. Wheeler, K. D. 
Mroz. D. Everett, ). Terranova, 
S- Laughman, X. Varger. C. 
Vaccarella, J. Harris, A, 
DeXardo, K. Knichel, B. 
W'egman. X. Karas, C. Lauth, 
K. Comrey, J. Fishbum, X. 
Salas, D. Voorhies, R. Wallace, 

D. CampbeU. R. Ravalli. C. 
Pereira, R. Piatt, B. Turner, D. 
.Moia, S. CotT, Z. Hill, .\. Beard, 
J. Martin 

Samuel Second Floor 

Dorm Photos 153 



Excited to be nearing the end of their 
college careers, the juniors entered the 
vear prepared to work hard. For many 
who are apphing to grad school, this is 
"the vear that counts" ! 

I've cnjovcd being the president for the class of 
2U05. Working with everyone was a great expe- 
rience. It should be in the crate. 

Ed Beitner, President 

I f a tree falls in the woods and there is nobody 
around to hear it, does it make a sound? 

Ricky Harrison, Vice President 

I hope that we have been able to make this an 
enjoyable year for the class of 2005 as well as for 
the rest of the school. Thanks to my fellow class 
r' 2005 officers. I love you guys. 

iMura Kiley, Secretary 

I have thoroughly enjoyed being 2O05's class 
treasurer. It has been such a rewarding experi- 
ence working with my fellow class officers. I look 
forward to next year with much anticipation. 

Daisy Reasinger, Treasurer 

I'm really glad to have the opportunity to sit in on 
this year's board. And lof>k ffiru'ard to a great 
senior year. 

Malartt Searle, Senate Representative 

1 54 Student Life 

lj:Jt: Yay Halloween... Brad Stolz, 

Natalie Lucyk, and Jen Czar have a Below: Pregnant? Zack Travis always 

great rime getting dressed up for Elissa has a great time fooling around in 

Hansen's Halloween part}-. Berk Hall 

ight: Angels... Nicole D'Andrea, Erin Mattern, and 
At)- Campbell look amazing in tiieir Halloween 

Juniors 1 35 

I Linian First Floor 
K. Orcniii, C>. Ciordon, A. 
Himilion, H. DcMoninville. R. 
Kakos, N. Wohlfarth, J. 
Sianaood. K. Ridicy, A. Hall. 
S. Kurtt, K. Sollcnbcigcr, M. 
Cannon, A. Jackson, N. Gaicia. 
<: Scab. J. Long. I . Damrll. R. 
I iickcnger, H. I-all, J. 
Hanlcbaugh. K. >Xicdcr, B. 
DeProphens. K. l-ctrow, A. 
Aulcnbach, R. Daaldcr, J. 
RiL^scU. L Frank.J. Pollard, \'. 
Rothcrmcl, J. Finmgan. N. 
Burkcy, H. Goldberg, M. 
Gcmmcll, D. Garland, K. 
Palmer. A. Hahn, |. May 

Ulman Second Floor 
k. Moluncy, A. Radocha, J. 
Leonard. R. Honcycutt, .\I. 
.Murphy, R. Puccio, S. Evans. C. 
Schuman, Z. Mairician, |. 
Humanick. K. Gicwont. M. 
Napoleonc, M. Kaiser, D. 
Giamoni.J. Lameni, R. Keefc, 
R. Hams.J. Poner.j. Womack, 
C. Salsman. S. Pfab, .M. \Xcbcr, 
R. Fitzgerald. F.. Berkey, C. 
Ijicas.J. jannellj. I. Wilford.J. 
Gilchcr, J. L'manzor, C. 
Wcllim^i >n. G . N«'ogvi-ug»-u. E. 
Dmj;lcy. I-.. Cabczas. R.,Taylor, 
(.'.. Boone. M. Zupa, W\ Staples, 
.\. .Maitioli, S. Mc.Mahon 

Ulman Third Floor 

I. Silvcstn. A. Zalonis. E. 
Scgraves. D. .Marshall. D. hall, 
L Holdcn. S. Constantino, A. 
Ringlc, J. Henritzy. P. Case, D. 
Whetstone. I. Pinckncy. J. 
Hoban, C. White, A. Neal, P. 
Belle. J. Scrfass, S. Paukov-itis, 
T. Billig, J. Palladino, B. 
Gorczytiski, M. BoiJacqua, J. 
Nave, C. \X'crkciscr, S. Brevet, 
K. Harrigan, G. Gavin. S. 
Soletto, E. Junco, B. Stolz, C. 
Paolercio, J. Brown, .M. 
Schumann, J. Conklin, J. 
Fedenco, B. Tolbert, R. Ixjve- 

Ic-. I liiv.^ 

L'Iman First Floor 

Ulman Second F-loo 


I Inian Thiul iloo 

1 56 Student Life 


Work First Floor 

Work Second Floor 


' |. HauL-r, M. TaUcy, C. Schacffcr, ' 
C. Stem, B. Pollock, S. Reimen, 

B. Kelly, S. Handlcman, M. 
Dynakowski. J. Bo«cn, D. 
Havcrsiick. D. D'Andrea. M. 
Lindcr, B. Turner. J. Tliompson. 
11. Parfiti, M. (^alimano, A. 
ComaccKia, S. W'aison, K. Becbc, 

C. Quinn, J. Ramsaroop, T. 
Rossf)chacv, |. l-inucanc.J. T.zzo, 
S. Mortimer, D. Patrusevich, J. 
I-'yfc, A. Strohcckcr, J. 
Bubbcnmoyer. R. Bullock, S. 
Horner. T. \\ iUiams. J. Detman. 
I . Blazusiak, M. Kline. B. W'albcn, 
E. Rcgland, A. I-alco. T. Sallcmi, 
J. Hester. T. Banks, K. Fisher, E. 
Werner, R. Ogg, E. Casali, J. 
Yankus. I.. Markham, B. Kirby, 

D. Eddis. 1„ Kring. M. Boberck, 
K. Salansky. T. Kolesar, B. 
Brain.ird, A. I-ritzinger, J. Sieger, 
J. Heiber, S. Baker, C. Arbogast, 
J. Cassidy, N. Bodell. L. Wirth. 
M. Wolfe. S. Urban. A. Daniels, 
\'. W'oodhousc. S. Dannenhower. 
K. Katto, S. Flaharty. M. Jones. 
C. Clemens. M. Meyer 

Work First Floor 

B. Pocceschi. <;. Salo. R. Hellc, 

E. Borcn, R. Long. E. Easanclla, 
.\. George, B. Kingsbury. P. Par- 
sons, E. Cromer, M. Rarick. R. 
Biggs. R. Ponnuitz. D. Sagcrs. 
G. Brooks, D. Mover, 1. Frain, P. 
Carr, K. Cottman. K. Gcissler.J. 
Frev, K. Decker, A. Warren, H. 
Rhodes, I_ Eversole, K. Rj-zinski, 
j. Campanile. M. Petrino. K. 
McCartliy. P. Moscatello, A. 
Dansbury, |. Taylor, J. 
Trinkleback. C. Tosh, A. 
Rushinski, I . Kern. T. Neustadter, 

C. DeAnglco. R. Shinn, M. 
RussickjJ. Jorden. E. Benner, R. 
Harrison, E. Inama, .\. N'eff, D. 
Griffith. D. Wiggins, D. Geiger, 

D. Peircc, P. Rozdilski, H. 
Schussler, K Dunbar, C. Faust, 
R. Klein, S. Bullock, B. Polimcr 

Work Second Floor 

M. Saniore. S. Shearer, S. 
McCormick. S. Tuffner, K. 
Woltman, K. Schumm. M. 
Messix, M. Nye, M. Julal, L. 
Berberian, D. Wendling, A. 
Johnston, |. Smoyer. D. Ronyacfc, 

E. Hester, S. BroixTi, ] . Loucks, L. 
McKcndrick. J. Snyder. S. 
Malew-icki, .\. Mack, E. Tressler, 
K. Johnson, D. Crispin, S. 
Johnson, T. Hochstein, J. 
Hufsmith. E. Killian, A. Hummel, 
A. Pratt. A. DcBuck. K. Hummel. 
A. Beam, M. Martinez, K. 
Fimkhouser. L. Isaacs, A. Weber, 
J. Cozens, E. Romano, S. 
Kalisher, C. Hoffman. T. Jones, 

\. W onon. K. Monaco. N. Strain, 
T. Bolcar. S. Howe, J. Carroll, L. 
Cipparone, .\. Shipley, L. 
Campbell, K. Wilson, E. 
Campbell, J. Goldstein. C. Ford, 
C. Brcnizer, S. Campbell, N. 
Sherman, .\. Resciniti. .\. Shaw. 
R. Geoige, L. Nye, E. Woodwar, 
C. Saylor, R. Nicomcti. C. 
■ Bidlingmaicr, C. Conklin, D. i 

Dorm Photos Id ' 


Year round, the resident advisors work 
diligentl\- to make the residence halls fun 
and enjoyable... 

On August 15, this year's residence life 
team came together for a week of intense 
mental training. The residence ad\-isors were 
greeted bv a whole new team of area coordi- 
nators with new and innovative ideas to make 
the campus even more enjoyable. 

Not onlv were there new faces in the 
professional staff, but about sixt}- percent of 
the R-.\'s were alone to the job. 

Mike Bergels, director of residence Ufe 
said, "there is a reason why there is a whole 
new staff" Mike was eager to introduce his 
staffs to the residence halls. "It's a new year 
with rules and new sanctions," he told his 
staffs during training. 

With the changes came a change of format 
for training. This year the RA's endured a 
longer, more information filled week. Al- 
though training was certainly intense, the RAs 
and professional staff made room for fun 
icebreakers and lots of joking around. 

The IL\s certainly had a blast working 
together with residence life to create a year full 
of f\in and exciting memories. 


li/o/jf: Double Trouble... EmUy and 
]ess Hester dash into the New Res 

Be/ow: Trust... Mika Miller, Austin 
Tavlor, Gio Brooks, and Abby Wilson 
balance on top of one another. 

'^H Student Life 

Ixfl: Fun times... Brian Turner and i'"'lou': Reading up... Kate Glaab 
Amanda Bohler love spending time takes a look at the new poUcies and up 
with <jne another. -coming events on campus 

;;/(/.■ Good Times... Matt Grogan and Clarence 
ott walk back to the student center from their 
nch break. 

Resident Advisors 159 

Putting it together 

^^^ rutting It togetne 


With the scoop of a single shovel of dirt, construction began on 
a new residence hall this school year. The new hall will house 200 
students in the fall of 2004 and over 300 in the fall of 2005. Once 
construction is finished, older residence halls such as Wolfsohn and 
Elson will be taken off the line and refurbished; we all know how 
much these halls need refurbishing. The new hall will have four- 
person suites and two-person suites. All suites will be fully carpeted 
and contain their own bathroom. There will be laundry facilities at 
each wing of the hall as well as a lounge on the first floor which will 
serve as a meeting area. A fitness facilit}' will be available for students 
who choose to live in this hall. A 24-hour security guard will be on 
dut\- to keep watch over the new building. The price to pay for a new 
hall isn't just monetary. From the gas lines that were hit during 
freshman move-in, to the 5 a.m. mornings and never-ending noise 
resonating from the construction area, everyone on campus has been 
touched by this project. Some may consider this an advancement to 
be a nuisance, but we all know the finished product will be a new staple 
of DVC Pride... 

16() Graduates 


Divider 161 


It has been an honor and a privilege to have sen-ed 
as your 2003-2004 Suident Government Presi- 
dent. It has been a long journey, six years to be 
exact, and oh how the time has tlcnvn by. If I have 
learned one thing during my own personal "jour- 
ney" at Delaware Valley College it is that nothing 
can ever prepare us for the future. Winston (Churchill 
once said, "This is not the end, nor is this the 
beginning of the end, perhaps instead, it is the end 
of the beginning." Go forth with the knowledge 
\ou have gained, and good luck with your fumre 


Harn,- A. Schussler Jr. 

Student Cjovernmcnt President 






TA.\[M^' NL\R]E 






DA\1D .\nCH.\EL 









166 Graduates 























\\ c)\v. the class of '04, the first class I did 
■ >rientation for. Now, 1 am gi-aduating with you 
^aivs. "I'm in my second year, not my sophomore 
vear, but mv second year." What else was there, 
"It's a S50 fine tor walking on the grass." Those 
were good rimes. So much has happened and tliis 
place has changed so much. We are lucUy to be 
getting out now. Good luck in all ot \ our future 

-"Scuba" Steve Bvzek 

Suident Government Board ^'ice President 


I never expected to gain the familv and friends that 
college would send mv wav prior to entering Del ^'al. 
However, now that mv time is up, I can't imagine life 
without them. We have been through mj much 
together. From helping each other through 9/11 and 
remembeiing it each \ear to sending our friends off 
to war, we have bonded more than I thfjught pos- 
sible. I trulv believe from the bottom of my heart that 
none of us would be who we are had Del \'al not 
entered our lives. \X'e may not alwa\s have seen it 
that wav, but looking back, I value e\en- experience 
we've had. So, I embrace those changes and wel- 
come the next to come. Remember, if you do what 
\ouVe done, you'll onlv get what you've got. Good 
luck to you all in the fumre and God bless each of 

^I-viisti Orendi 





















170 Graduates 






















The adventure through Del Val has ended, but our 
lives have only begun. Hold dear the friendsliips, 
lessons, and memories wliich were made during your 
years spent here. Best wishes to the Class of 2004 and 
ma\ all vour dreams come true. Remember it you 
shoot for the moon, the stars are within reach. 

- Julie Sollenberger 

Student Government SecretaiT 

"I know not what the future holds, but I know who 
holds the future. I hope your dreams take you to the 
corners of your smiles, to the highest of your hopes, 
to the windows of your opportunities, and to the most 
special places 3'our heart has ever known" (Carson 
Wrenn). Thank you ever)'one for all the great rimes 
at DelVal. TU cherish these memories forever. Keep 
up the good work, keep your head held liigh, and 
never give up on your dreams. Love and God Bless. 

-Meredith Orr 

Senior Class Secretarv 











TAR.\ .\L\RJE 










174 Graduates 
























Congratulations Class of2004! It's been an eventful four 
years at Del Val. Good luck to evenxjne and always 
remember the people and events that have helped make 
\ou who you are today! "Ideals are like stars: you will not 
succeed in touching them with your hands, but like the 
seat^iring man on the ocean desert of waters, you choose 
them as your guides, and following diem, you reach your 
destiny" (Carl Shurz). 

^ Karol Stoms 

Soidcnt C'.vernment Board Treasurer 

176 Graduates 

It's been amazing ^cnin;j; lo know l\ Lr\l)(K.l\ over 
the past foLir years. 1 can't belie\c nnie h;i 
so tast. Thank you for all the meincjries aiiu _',<'ou 
times. I wish the best of luck to e\'eryone movingon, 
and to those who sta\' enjo\' the rest of \our tjme at 
Del Val. /\nd always remember , "The art of life lies 
in a constant readjustment t(j (Rir surroundings" 
(Okakura Kakuzo). 

~ Andrea Sheerin 

Class of 20(14 Treasurer 


Treasurers 1 " 















r^ an david reese 
kari:n h ritter 





























I irst off, cc;ngratulatif)ns on graduation! You have so 
much ahead of you in the coming months and vears. For 
three years, you have guided me thnjugh DelVal. You 
taught me how to successfully bend the rules. This will be 
a totally different place widiout you and you have success- 
fully left your mark on DVC. 

Kr\'-tal Lucvkanish 

Student Government Member at l.arue 

"It is good to have an end to journey toward, but it is die 
journev that matters in die end". Tliank vou class of 2004 
for making my jounie\- so memorable. To the future 
graduating classes, make your rime at Del Val unforget- 

-^Jessica Liples 


Senior Class Senate Representative 


NL-\TTHE\\' \aOLA 








182 Graduate) 


Minds do not act 

together in public; 

they simply stick 

together; and when 

their private 

activities are 

resumed, they fly 

apart again. 

~Grover Cleveland 


Above: Omega... Jessica Melhorn 
stands with her Omega sister Amy 
Eckert as they prepare to begin the 

Graduation 1 89 

190 C.r.uluatc 

Gr^cuiU^n 191 

Wben we come 
together to play and 
be )i>e are truly 
ourselves; When n>e 
are truly ourselves 
it is wondeijul and 
when we act collec- 
tively in that 
wonder we do 
work for our 
community and our 

~Brad Colbv 

192 Ciraduates 

Above: Ready... Dr. \'mcent stands 
readv to help present the graduates 
their diplomas. 

Graduation 1 93 

Congratulations Christy. 
We knew you could do it. 
We knew you could do it. 
Mom, Dad, and Robin 

"We are sopwudofyou. It's 
hard to beCievefour 

years fiave gone 6y. We ivish 
you the Best. 

CMama amf^Papa ^ear 

On your (Bachelor of Science cfegree 

You aCways made coCCege (bo^so easy- 

^EspeciaCfy to two people who have tried 

and never succeeded. 

VJe aCways had faith in you. 

Jifways set a goaf in your fife and strive 

for it, 

9{o matter how far out of reach it may 


* (Dream * 

Jind never , never, never stop [earning. 

Love- 'Mom, (Dad, oZ Tracy 


You've reached one more goal, 
keep going, 

we're behind you all the 

Mom and Dad 

194 Gtadium 

Dear Hank, 

Congratulations! Yet another milestone has been achieved. Your time at Del Val has been 
filled with wonderful friendships amd great opportunities. Your family, both here and above, is 
ver\^ proud of all you have accomplished. We love you verv' much and prav for vour happiness 
and continueci success. Keep following your dreams because dreams do come true. Remember 
- We Thank God You're a Country Boy!! 


Dad, Mom, & Laura 

^TTiemSer your roots. . . 
^acHfor the stars!!! 
We re so -proud of aCC you do! 
Mom and (Dad 

Ads and Congrats 195 


Trom a curCy-fiaired Cittfe girC to a 
coCfege graduate, 
(^oocfjob, TeeterSuggH 

Love, Mom, (Dad, Corey, and^Brett 

Meredith Orr 

"YouVe come a long way 
baby'' Love, Mom and 

Bill - We are very 
proud of you! 

Dad & Mom 


Congratulations son, we are so very proud of 
you and your accomplishment. We never 
doubted you and your goals, we have always had 
confidence in you even when you doubted your- 
self. You have so much to offer life, you are kind, 
giving, and so much more. And so another chap- 
ter of your life is complete and now it is time to 
mo\'e on to the next chapter. We wish you much 
happiness and success in life, always remember 
your roots and the love of your family and 
friends. I hope you know the love and pride we 
have for you, we will always be there to support 
you in life. But now it is time for you to spread 
your wings and fly. Remember to be true to your 
dreams and hopes for the future. Treat life as a 
gift and make the most out of every minute. Now 
that college is over there will be more time to hunt 
that trophy Buck, after work. Also a special 
congratulation to Michael, you have been a great 
friend to Christopher and are special to us. 

With Love and Pride 
Mom, Dad and Katie 

"nm TVTV^m ^'B^ELO'xgs -ro ^ncosE 

'WHO (S'ELI'EI^ mi^m (BEAV'PY 

OT I^H^I^Q^I^EA^HS. " 



co^rg^'R^n^TVLjinom o^rov^iiQ)^^^ come imve. rov worked k^^jwo 
ji^j^chfBB rouzgoAL. I'M so moVD OT fov (BECjiVSE rov stvck ■wi'mirjw(D 
^B'ELiEi^(D m^vi^jirroiJ 'Vi^^^ ^nomy. (be m.(p¥r, 0ELE(B'iijnB, rov (dese<k^^ it. 



CO!Hg^TX)CaT^O0^S TO T^E CL^ISS OE 2004 

Congratulations and Best Wishes 


Be happy and follow your 


Mom, Dad and Ryan 

Congratulations ^rin! 

We re so proud of you 

and ad of your accom- 

pCisHments. "Sfhintlie Is 

SauCAgat" (^{eatthand 


We Ibveyou 

Mom and^ad, ^at, 

Marl Jo and Catherine, 

Lis, Sean, and^Brenna, 

9Aefihan and (Brian 

Ads and Congrats 1 9~ 

(Dear (December, 

Words seem inadequate to capture the 
feeCing we're having at this moment as 
your parents. KjiovAng that you 're 
about to graduate and begin a new 
journey, another step on the way to 
your dreams, ^ou aCways seem to ^ow 
your course in Rfe, never deviating, 
pushing forward no matter what. V^e 
are so proud to have a daughter tike 

We IJove you, Mom oj ^d 

Congratulations Scott 


The world is waiting 

for you!! We're so 

proud of you. 

Love, Mom, Dad & 



To Bill Kennedy 

You made our dreams come 

true. We are so proud of 

you. You worked so hard 

these four years. Sometimes 

it was a struggle, but you 

never gave up! God bless 

You on the road ahead. 

Mom & Dad 



To our Dearest Amy, 
May all your wishes come true 

and all your 
mbitions be attended. From the 

two people 

vho LOVE you unconditionally 

and forever. 

Love, Mom & Dad 

^.S. You have made us so proud 

to be your parents. © 

198 Graduates 

Jessica ancf'EmiCy JCester 

Trom precious CittCe girls to stunning young 
women, you two have [ecC amazing Cives. Vi^e 
are more proud of you than words can teCC. 
May ^od continue to Sfessyou as you launch 
into the "reaC worOf. 

Much love aCways, 
Mom and (Dad 

(Dear CowgnrC. . . . 

^ou diditlll 
Love, Mom and 


You're almost there. . . 
Emily, Mom and Dad 

Ads and Congrats 199 


Although we may not say 
it out loud you have been a 
great big brother and have 
set the bar high for us to 
follow. Congratulations on 
your Bachelor of Science 
degree from Delaware Val- 
ley College. 
Love, Kimberly and 

The flower garden in front of 
your future home. 

You can do anything that you set your mind 

Congratulations on your graduation from 

You have only just begun. 
Grandma & Grandpa Samsel 

Kyle Marc Doolittle 

Congratulations on a outstanding 

educational achievement! 

For you, college was truly a 

"growing experience''. 

Oh, Adam w^as a gardener, and God w^ho 
made him sees. 

That half a proper gardeners work is done 
upon his knees 

-Rudyard Kipling 

Uncle Scott & Aunt Sue 

Kyle Marc- 
Most kids see leaves... You saw op- 
portunity! You set your goals at a 
very young age and worked hard to 
achieve them. This is only the begin- 
ning for you and we cannot wait to 
see what your future will hold. We 
are so proud and love you so much. 
Love, Mom and Dad 

2UJ Cxuiuiic. 

To our Stacey, 

Congratulations! We never had any 
doubt you would succeed. Good luck in 
Graduate School. 

Mom, Dad, Kim, Diana, and Dennis 

You did it LL! 

Congradtulations Lydia F. Lee, your family 
and friends are proud of you and all of your 
accomplishments over the years. We wish 
you good luck and success in you future 
endeavors. Love, peace, and joy. 

Wheeler, Vanessa, Pauline, Sadie, Dennis, 
Carolyn, JacQueline, Janet, Siobhan, James, 
Elijah, Kennith, Kenna, Kelli, Nicole, Karey, 
Michele, Nala, and Daren 


"You know a dream is like a river 

Ever changing as it flows 

And a dreamer's just a vessel 

That must follow where it goes 

Trying to learn from what's behind you 

And never knowing what's in store 

Makes each day a constant battle 

Just to stay between the shores" 

I know you have the power in you 

to stay between the shores. 

Just have faith in yourself. 

I will always have faith in you. 

Yours always, 


Tara Marie, 

It seems like just yesterday I took this photograph 

and in a moment your graduating Del Val. 

Congratulations on your accomplishment! 

We're very proud of you! 

Now let's get that MBA! 


Mom & Dad 

Ads and Congrats 20 1 

202 Graduates 

Ads & Congrats 203 


•-ia^; va'T->-« ■- t-:/- / ^-v'.tv^;,-^:.^'.- / >•■ .^i.;t^j«?.-?is'ftwmff>8«aimiiM 







In Memory of 
; Michael Simone 
Joseph Daniels 

A 1 

In Memory of 
Kate Sollenberger 

"Although physically we may be seperated, we will always remain 
together in spirit..." 


I recall my middle school years, specitlcally the conclusion of the 7''' grade. My fellow classmates and 1 were extremely 
eager to be entering the 8 grade. 1 remember many were thrilled to be nearing the end of our middle school careers, others were 
eager to "rule the school." Personally, I was excited to join the 8* grade yearbook staff. Ha! Little did I knov\ that the simple yearly 
publication would consume ALL of my free time. After school, I'd literally n.m to my history classroom, where the yearbook was 
operated. From 3PM to 5PM. Monday through Friday, I'd sit at a desk measuring pictures, cropping, cutting and pasting layouts. 
The final publication was awesome and I was thrilled that each S"" grade student would forever hold the memories of their childhood 
in an 80 page hardcover. Though it was incredibly time consuming. I would never have traded the experience. Then at club and 
organization night, my friend Tess and 1 were presented with outstanding leadership in yearbook club. 1 w as ecstatic to be recognized 
for such an honor. 

Three years later. 1 found myself preparing for my second yearbook publication. Again, only graduates were able to work 
on stafl". However, my high school offered a precursor, "Yearbook I" class. There, we learned the basic techniques for creating a 
yearbook, measurement in picas, layout design, and programming features. Again. I showed incredible interest in production and 
was asked to be Editor in Chief for my senior class yearbook. For a second time, 1 was not eager to "rule the school", 1 was excited 
to rule the yearbook. 

Through excellent advisorship, I was able to learn the ins and outs of yearbook production. Once again, the yearbook 
became my life. At ail times, I carried a camera in hand. J will admit, my high school publication was less physical work than my 
middle school, however important deadlines made the production highly stressful. We finished the yearbook with time to spare. 
It was completely revamped from the previous year, new layouts, new themed graphics, and of course two extra signatures of color. 
1 had the same feelings towards my senior yearbook as I did my 8"' grade book, each was a record of memories for the graduates 
to keep. 

Then came Del Val. I swore to myself that my yearbook days were over, but as you all know . that was simply not the case. 
In fact. I wonder if my excitement has grown since my earlier yearbook days. 

When it came time to start planning for this year's yearbook, I began stressing over theme choice. I remember discussing 
its development with my cover editor Frank Fasanella in mid March. Suddenly, he shouted, "1 got ill... Putting It Together]" From 
there, we contemplated other concepts that could be featured in the book that related to the theme. We soon realized how well the 
theme applied to Delaware Valley College. Administrators, faculty, staff, and students are constantly combining their efforts for 
the improvement of this institution. The Cornucopia knew that it was important for us to finally capture this concept of 
"togetherness". Thus, as you may have notices, there are many spreads that show the school working together for a common goal. 

Over the summer. I developed the 
layouts for this year's book and sifted 
through thousands of quotes to tlnd the 
perfect ones to place on the divider sheets. 
Our eerie opcniny quote uas actually not 
taken from a alumni ol Del \al. In fact, a 
man who lives in South Georgia, with no 
relationship to the college, spoke of his own 
relationship withm a Christian community. 
I .'■ i> ilahbergasted by the distinguishing 
The concluding quote was 
taken from the original score of the play 
'■Puiiinj it Together". The Cornucopia 

perfect summary of the staff 

,. , L 1 J ,■ .Abore: My Girls.. .Many of mv residents Fouinl ways to make their own fun. Thev 

.elings towards yearbook production. , ,,,•,,'•, 

always made mc laugh with theur m1J\ uhkv. 

It was certainly a blast "putting together" this book. I 
would like to thank a number of people for keeping me in line, 
making sure I made it to scheduled photos, and helping me with 
all types of production. First, to the Administration, Faculty 
and Staff; You keep this institution moving, without your facili- 
tation and guidance, none of us would be able to achieve our 
goals. To the Student Government Board, especially the exec 
team. Harry, Scuba, Julie, Krystal, and Karol and the class of 
2004. Tim, Meredith, Jess, Andrea, and Kristi: Thank you for 
all your support over the years. Your small contributions made 
a huge difference. To all Club & Organizations, and the RA 
staff: Thank you for being so accommodating to all my photo 
needs. You guys are the best! To Mrs. Donigan, Jim Linden, 
Mrs. Klassig and Mr. Lawrence: Thank you for all your 
support. Your help and direction keeps me focused. To the 
Cooke girls: You all have affected my life is such a wonderful 
way. I cannot thank you all enough for all your support and 
sympathy! You are my girls! To my friends: You are my life 
support. Thank you for putting up with my unfocused, crazed 
life! To my Roomies, past and present: Thank you for sticking 
by my side through all the rough times, for playing spades during 
the early hours, and for listening to my silly stories. Thank you 
for being my secretaries, even though you truly never knew where 
1 was. To my staff: Matthew: you certainly can write up a storm. 
Your captions made this book fun and intriguing. Not to mention, 
you always make me smile! To my Berk girls, Jen, Janelle, and 
Lauren: Thanks for always being there for all the odds and ends. 
You all were my lifesavers. To Lee and Colby: I knew during the 
production of your first layout that you both had an excellent eye 
for cropping and picture placing. I am confident that your 
strengths will only improve over the next three years. To Katie: 
Thanks for taking care of things for the past two years! Noelle: 
My little Del Val paparazzi, 1 knew the day I met you and your 
mother during freshman move-in that you would be my left hand. 
Good luck! Kristi: Love, 1 cannot thank you enough! You kept 
me in line, you kept me sane, you saved my butt, and you helped 
me more than you will ever know. You are amazing, never forget 
that! Frank: You and I share the same outlooks (most of the time 
©). You tnily made this book unique. You have so many 
amazing ideas, I just wish 1 was able to execute them all! I love 
you! And finally, to the recipients of this year's book: Keep 
your memories in a safe place, lock them away in your heart and 
mind and never forget them. -Alicia M. Gn'sko 

Abort- 1 Bflmr: The times of our lives. ..Spending time wirii 
friends can al\va)-s make m\' da\'s seem less stxessful. I am 
surrounded b\" the best friends e\er! 

Bit by bit, 

Putting it 


Piece by piece — 

Only way to make a work of art. 

Every moment makes a contribution, 

Every little detail plays apart. 

Having just a vision's no solution. 

Everything depends on execution: 

Putting it 


Thafs what counts. 

Stepht-n S' indhcim