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Full text of "Cornucopia 2005"

CORNUCOPIA 2005 




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Kiinw Iha Iriie iialtie of lime; snatch, seize, and enjoy cri'iy 
iiionKiit of it. No idlemss; no liizinoss; no/>rocrmtiniilioii: 
iitver/iu/ off nil lomumnr lohulynii am do locliiy." 
Uml Chvslirjh'kl 



f ^^\ II (Diylhiiiy, IS iirliiiii. il h lliiil i hiiiyy is ccrliiiii. the 
* ii'iirld iiv nrc/iliiiniiiiy /or loi/iif will not exist In this 
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■) 1)/; /;(■//(';■ live your best and Mi your hesi iiiiil Ihink your hesl luckiy. fur today is the 
:invpn'piiralionfor tomorrow and all the other tomorrows tijat follow. " 
-Harriet Martiueaii 




CD '^f^OlO'l ^v/e.K-6^ 

C | _ J y ' 7/jtTC i? nollmig like dream lo create the future. Utopia today, 
^^^^ Jlesh and blood lomorrow, " ~ Victor Hugo 



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V*^ ' Rash indeed is he who reckons on the morrow. 

^^^^ or haply on cktys beyond it; for tomorrow is ml 

unitl today has past. " -Sophocles 



Always lire life lo the fullest but beware of the decisions 
I ou make tonight, because they will influence all of your 



oo 

^^^^ !n/!!nrrniiy " - I'liknntri! 



"This day was yesterday tomorrow named: 
^^^ I Tomorrow shall be the yesterday prodaimeii: 
V ^1 'Ibmorrow not yet come, not far away, what 
^^^^ toinwrow then be called.' 'Ibday. " -fohn Owen 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

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-ThePast'sEnd- 

Watch and see the dust in dance 

As if each grain could like us prance 

To and fro they swirl up and down 

Always returning, lifeless to the ground 

In life these little ones hear one use 

For they grind away the past which our hands have fused 

One by one they meet our creations 

Leaving buildings and bodies in mere degradation 

They erase all memories, even those of pain 

Leaving the same area ready for new gain 

Beware my dear, for the cycle is never-ending 

Of this rule, Nature is not bending 

But return sweet children, to this land brown and barren 

Weave with craft new structures upon which your minds have been staring 

And enjoy life as one 

For once you're gone your reign is done... 

And the dust again shall dance beneath a Shining Sun! 



While structures still stand on this campus, representing the rich past of Delaware VaUey 
College, new ones are popping up aU over leading on a future that is not quite yet fully 

known or understood. Progress is occurring at Del Val as it is across the world. But is 
progress the only thing we as students, teachers, and alumni should look forward to while 

walking about our campus? The answer I exclaim is, "NO!" The progress seen today is 
the sure result of things that have happened in the school's past: Del Val's Evolution. So, 

walking around now, stories are told by artifacts from various periods in time. Even the 

library stores, exhibits and protects objects and images which bring endless legends to Ufe. 

In sitting alone, one can be exasperated with the most amazing tales of what has happened 

on the same plot of land we are now caretakers of 



comings that Del Val has dealt, is dealing, and will deal with. History may not repeat itself 

in many instances, but infinite lessons have already been learned which will help define the 

future. Of these, seniors, I wish for you to learn the history of the school you are presentiy 

leaving behind. For underclassmen, I wish for you to learn all that has occurred before 

you set foot on this sacred land. For you all are the future Del Val is depending on. 

Seniors, remember all that is preserved in this book, and underclassmen, learn from what 

the seniors have left behind. The future is coming and to all I say, 

"Bring on Tomorrowl^ 

for history is vibrant and alive here at Del Val. We'll live in the present learning from the 
past, while dictating what shall be the future form of life and history at Delaware Valley 

College. 



Lee M. Pouliot 

Editor-in-Chief 




^'Speak whatyoM think today in hard words and tOMOTTO, 

speaf^hat tormrWlV thinks in hard words again though^ 
cqntrad^s everythingjou said today. ^' t 
tlph Waldo Emerson- % I 



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In 1961 , Mr. Robert Saur entered the original gates of DVC as a W!f Husbandry major. Little did 

he know that DVC would not simply be the home of his college career, but rather the next 44 years 
of his life. Mr. Saur, like so many DVC graduates today, became well involved 
with DVC's extra-curricular activities including Dairy Society, Intramural 
Football, Volleyball, Basketball, Softball, Farm Show, Class VP, and DVC's 
own Co-editor of the Cornucopia. After graduating in 1965, Mr. Saur returned 
to the DVC community, this time^^^a^i member: Assistant to the Dean of 
Students. By 1 970, Mr. Saur tran^pBlo the Office of Financial Aid where 
he has remained for the last 35 yjlirs. As a member of DVC's staff, Mr. Saur,, 
advised many clubs including tl; 
Cornucopia and SGB. He 

always tell you that this school is a product of its 

students. Thus, he is always willing to lend a helping 

hand where needed. Mr. Saur has a tremendous; 

impact on this college and all of its students. For his 

consistent dedication, the DVC community would like 

to present this year's yearbook to Mr. Robert Saur. 




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-tUe^ ^^ej/rt ^e^GOv^oi ^vlvia, -tl^e^ vle^-t /\A-lvi(A-^e^, -ti^^ vlejf-t l^0(A\7 

vi.ejf'^ j^u*.e^3^lOv\.o^^le^3e^GO^c?( -tl^o^ 3l^o-\\ S>00vi ^e^GO/v^e^a- Ge^v^a-l\A 
-tl^e^ \s)o\r\o(, ^\rlv\.a. oyi -tl^e^ vie^-t Gl^a-'^'te^v of okav \lfe^. '^^rlvia ov\. 




^"Listen to the exhortation of the dawnlljooi 
very life of life. In its brief course lie all the verities and realities of jour exist- 
ence. The bliss of growth, the glory of action y the splendor of beauty; For yes- 
terday is but a dream, and tOMOTTOW is only a vision; But today well lived 

')eryyesterday a dream of happiness, and every tOWOTTOW a vision 
therefore to this day! Such is the salutation of 

-Kalidasa 




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Rtfi^e. [^vcHASi(^^^?t>f /Aiy^O'TiiA L<?^ov^c^ovyj Kt?<5 cify^j^eM h^ i^cv al^'^Mve^ 




■ yesterday, iv 





For DVC graduates, the 2004-2005 school year marked a 
milestooB in their aducational careers. It also marked a 
milestone m their lives, for this year was the end of the 
beginning. 




Jessica Carter 
Nicole Catapano 
Nena Cizewski-Smith 



Cara Clement! 
Emily Clementi 
Nicole Cocliran 



Stefanie Comstock 
John Coombs 
Shawn Cooper 



Jennifer Coupe 
Gwendolyn Courtright 
Eric Cromer 



Patrick Crowley 
Debra Davis 
Matthew Davis 






To the class of 2005, 1 can't believe our 
time is up here at Del Val. It seems like 
just yesterday we were all moving in and 
just getting to know each other. The past 
four years have definitely been full of a lot 
of good memories and a few bad. I'll 
never forget the friends I've made through 
everything I have done here. As the 
Student Government Board President, I 
wish you all the best of luck with every- 
thing you do. College was definitely about 
the ^Nights we can't remember, with the 
friends we'll never forget.' No Regrets, I 
love ya all!!!! 

-Daisy Reasinger 




'^'^\j.o(e^v\rt (^0\J(i^\r\A/v^e^wt ^oc-VoiVvs^loie^v^rt 



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jTi/M^. ^6/ 1 "^ 1 ' flr^i avo'o(ua4.i(M. d \!ff^^ of aial^t s/;i-W(2n/;s 



'Coun^ doesn 't always roan Sometmes courage is the quiet voi- 

■h enA(f''the(j0l^Mg, '1 will try again tomOTTOW. ''' 

' -Mary Anne Kadmach 



5>V 



"Some daJsJou gotta dance, livejt up 

when you get m chance,.'cause when.the 

world doesnj make no sense and you're 

feeling just a little too tense, gotta loosen 

up tho^-ehains and dance." -Dixie 

Chicks- T\m% has come for all of us to go 

our separate ways and depart from Del 

Val. Our tirtie here has-been a blast, for 

which each ^d every, Cnftf us has left a 

footprint for af to remember. Good luck to 

the Class of p005 follow your^dreams and 

make theimost of yourselves, show off 

what you ha^le to offer and'9ete)»fate«ll of 

* «- yofif accomplishments. 

^ ' Best Wishes! 

•■4 Gwendolyn D. Cowftright- 

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Elizabeth Georgi 
Bridget Golden 
Brandon Gordon 




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Randall Graves 
Lara Green 
David Griffith 



Alicia Grj'sko 
Sarah Gustiii 
Emilv Hane 



Meghan Hannigan 
Paul Harkins 
Jaclyn Hartzell 



Sarah Heffner 
Sara Helm 
James Hirst 




Our time atbelVal is over but it Still * • "\ 

"feels like just yesterday we were fresliman 
^ who did not knpw the difference between 
Ulman and Allman. But now, with four 
years of experience behind us, we take 

the next steps toward our future. We have ' /^ \\\ * 

seen many things over the past few years T^' •\ 

that have shaped the world. The sadness \ ' fj 

of September 1 1 th, the dividing of a coun- 
try, the start of a war and an election that ' 
will go down ip history. All of these events, 
however, seem very small compared to '4 
)ef5Dnal'tFiumphs we have had at 

making of a bigger and bettej- A- . ' , 

fBtopable football team and the , ' 
sTrengthehing of a divided community. *We^ V ' 



changes in Del Val s history arjd now we , ^ ' 
are taking those experiences with us to ^ 

show the world, what Del Val students are 
made of. As you open a new chapter in 
your life never forget all the good times ^ 

.you had and all the irreplacableTrieods 
''^'you have made. Congratulations and^ood ,^' 
luck class of 2^05! We finally made it! ^ 
-Bethany Justice ' ' (q 

\ ' 



'^■^\j,o(e^vi^ (^0\le^VVK/]A-e^vi-^ '^OO-Voi ^loe^Vvs^'5>lo(e^v\rt 



'Ymi af^ toda 



mmorrowMere 




^■^ s 



We all began a journey at DVCwith 

different backgrounds, expferH^ 

talents and ideas. As we studied and 

learned together, we had the chance to 

focus on unique areas and strengthen our 

knowledge. Martin Luther King, Jr. once 

said, "If a man is called to be^ street 

sweeper, he should sweep streets even as 

Michelangelo painted, or Beethoven 

played music, or Shakespeare wrote 

poetry. He should sweep streets so well 

Ihat all the hosts of heaven and earth will 

pause to say, 'here lives a great street 

sweeper who did his job well."' Whatever 

it is you choose to do, do it well. Live 

one day at a time and use the experiences 

you gained at DVC to guide you as you 

continue another journey. Best of Luck. 

Janette Strohecker- 



C\a€>3 0^ '1005~ \{loe.?v^3lo(^vti 







Sarah Knepshield 
Peter Kuntz 
Jennifer Landis 



Maril)ai Laurelli 
Kadiryn Leach 
Christine Leathers 



Ali Levuie 
Melissa Lopez 
Ashlev Love 



Krystal Lucykanish 
Joesph Lynch 
Chi'istopher Martin 



Robert Martin 
Lindsay Mayew 
Corissa Mcewen 



./Ak^ 'S'ol^oeinfeiM Ma^wieisi '3 S* <>ovc£>, lu^a.o,'^ o^ 




"If you spend all of your time looking back 
at yesterday, you are destined to trip ove; 
tomorrow." -Thomas Maher 
2005 Graduates.the word "commence- 
menf does not mean simply "graduation"; 
it is a start, a beginning. Though your time 
as an undergraduate at DVC has come to 
an end, the rest of your life awaits at the 
edge of that stage. Don't ever forget the 
times you've had or the friends you've 
made, but don't forget to keep looking 
ahead. Your future is, after all, what 
you've been working towards over your 

succe^r/ 
across thit 

stage with you, I will be right there cheer- 
ing each of you on into whatever your 
futures may hold. Good Luck! 
-Laura Riley 



^^^B^W^^^^m5^aiKi ng a 



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'^^KAoie^M, (^o\/e^>rvi/\^e^^-^ ^oa-^d ^e^ovzJic^v^ 



solve the problems of today, ive must focus on tOMOTTOW. 

TlikNupponen 



f» 



I am fortunate to have had the opportunity 

to serve as a class officer for the last three 

years and would like to thank the Class of 

2005 for allowing for me to do so. The 

time I have spent on the board has been 

I an enjoyable and educational experience. 

To the Class of 2005, 1 wish you the very 

best of luck in everything you do, 

Malaree Searle- 



^': 



i^.:.- < 





C\(?e>^ of ^OOd 'S^e.ov^o^v^ 



■; c NkGovem 

Kt':ce McManus 

Rvan Mierta 



Robin Miklosh 

Janell Miller 

Andrew Mincer 



Robin Moretti 
Paul Moscatello 
Nathan Mowrer 



John Murray 

Mark Napolitano 

Jaclyn Neil 



Tiffany Nicely 

Kathleen Noll 

Amanda O'Neill 







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The journey of a thousand steps starts ^^M 






with the one you take leaving DelVal. It ^^M 






has been long and at times ^^H 




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unpleasureable, but it has become a step ^^^| 




' 


in your life to get you from here to the ^^^| 






future. 1 am sure everything right now is ^^^| 




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new, exciting, and uncertain, but as with ^^^| 






all good things, time will reveal what life ^^^| 






has in store for everyone. In that time, stay^^^H 




strong, focused, and remember that the ^^^H 






friends you made at DelVal are never too ^^^^| 






far away. Best of Luck and congratula- ^^^H 




^B 


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-Amanda Rushinski ^^^H 




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^■^KAoie^vyrt (^o\Je^\^v\./V^e^v\rt '^OO^wi \v^(?€>^vs^V 




^Bf*' 1 "^(^f 




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'Yesterday is a canceled check; tomOTTOW is a promissory note; todcy 

> tide onhtash y( / it mseliK ''' 

-Kay Ijyon. 




C\a€>3 of "I^OOd '^aexAv^^r 






-arie Rissi 
>pher Salo 
■launders 



I 



Malaree Searle 
An\anda Shaw 
Sarah Shearer 



Rai,Tiiead Shenk, IV 

Amy Siebert 

Ronald Sklodowski, Jr. 



Brain Smith 
Dale Smith 
Jason Smith 



Michelle Smith 

Tasha Steese 

Dawn Stehman 






Joshua Strite 
Janette Strohecker 
Nicole Sh-iiiik 



David Super 
Marielena Tecce 
Lindsay Tomlinson 



Glenn Vangrouw 
Melisa Voytershark 
Maiy Wlieatley 



Thomas WUkerson 
Abigail Wilson 
KeUy Wilson 






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k at It long. 

* thing into your mind and tlien lool( fowar ^ 

IVIistakes are lessons of wisdom. The past 

cannot be changed. The future is yet in 

your power."~Hugh White Class of^5, my 

only wish for each of you is tha 

e with no regrets. Life is simply acompb- 

'' sition of moments. Some appear more 

significant than others, but sometimes it is 

' the qiost arbitrary of moments that actually 

become the most meaningful- the ones 

that shape our very beings, our lives... Do 

■Umi. i-r 1 ll^ ii. . .1 j. :ni I: lir- x_. 



jMVC mc uvvciMiiy vjii vviiai ii , iiv^ mo iwi 

^hat now". All the laughter, all the tears, 

t^ey have all played their part. We cannot 

t change the past, but we can shape our 

"uture. Go forth with the knowledge that 

Solfege and life has supplied ypu. Share it 

with the world, jpecause y^u never know 

"life your inflCience and your thoughts 

I vill end. Good luck. 






f^^iAc^e^n-i (^o\Je^'^\A.i^e^v\rt '^oo-vt'i /Ae^/yi^e^v c^ L-o>-^e^ 



&\rao(.uic't\OA ci^o'v\.aecii to il^e^ /v^o/ill^ o^ /A>\ 



'If I could turn thi hands of time, Ul turn §t forward to tomorron% 






J^WJSfSW-lEaMiifSi 



' uecoming part of. Yet the Class of 2005 
has proven me wrong, and through our ■ 
experiences a family has been created. 
.US'ithin a month of entering DelVal we saw 
^two towePill, and ip our last months 
*|i6re, a giew ifesidence|hall built. Our 
freshman year we hiked out to D-Lot to 
park our cars, and in our senior year we 
merely exit our hall, and our cars are I 
there. Through our own endeavors, we 
are now able to accept the world's chal- 
lenges, hopes, and dreams. For among 
us we possess tomorrow's doctors and 
teachers, tomorrow's writers and lawyers, 
and tomorrow's businessmen and scien- 
tists. And so, fefore we depaft from this 
journey and embark on a new adventure, I 
ask one tiding of the world for the Classr^ 
2005: Bring on tomorrow, because we c 
takeit^ ' "^ 

-FrankJFasanella ^^j 



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Aluf/y^^ Asava't^oi-i fov^/v^nd 





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''¥jioip the im^lfg^^^iMe; snatchy sei^e^ and mjc^jv^ 

of it. No idleness; no laziness; no procrastin^on; never put off till 

tomorrow whatjou cm do toda^. '\ - ■ 
-Ijord Chesterfield - — J 



li 



lA)(?eAh^v^w P<2 




The Delaware Valley College student body certainly knows 
how to have fun. From participating in events to just hanging 
out in the dorms, Bel Val students always seem to be smiling. 



Barness 1'' floor 




R. Blumenschein, M. Walsh, S. Aupperlee, C. Pollera, A. Demirkaya, G. 
Steinert, B. McBain, N. Salas, C. Faulkner, A. Hasenauer, N. Mattia, A. 
Schwartzbeck. S. Hoffman. R. Walsh, T. Adams, B. Phelps, B. Albanesius, 
R. Anthes, K. Kiersnowski, R. Yanchocik, R. Jankowski, D. Lee, J, Bean, C. 
Evans, S. Irick. D. Schweyher 






^pe^vH:o, /\. J>a-y\e>o\'\, A. '^e^o^,;. 



Barness 2"^ floor 



(' 



T)^ 11^ C. ,,. /^ /A^--^ -^ ~ - K- 
J. Peet, K. Ries, R. Jones, E. Mikus, V. Clark; J.'Mazzei,^.Dougherty, K: Mick, 

E. Cobin, E. Hegadorn, H. Fullmer, E. Roberto, A, Janson, A. Yeager, M, 

Figueiredo, E. Joyce, J. Brian, A. Kart, C. Gregory, A. Hulls, A. DellaFave, C. 

Metzger, C. Rye, C. Small, W. Garrison, C. Mealing, A, Reynolds, K. Starr, C. 

Klus, S. Schwartz, M, Boyer, N. Jansen-VanRoteyn, L. Bednarz, R. Church, 

E. Gray, J. Schaffling, T. Abdullah, E. Phillips, M. Donohue, R, Strohecker, T. 

Golliher, C-,Volkman- , , 

^oill/^^V7C.\folk,. ...- ,... _ _ ...._,..... ..,^.._-. 



^ Yi'V^-O^v, 



t. 



Berk 1" floor 



'^rloi^, \~ 



S, Hosteller, J. Lowry, J. Armstrong, M. Ferguson, J. Herbein, L. Torzewski^ 
A. Kopf, S. Rydzewski, C. Collinson, T. Matthews, A. Cuff, J. DeLucia, H. 
Kellermann, A. Kresge, L. Graf, E. Kirkpatrick, K. Fink, E. Joyce, J, Geisler, 
K. Astorga, C. Wagner, D. Hovanec, K. Thomas, L, Hussey, B. Kepler, M. 
Drake, T. Fuller, T. Fortin, I. Velazquez, A. Boyd, J. Simmers, S. Frantz, A. 
Morris, Z. Bryant, H. Willey, B. Curtin, L. Decerio, A. Chamberland, E 
Magness, A. Ridinger, S. Tomasko 

A,''/hlcL,a,\e^v;\ ~ . . . A. fa\\\o> ca-. 



Berk 2"" floor 



/AvT^c' 



M. Hendricks, K. Karstens, H. Lopez, J. Sobjak, D. Eddis, B. Fultz, H. 
Bomgardner, A. Ziegler, K. Dalinsky, A. Worton, A. Faillace, J. McCloskey, 
L. Nelson, K. Ryan, E. Kulp, J. Strohecker, A. Fusselman, N. Uranko, N. 
Giannini, T, Kolesar, M. Perri, K. Prattis, V. Checchia, K, Zelitch, A. Armenti, 
T. Hochstein, J. Herbst, S. Krall, A. Ongley, S. Watson, C. Brooks, M. Ramos, 
J. Possessky, S. Possessky, M. Messix, D. Berry, L. Pregenzer, L. Heayn, 
R, Joyce, H. Brinker, L. Prior, C. Anderson, M. Wheatley, K. Homa, M, 
Phillips, H. Castor, A. Schulte, E. Koelmel, K. Kurylo, M. Lovell, J. Miller, K. 
Bevilacqua, A. Pensinger, C. Carl, L. Silio, T. LaRosa, A. Mecaj, A. Daniels, 
v. Woodhouse, C. Russo, A. Toth, D. Duval, K. Lake 



1 A 




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t^C^d'tAa i4t^e£TWo5/ -tAey loJcy-to ao oA. 




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'"Hope is tOMOTTOWS veneer over today's disappointment 

--Evan Esar 




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Centennial 




R. McManus, A. Rissi, T. Becker, D. Marut, M. Hannigan, N. Strunk, B. 
Pocceschi, R. Ponnwitz, R. LeFevre, C. Salo, E. Cromer, P. Parsons, C, 
Faust, R. Klein, M. Azzarello, D. Griffith, H. Rhodes, M. Smith, K. Leach, A. 
Pratt, K. Decker, L. Eversole, L. Barish, B. Justice, D. Reasinger, T. Steese, 
J. Murray, G. VanGrouw, M. Ezell, E. Orr, E. Inama, L. Shults, C. Leathers, 
N. Lucyk, J. Czar, A. Shaw, B. Davis, J. Hirst, C. Anderson, M. Moore, A. 
Amate, Z. Travis, J. Howard, E. Tressler, K. McGovern, M. Searle, M. Baily, 

C. LaStella, L. Morris, A. Geider, J. Kleinle, J. Lynch, D. Super, J. Belyung, 

D. Pruessner, S. Helm, A. Siebert, E. Hane, L. Campbell, K, Wilson, E. 
Reynolds, K. Stumpf, M. Napolitano, R. Sharpe, S. Cooper, M. Hoffert, B. 
Gordon, A. Lutz, G. Courtright, M. Lopez, A. Hood, S. Shearer 

<l't3, C. Le.o^the.^vTS>, -V. u(AO'~iI'^, J. (L-Z-c 

Cooke 1'' floor ,-n /^ -i 

T. Krall, J. Risser, A. Berry, J. Okdeh, A. Auble, J. Rodichok, T. Geisel, J. 
Michaiek, S. Addy, N. Saphos, C. Foley, 0. Mclntyre, M, Sauer, J. Stefanik, 
C. Miller, S. Shamberger, G. Boynton, J.A. Jonik, J. Hunsicker, S. Lewis, P. 
Lenahan, T. Robinson, J. Worrilow 

"-^h-^a-yi: -.v; A. '^e^YV^r S). 

Oi^de.A'^, A. /\{M7\<L; y. l-^oaioh-ok-, i, ^<z.A3e.l, D. 
fAioi'^a-le.i^, 'Si Add'^, M. 'So^^l^oS', C. fol^^r O. 

f^ 'S^i'^o^/v^ye^s/a.e^v; (^. '^o^vi-i.^- %yil('C, J. 

E. O'Leary, J. Vika, B. Alexander, C. Brinkmann, A. Barry, G. Ottaviano, C. 
Clark, J. Weddle, B. Loeffler, A. Mael, J. Yorks, J. Kosonen, S. Nichols, R. 
Corvasce, A. Santoro, J. Bianculli, S. Sharkus, J. Chalmers, S. Schuh, J.M, 
Fako, S. Tilghman, M. Cole, K. Mackey, K. Norman, M. Wilson, M. Cook, M. 
Plover, T, Cheatham, C. Fazio, K, Halka, S. Santamaria, A. Murphy, L. 
Rasmovich, S. Baston, J. Brobst, L. Mabry, M. Porter, K. Kloss, D. Watson, 
E.,Bipce^;S, p;Neill-. ^ ■_ 'ah i </-.■ „ >./ -". '/ O'- K o, '. 7 vd^hti'^an, 
f<^Co\(L; I-. A\?-c3/^^(2W, K. Novm-a-vi, //^l/Ofb^H,, A'^ 
Cooi'^, /■. Vl'^e^o^i^a-i^, C. ro^^-lo, K. 
\\ot.\{c.oL., , : l(^-/i^o-v-lo^, A. //^uv^pAy, L. 

Goldman 1"' floor 

J. Martin, A, Shearer, S. Babcock, C. Versace, J. DeVita, M. Friebel, A. 
Barbour, J. Cowitch, J. Humanick, J. Vedder, A. Belding, D. Giamoni, M. 
Everingham, T. Witherspoon, K. Martin, J. Phil, D. Aloia, B. Turner, T. 
Beahm, T. Wagner, J, Jannelli, M. Southway, R, Biggs, R. Mcfarland, S. 
Handleman, A. Shepherd, D. Davis, M. Pisker, A. Knoblauch, D. Moyer, P. 
Krajnak, A. Merrill, M. Miller, D, Onuskanich, T. Bishton, E. Boren, M. Kizis, 
J. Pochron, J. Scioscia 



1 "^ 1 



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ca<i£io(eyaiia^, l^<^ o(eiiip(e£^ -to 
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'There is a budding mOTTOW in midnight 
~ John Keats 



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CD 



Goldman 2"" floor 




J. Campbell, B, McLaughlin, G. Saylor, J. Whitesell, D. Hall, J. Womack, D. 
Keefer, M. Talley, R. Jimenez, J. Powell, J. Henritzy, G. Paolercio, M. Grady,| 
S. Pinhas, S. Mowrer, R. Shenk, C. Derr, J. Strite, K. Fleener, T. May, P. 
Kuntz, A. McCarty, J. Coombs, B. DuBois, R. Martin, G. Frisbee, J. Moore, G. 
Rigdon, J. Shivak, B, Small, W. Sutton, B. Forsythe, R. Shank, N. Berezansky, 
D. Bollinger, J. Hinkel, S. Mortimer, C. Vaccarella, M. Weber, B. Mulford, P. 
Peterson, T. Dumschat, M. Moran, T. Morton, J. Rinehimer, T. Gallagher, R. 
George, C. Crawford, K. Funkhouser, D. Ronyack, J, Smoyer, B. Donnon, E. 
Gaffney, K. Penn, R. Wallace, A. Brown, E. Hart 



-ccc-\?. 



-!l., 









Sam^ue'll ''"floor 

N. Giordano, G. Hayes, M. Dilts, S. Guth, F. Fennimore, C. McCuen, A. Herb, 
W. Paxton, M. Haley, J, Zadrejko, J. Hassler, J. Shughart, D. Harrington, J. 
Lucas, M. Schubert, K. Weiss, M. Kimmel, S. Kotula, J. Gross, R. Plummer, 
K. Pattinson, J. Sheffield, S. DeFrank, J. Stippick, R. Callaway, J. Duffy, W. 
Molosky, C. Perone, R. Farrow, K. Mancuso, N. Martone, C. Zarefoss, N. 
Barksdale, M. DiRocco, J. Kiphorn, S, Raftery 
y^r-\.:\, ._: . -';•■ ( u;, ■-. - 









tim?ioK h 



Samuel 2"" floor 






Q. Thaxton, S. Williams-Rankin, J. Cook, J. Marks, J. Kahr, J. Schillig, C. 
Davis, J. Eaton, B. Eskridge, J. Williams, J. Foreman, E. Maiolo, F. Molloy, K. 
White, T. Berke, K. Bobb, C. Bozza, G. Hemperly, I. Holden, C. Olie, N. Carr, 
M. Suravicz, B. Anderson, C. Churchwell, K. Frederick, D. North, K. Dilts, S. 
Kohler, R. Miller, T. Provost, J. Bello, M. Nelsen, J. Puhaiski, A. Smyre, M. 
Feifel, Z, Jakubowski, J. Clone, S. Ziegler, E. Batezel, S. Elliott, D. Deal, C. 
Hodges, A. Gulan, J. Thompson, K. Myers, P. Olivieri, N. Freed, J. Mor]k, C. 
Kosherzenko, J. Litz, M. Flood, M. Marchioli, M. Fischer, S. Kdsay, A. Bruno, 
J. Toole, S. Doerner, J. Porter, J. Johnson, E. Warburtoh 



South I'*' floor 

R. Ogg, M. Zanetti, R. Loveless, B. Tolbert, J. Koestner, D. Pillon, R. Moody, 
K. Overturf, T. Davidson, M. Neumann, B, Foster, L. Isaacs, S. Laughmann, 
N. Yarger, J. Miller, D. Mroz, S. Dannenhower, S. Flaharty, C. Clemens, M. 
Wolfe, P, Moscatello, M, Palmer, A.L, Erby, M. Hargrove, T. Anderson, M. 
Perri, L, Baggs, J. Witherow, J. Bryant, N. Roehrich, J. Cassidy, J. Pollard 




r<. 



1 '? 1 ^ 









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V~itl^ Aek^ Hffl«J 1^13 £i£rteV3. 



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'The future will he better tomOTTOW. 
-Dan Quayle 



vooi^ \Kkf& c^eflvitei^ Viet o- aoiei. (fAe^-tl^iS> ^e^^^v. 




e£ihv\9 lAi^ -to \^ieiW <7- paiv of ^(Mtts- a*yA a- 
hoo(\/ pillfflfJ Y^MiMe^il. fc'Y A-fe a00o( fv\eMA UcHAvei'i. 



V€'^ £i£^arti C/vvrtS^e. Vo^-tilo, 
\Ade^ DeA^-ey, ^WM^I^ev '\^'^oc>(iz£>, 

^^o(d\ap( wp" ate- vial"^. \ l^e£>c^ 
«lv^S (Aj^o^A 1<41MJ kojJ -to 
o^ej^i^ov&t'rde^'tl^e^he^HM:^ of 
Si^eyl^oooi. 






South 2"" floor 




J. Christ, C. Lucas, M. Boderck, E. Casali, R. Matlock, G. Zdepski, B. Pollock, 
A. Strohecker, D. Garland, K. Palmer, J. Kern, T. Neustadter, D. D'Andrea, M 
Under, S. Brown, J. Welsh, C. Milone-Clapp, C. Norden, L. Pouliot, W, 
Whitaker, K. Schumm, B. Stephen, N. Bodell, L. Wirth, T. Billig, S. Brevet, K, 
Harrigan, C. Werkeiser, A. Hall, C. Scala, C. Munoz, D. Rogers, R. Berkoskr 
N. DeAngeles, S. Kiersnowski, J. Yarnall, C. Brenizer, B. Walbert, L. Bair, M, 
Swartwout, A. Cornacchia, R. Rodriguez, K. Hummel, J. Timlin, P. Carr, I, 
Frain, A. Evans, M. Russick, J. Bray, S. Nash, H. Kannegiesser, J. Plunkett, 

D. Bisti, N. Fonseca, D. Geiger, C. Nami, E. Bennett, S. Phillips, M. D'Agostino 
T, Grimes, M. Murphy, R. Puccio, B. Balliet, J. Silvestri, A. Beam.K. Nicolson 

E. Whitmore, M. Bevilacqua, J. Serfass 



South 3"* floor 



'a-^ 



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A. K/,0 



i--. tXA, 



f>, /^\^\^S>tiiC^i■~, 



M. Matteson, E. Walker, K. Breen, M. Principato, J. Alb6n, J. Hale, J. 
Gallagher, L. Vile, T. Calandhllo, A. Gardner, N. Barnes, J. Christman, E. 
Mower, N. Wilson-Debriano, A. Garzia, B. Sincavage, M. Costa, L. DiGennaro, 
H. Black, K. Kerr, S. Raziano, E. Bortz, N. Lucas, J. Allen, C. Thomas, P. 
Ferguson, J. Weller, A. Gerenser, K. Milach, A. Fitzgerald, K. Harle, R. 
Finkbiner, E. Quinn, E. Chamberlin, R. Dourte, C. Knight, J, Planz, T. Long, 
K. Sickles, S. Dombroskie, D. Wilbur, T. Nickens, C. Scoufaras, R. Grant, S. 
Sikorski, A. Freese, K, McLaughlin, A. Chan, K. Kiernan, D. Shaute, K. Wehr, 
M. Roseman, S. Strec(rvy,4-.Bupcella, K. Kancylar?,:fi> gu^fijs^y.ff;) \ 

MovJ^v;- Ail lA)tfe: 



^H^-ol^. I 



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South 4"^ floor 



J. Fishburn, E. Hoggard, K. Bankert, L. Innerst, J. Bowen, J. McCulloch, C. 
Babickas, R. Diffin, G. Nwogwugwu, C. Wellington, C, Newton, D, Whetstone, 
J. Bartholomew, M. Gemmell, S. Federico, N. Chillson, M. Skwara, M. 
Berlanda, M. Weston, S. Corr, Z. Hill, J. Detman, R. Ravalli, J. Nye, A. 
Rickrode, J. Bonsiero, C. Snyder, 0. Baker, A. Boykins, J. Lilley, J. Taylor, A. 
Mecca, A. Scully 






^(■;^-Vii'^e^\rt, L. ■lidi^e.^v: - 



Ulman 1" floor 



■ ^ I ..■,„ ..,,., ( 
M. Armstrong, L. Green, J. Linton, K. Woltman, R. Cahill, M. Morawski, M. 
Caracciolo, V. Ziglioli, D. Bodine, C, Corbett, M. Karbiwnyk, S, Keefer, K. 
Hampton, N. Laguna, J. Scheirer, P. Sweeney, S. Gingrich, M. Hirst, E. 
Bloss, G. Lorang, A. Heebner, T. Horgan, T. Baxter, A, Roth, G. Salicondro, 
0. Todd, M. Branch, B. Ellis, B. Allen, K. Beyrouty, V. Veltre 



1 flQ 



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J'usfoi 'Risaey-'R/^ fi\rsi -floov '^cnwM avid 

TAe&i, tessf biA^s i'+^e- iWstf 3ecwkp( ^<i0'V l-Ms. 

WC i3 cev^OHvi^ liAsk^ -to Ir^oNe^-tir-ese^'^Mo 




'Vojour duty today and repent tomOTTOW -Mark Twaii 



1 f 2- 1 



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\di.a- '\^-Ji£>diyi{x 



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^\Mi^le£rt O? S<t^y»cMriOAS: 



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i^aM: lee^ oAe^'to ^eiie^e^ otl^eyvJi3e^ 'K?atl^ 

\VliM^, MlCSc>^3 VJOV^^ XhTctl'- '^K^ Oi^ ^ 

fvovii^e- aoAtrie^AriO^^^ -to A$3. '^otlr^ VJ\£. 
\fJeye^ oey-toiA^ o- ^<>e>t 'to Ir^av^.^ Oi^t vJctl^ 
cmM hotl^ l^lal^^ eiA'j0^e£>( aeiitXv^a 'to kwui OAe^ 
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Ulman 2"" floor 




J. Derek, S. Woodfield, G. Lightner, M. Ripple, B. Bennett, S. Knox, A. 
Jensen, B. Shubra, K. Darger, A. Quelly, E. Nichols, K. StangI, J.A. Barbarino, 
P. Bhatt, L. Cantamessa, D. Wohl, A. Lambert, J. Scire, A. Harpster, L. 
Yarnell, E. Mechan, S. Smith, L. Negron, J. Eaton, M. Lapp, J. Holdsworth, 
K. Smith, M. Murphy, J. Bummer, C. Martin, J. Houghton, S. Wallett, J. 
Newman, M. Wilson, L. Dubiel, K. Ruhling 



Ulman 3^" floor 

K. Gordon, C. Perdue, M. Sucsy, F. Harmer, G. Schamel, S. Affet, M. 
Johnson, R. Halpin, S. Williams, L. Albright, J. Pichette, L. Bunke, A. Hebel, 
A. Rosen, M. Heffner, J. McLachlan, J. Niblett, S. Schlemmer, B. Oliver, M. 
Plytynski, A. Cawley, J. Sensinger, E. Becker, N. Schoenewald, J. Baldwin, 
L. Franzetti, A. Clowney, B. Vanderpoel, F. Bey, S, Drespling, B. Wakeman, 
C. Weisse, D. Bennett, A. Held, D. Puffer 



yo\'r^o- 



WorklMloor 

A. Foulk, S. Nicotra, J. Feister, A. Manorek, M. Daneker, J. Sturchio, J, 
Blazusiak, P. Harkins, D. Haddon, J. Jordan, M. Dougherty, S. Perillo, W 
Cahill, C. Lauth, S. Cook, A. Zaionis, R. Brounell, S. Bullock, J. Bauer, M 
Calimano, A. Bird, K. Knichel, J. Finucane, T. Rossochacy, W. Staples, M, 
Zupa, D. Patrusevich, S. Reimert, M. DeLucia, R. Snyder, D. Ciecwisz, Z, 
Reed, J. Palladino, A. Stahl, S. DeLuca, C. White, J. Bubbenmoyer, M, 
Dynakowski, J. Ezzo, M. Sobczak, P. Case, G. Gavin, S. McMahon, S 
Paukovits, M. Kline, L. Davis, M. Kaiser, C. Mapes, R. Martin, T, Brooks, K, 
Wheeler, D. Marshall, A. Neal, D. Voorhies 



Work 2"" floor 

K. Katto, K. Monaco, J. Loucks, L. McKendrick, R, Elliott, L. Markham, J. 
Willett, E. Woodward, C. Arbogast, J. Yankus, J. Darrell, B. Ross, C. Lauer, 
L. Revans, A. Dietrick, D. Hebrock, C. Quinn, E. Werner, A, Jenkins, M. 
Matteis, B. DeProphetis, K. Wieder, K. O'Dhscoll, A. Weber, A. Koney, J. 
Ramsaroop, J. Hufsmith, J. Oder, B. DePietro, E. Killian, H. Goldberg, S. 
Kurtz, H. Clark, S. Westerfer, D. Davis, S. Howe, A. Johnston, D. Wendling, 
N. Luccioni, E. Stumpf, C. Craig, A, Del Grosso, H. Lata, J. Tucker, N. 
Burkey, J. Stanwood, A. Jackson, S. Shivak, J. May, K. Salansky, A. 
Aulenbach, R. Daalder, J. Sundermier, M. Meyer, S, Urban, J. Johnson, N. 
Knuckles, J. Bartlebaugh, M. Broadbent, H. Fall, J, Long, E. Lantzsch, C. 
Paoletti, K. Bickel, A. James, H. Harner, M, McKenna, D, Kruzick 





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Making new lasting friendships is just one of the 
many rewards being an NSA has to offer. Crystal 
Craig and Megan Kichline can certainly attest to that. 

The NSAs and RAs were grouped together and 
asked to overcome a number of obstacles. Here, 
Mike Sobczak contimplates how to get nine of his 
teammates onto one medium tree stump. 




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Lauren Jones and Danielle Quaglia work well 
supporting one another... thats what friends are for! 



;'V>^;^Ti : 




'9-^>£>eUo- /A U/^^w \U\ k\Ali 



1 



-.J os^l^ V^ycusl^off yc€KSe£> avJc^; t^jrv^ "f^. Hiv^sA ^eao/uwA CKxt'ivia ^^re&'i/s^evtt 



LOTIiOTTOW has always been better than today and it always 

will be.'' -Paul Harvey 



Sarah Crall, Amy Ongley, Amy Siebert, and Malaree Searle 
show all that Sigma Alpha has to offer. These four 
represent dozens of sisters across the nation who are proud 
to be women in agriculture. 




'S'eMc-a^ \^t£'^03tA Vlo-vrt aoAstv^^atepf 



'^? 






S.i 



These freshmen boys sure know how to have a great 
time. Each danced the night away with some of their 
new found friends. 

Rebecca Wallace and Rob Arcldiconno had an 
excellent time dancing with friends. Both agreed; it 
was one of DelVal's best attended dances. 



ify 



"^ 





Members of WDVC had an excellent time DJing the 
dance. It was great to see so many students turnout 
for the event. 



ktnZ^ 







1 '^16' 



HovtlaA-tuv^e^ i^U'WiKa oo/v^dctol 



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/Wj^f^v t 'A H\/v<-cn^ wy/v^eid -tl/HVo( y^e^iiMeiM:. 



'There is no squabbling so violent as that between people who accepted 
an idea yesterday and those who mil accept the same idea tOfflOTTOlV. '^ 

Donte D'Andrea struts his stuff at karaoke. This handsome i ^ 

stud made all the ladies swoon with his rendition ofThe Love 
Shack. He even dazzeled the judges, winning first place 
and $100. 




"^'^w — ?3r^" 






fi nonpfO 

ennances the 

duabihfiesbypf 

assistance cJogs 

to ensure ql 



This canine eagerly awaits to be tested on his 
curdious sl<iils. 



Every year, Animal Science Society lends a helping 
hand with Canine for Companions' annual Snoopy 
Walk. Senior Buds Frank Fasanella, Alicia Grysko, 
and Lauren Jones were eager to help out. 




i 



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3 ^ 



IVIichelle Neuman and Carrie Rye have a great time 
packing bags for all the participants. 



CIS"? 











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^ . 'y^iA^fovci( 'H'CMAtJei ao^^e^ fo^/V^ O'VuA aY\d>i r^ill M 'T^i^tf- 6nVX/ NJ 



''On the mountains of truth jou can never climb in vain: either you will 
reach a point higher up today or you will he trainingyour powers so that 

you will be able to climb higher tomorrolV^\ -Vriedrich Nietzsche 



Amy Hummel dresses warmly for the long night. Along with 
her layered clothing, Amy drank lots of hot choclate to help 
keep her warm 




While showing off his amazing bingo sl<iils, Ryan 
Sharpe has a great time just hanging out with his 
best buddies. 



Danielle Quaglia waits for April Herring, Student 
Involvement Director, to call out the next number. 
Danielle had a great time playing bingo with her 
friends that night. 



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Lee Pouliot lool<s for the number on his chip board. 
Unfortunately for Lee, he was unable to win that 
night. He was, however, super excited for his friend 
Crystal Craig who won the big prize, $50. 







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'"Enjojj today because yesterday is gone and tomOTTOWS hold no 

guarantees. '' -Unknown 



Peter Kuntz helps distribute the free root beer provided for 
the event. His efforts l<ept the line moving so everything 
could start on time. 








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Chirstopher Faust, David Griffith, Alicia Grysl<o, 
Lauren Jones and Giancario DiVanna grab a quicl< 
photo before they figure out their plans for the rest of 
the night. 

Maria and Mary-Ann are happy to lend a helping 
hand bartending the senior social. 



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Mandi Shaw, Nicole Horvath, Andrea Pratt, Zach Fairchild, 
Chrissy Leathers, and Andy Minster are having a great 
time drinking with their friends and they love the free 
glasses the Class of '05 ordered for the attendees. 



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'The world is not jet exhausted. Ijet me see something 

tomorrow I never saw before. '' 

^ Samuel Johnson 



One of the many games that occurred that night was a jelly 
bean finding contest. "The sophomores really liked this 
game," stated Senate Representative Noelle Luccioni. The 
enthusiasm that night presented by the sophomore class 
made the event a wonderful success. 




















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At NBI, Senior class officers Gwen Courtriglit and 
Franl< Fasanella finish off tine last pitcher of beer. 




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Heather Rhodes leads the class at the Senior picnic 
in a toast to Class of '05 president, Gwen Courtright. 




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'You can not escape the responsibility of tomOT- 

T01V by evading it today. 

President A^hraham Uncoln 





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Jill Derek helps her co-editor cut the cake at this 
year's annual Gleaner Gala. 



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Dr. Schramm takes one final photo with her 2004- 
2005 Gleaner staff before the end of the gala. 



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^The acto/s popularity is evanescent; Applauded today, forgot- 
ten tomorrow. ^' - Edmn Forrest 



Rob Arcidiacono, Laura McKendricks, and Michelle Smith 
love spending time together. These three had a wonderful 
time dancing with one another until last call. 




^You better live jour best and act jour best and think jour best to- 
■.dajjor todm is the sure preparation for tOfnOTTOW and all the 

other tomorrows that follow. " -Harriet Martineau 





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For many students, involvement in DUG olubs and erganizations is a must. Imagine a year 
witliout Halloween Haunting or A-Day. a single issue of the newspaper, danees. karaoke, 
or even a yearbook. Without student involvement, none or these would be possible. 6o 



'' Or should tOMOlHfff^thance to cheer thy sight with her enlivening 
and unlookedfor lighty how ^atefid nnll appear her dawning rays! 
As favors tmexpe cted d oubtly please. '' ~ William Congreve 





DVC's Greek Community is certainly close knit. 
Whether participating in a single Greek function or 
helping out with IGC. DVC Greeks certainly know how 
to keep involved. 



'^S 0)1 goodbye to the oldm, 
but goodies, because the 
good days weren't always as 

good, and tomOVrOW 

ain 't as bad as it seems, '^ 
-Billy Joel 




'^ Dance, dancCy 
dance, little lady; 

leave tomOTTOW 





''Mr. Churchilly youVe 
drunkr 'YeSy and you, 
lipH Madam, are ugly. But 

tomorrow, I shall he 

sober.'' ' ^hs 
-Ladj Astor (& 
Winston Churchill 



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We do not remember dates, we remember moments. 
Notbing is here to stay, everything has to end. All we 
have to do to the ship in the bottle is set it sailing. 







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"An unbelievable event!" The Spirit ofDVC was certainly 
captured at this year's tiomecoming. Homecoming chairs 
Ashley Love and Brian Turner worked diligently all semes- 
ter with advisors April Herring and Jennifer Bothwell to turn 
the traditional weekend festivity into a week long event. 
The spirit kicked off Wednesday night when the home- 
coming candidates were invited to dinner at the Cock and 
Bull in near by Peddler's Village. The evening gave the 
canidates a chance to get to know one another. Friday 
night began with the pep-rally at 7:00 followed by a lively 
dance in the upper gym. Frank Fasanella, future home- 
coming king, started the pep rally by leading the crowd in 
singing the National Anthem. From there, MC, April 
Herring, directed a night full of cheering and excitement. 
The dance was very well attended. However, most can 
agree, everyone was eager for Saturday afternoon as 
DVC's football team was still undefeated. Saturday morn- 
ing, the candidates met at the Doylestown Court House for 
the parade. AGR certainly got the crowds attention with 
their "forest on wheels". The candidates spent the next half 
hour parading through Doylestown and the College, throw- 
ing candy to all those who attended. Saturday afternoon, 
the festivities came to a close with the crowning of the king 
and queen Frank Fasanella and Rochelle Coins at half- 
time. In addition, DVC's football team kept the spirit alive 
through the game, winning by a landslide. Homecoming 
was certainly a week to remember and the returning 
committee members are eager to plan next year's event! 



'No2i^ is the ^cepted time, not tomOTTOW, 

not some more convenient season. It is today 

that our best work can he done and not some 

future day or future year. It is today that we 

fit ourselves fdr the greater usefulness of to- 

MOTTOW. Today is the seed time, now are 

the hours of mrk, and tomOTTOW comes 
fest and the playtime. '' 
\E.B. DuBois 




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'Today^s preparation determines tOfTlOTWWS achievement '^ -Anonymous 



Libby Garner waves to her friends and DEB sisters as they cheer her 
onto the field. 




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Bring on the fright! The Halloween Haunting Committee 
fought their way to the top to make this year the spookiest 
ever! It was an instant success. For three whole nights, 
ghouls and goblins haunted the DVC campus scaring the 
wits out of all those who came into their deadly path. Many 
of the Haunters said they loved the excitement of shocking 
their unsuspecting guests. The students here found that 
these three days were not the best for taking a pleasant 
stroll throughout the campus. There was always someone 
or should I say "something" lurking in the darkness. 
Hideous looking creatures crept along the walkways wait- 
ing to leap into the path of those heading their way. Nick 
Berzanski, Paul Harkins and the rest of their committee did 
an amazing job organizing this year's event. It was simply 
a bloodbath of excitement! 



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^What we eke today comes from our 

thoughts of^sterdayy and our present 

I 

thoughts build o^r life of tomOTTOlV: Our 

We is th&Meation of our mind. ^' 
-Buddha 






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'Ijearn from yesterday, live for today, hope for tomOTTOW, The 
important thing is not to stop questioning. '' -Albert Einstein I 



The Halloween Hanting Committee helped to sponsor a pumpkin 
carving event that week. The pumpkins were then displayed in the 
Haunted House for all attendees to see. 




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' process, store and issue 2. 
donations. We depend entirely on voluntary donations from th 
public, and try to encourage our existing donors to giye three 
year. (It's amazing what the promise of a free cup of tea and ! 
biscuits will do..,)" -National Blood Service 





Everyday, thousands of Americans in need of lifesaving 
blood, including trauma victims and surgery patients, rely 
on the efforts of volunteer blood donors. We need a steady 
flow of blood donors to keep our blood supply stable. 
Approximately 4 million Americans receive donated blood 
each year. A person's blood can be shared with others. 
Therefore, many people are eligible to be donors. Every 
few months, the students here at Delaware Valley College 
give time out of their busy schedules to help save lives. 
Student upon student will enter the APR in order to make 
a difference. The difference is life itself. The demand for 
blood and blood products is constantly increasing. As long 
as all the healthy volunteer donors, her at DVC and 
elsewhere, keep replenishing the community blood sup- 
ply, there will always be enough blood for you, your family 
your friends, or anyone who needs a transfusion. Giving 
blood is the right thing to do. Delaware Valley College is 
proud to be such a large part of this ongoing campaign for 
life and will continue to be in all the years to come! 

'Gratitude uriWcks the fullness of Ife. It turns 
what we have inm enough^ and more. It turns de- 
nial into acceptmce, chaos to order, confusion to 
clarity. It can turn a meal into a feast, a house into 
a home, a stranger into a friend. Gratitude makes 
sense of our past, brings peace for today, and cre- 
ates a virion for tomOTTOW. '' 
elody Beattie 




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This December, the fahy tale came tme once 
again as the APR was transformed from a huge 
plain box into a magical ballroom filled with 
many magical memories. The napkins were 
perfectly folded, as a deep red color weaved its 
influence into the actual fiber of the evening. 
Pearls decorated the tables while floating candles 
danced gently in their water pools. The night was 
surely a ''Sweet Surrender.'" 

Del Val students came, dressed in their best for 
an evening of mystical memories. They danced, 
they laughed, met with friends, and in some cases 
even made some new ones. The APR, after hours 
of dedicated and tireless effort shined in all its 
glory. Not a single detail went unnoticed. Dinner 
was served with the utmost of grace and then the 
DJ took over spinning tunes that allowed attend- 
ees to let loose and forget all their worries. And 
so the night progressed and the mingling contin- 
ued as memories were forged and the lights 
twinkled from the ceiling where they were hung. 
Every element. . .every simple component worked 
together to bring the night into perfect harmony 
for all those who attended. 

Thank you to Beth Justice and her dedicated 
team of volunteers who worked so diligently to 
put on such an amazing evening. We all surren- 
dered to the magic that night, and are truly 
grateful for all your hard work. 



CO 



^Too manmimes we stand aside and let the 
^ waters slip (^ay^ till what we put off till tO- ^ ^ 

morrow Was now become today. So don't ^^^ 
[ jou sit upon me shoreline and sayjou 're satis- L | I 
jied. Choose w chance the rapids and dare to ^ 

dance the tide. '' ^^ 

-yinonymous ^^ 

CD 



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'Ught tomorrow with today. '' -Elizabeth Barrett Browning 



The winter semi formal committee sponsored by Student Govern- 
ment decorated the tables with pearls and glasses to go along with 
the 1920's theme, Sweet Surrender. 




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In search of a job? Delaware Valley College's 
Career Day is the perfect place to find one. Numer- 
ous representatives from companies all over the area 
came out this year. Del Val holds this event annually 
in the gymnasium to encourage students to come 
and see what great opportunities lie before them. 
Career Day gives the student and the employer a 
chance to talk one on one and obtain the basics of 
specific jobs. Both faculty and staff find this event 
to be an excellent source in helping find part-time 
jobs and even interships. Career Day is helpful, 
educating, and is a hop, skip & jump away! 



OmorrOW is tfy most important thing in 
life. If s perfect when it arrives and it puts 
itsef in our hands. It hopes we^ve learned 
something from yesterday. ^^ 
-John Wayne 



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In need of inspiration? The Philadelphia Flower 
Show, the largest flower show in the world can take 
you to a captivating wonderland of beauty and learn- 
ing. Individual gardeners and clubs from around the 
globe gather at the show to compete. Entrants display 
their prized plants and arrangements. Each year the 
students of DVC are proudly able to showcase their 
unique floral exhibit. Preparation includes months 
upon months of creativity, dedication and hard work. 
The end result... simply breathtaking. The amazing 
pieces of work have earned Delaware Valley College 
numerous prestigious awards throughout the years. 
No matter what your gardening experience, the luxu- 
rious array of floral exhibitions will have you in awe. 
The Philadelphia Flower Show is a great way to find 
inspiration for any occasion. Let DVC inspire you! 



^liuild todapthen strong and sure, mth 
a firm and ample base, ascending and 

secure, shall tomOTTOW find its 

place. '' 
Hen^Vadsworth Ijon^ellow 



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It was a cool spring evening, and the stars were 
slightly visible through the clouds which let free the 
most gently of rain drops. The candles were lit while 
white columns stood brave and tall flanking the 
doors of the room. The chandeliers emitted a lumi- 
nance that created the mood embraced by everyone's 
soul. A Midsummer's Night Dream took place in a 
most elegant atmosphere supplemented by wonder- 
fiil foods, music of all types and Del Val students 
dressed in their best. 

Friends gathered, reminisced, laughed and danced 
until midnight. Memories were remembered and 
memories were created. The mood that night was of 
the utmost in grace and brought happiness and 
emotion back into our school stressed bodies. From 
the sensual slow dances between couples to the 
Electric and Cha-Cha Slides, the dance floor re- 
mained packed until the very last moment that music 
rang through the room. 

Overall, A Midsummer's Night Dream was a 
major success. A great big thanks to the Class of 
2006's officers: Justin, Amy, Ben, Libby, and Tony. 
The night was truly a dream come true! And, as 
Shakespeare's play goes: 



^ 



"But all the story of the night told over. 
And all their minds transfigured so together. 

More witnesseth than fancy's images 

And grows to something of great constancy; 

But, howsoever, strange and admirable... " 

"Here come the lovers, full of joy and mirth. 

Thanks for night of bringing dreams into 
reality and leaving reality be something found only 
in dreams... 



ed that regrets over yesterdays and ^^ 

-ear oJ\ tomorWlV are twin thieves that "^^i 

roh us of the momenf^ » ^Vj 

^Unknown ~ ^^ 

CD 




im Top to Bottom, Left to Right) Danielle Quaglia, Melody Hendricks; Mrs. and 
Learner; Rob Arcidiacono; Alicia Grysko, Frank Fasanella, Lauren Jones, G. 



'When you can think of yesterday without regret and 
tOMOTTOlV without feaVyjou are near contentment 

~ Unknown 



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This year's Founder's Day was a day filled with 
memories and the beginnings to many future en- 
deavors. While both Rabbi Krauskopf and Dr. 
James Work were remembered for their service and 
dedication, many present students and faculty were 
honored for their dedication and service to Delaware 
Valley College. It was truly a pride filled ceremony. 

Of the many awards given the following is just a 
snapshot of those people honored during Founder's 
Day 2005. The Friends of the Library Award went 
to Alicia Grysko, the David Edward Bianco Award 
went to Mary Elena Moran, one of two Jasmin L. 
Edson Scholarships went to Natasha Rezanka, and ~- 
the Distinguished Faculty Award went to Corey 
Kieschnick. Of the most prestigious Awards, the 
W.W. Smith Prize went to Sarah Breischaft and 
David Griffith, both graduating seniors. In addition 
David Griffith received the Founder's Day Award. 
Congratulations to all those who were nominated 
and received the many honors at this year's ceremo- 
nies! 

May the tradition continue many years into the 
future of Delaware Valley College! 



I 



'The idol of toda^ pushes the hero of yesterday out 
pur recollection\ and will, in turn, he supplanted 

xessor of tomOTTOW. '' 
'ashin^on Irving 





Ready, set, go ! Pride and Polish started off with a bang 
this year. Tons of Del Val students came willing and ready 
to help tidy up campus just in time for our annual A-DAY. 
Clean up activities included painting, picking up trash, 
gardening, and much much more! This special day 
created a great sense of pride in each and every Aggie. 

A special and sincere thanks goes out to April Herring 
who will be leaving Delaware Valley College this Spring. 
Without her vision, dedication and persistance Pride & 
Polish would not have been as amazing and spectacular as 
it possibly could have been. Del Val will surely miss her. 

Thanks to all the dedicated faculty, staff, and students 
who volunteered their time simply for the beautification 
of our beloved campus. Without your help the pride of 
Del Val would never have shone through on that wonder- 
ful sunny afternoon! 



J 

1 



dures only for as long as 
een; goodness, beautiful 

today wil^emain so tomOTTOlV, ^ 
-Sappho 




Tomorrow never knows. '' - John Lennon 



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'Tomorrow is the day when ideas work, 
fools reform y and mortel men buy hold on 
heaven. '' 

~ Young 













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A-Day 2005 : a most memorable event. With only 
a small rainstorm to damper the festivities, A-Day 
began and ended with a bang. With many new 
events including the popular pig races, attendees to 
this year's A-Day enjoyed food, music, and endless 
exhibits. Milkshakes were made as tradition holds, 
the chorus sang songs that echoed throughout the 
library, while the band played tunes near the stage. 
Even the new Farmer's Market was an exhibit as 
visitors could be taken on a ride to the market. The 
entire campus truly shined for a weekend. 

Many thank you's and applause go to the 
dedicated A-Day staff for combining the many 
traditions and elements that make Del Val a 
special place and showing the public all we as a 
college have to offer. Without your clear vision 
and endless hours of work, A-Day would not have 
become the event that is has. Congratulations on 
a job well done! This year's event was truly "A" 
"Day" To Remember! 



'Vrop tB question what tomOTTOW 
^gjoUy and count as profit 
\ay that fate allows you. '' 
-^ Horace 




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f -? 62 






1 




Dr. Berthold, along with Apiary Society, gave an interesting 
demonstation of beel<eeping. Everyone wlio watctied was amazed 
by their calm attitudes towards having hundreds of bees crawling all 
over their bodies. 




^To look back all the time is boring. Excitement 
fes in tomorrowr - Unknown 




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J^herefore, do not he anxious about tomorrow Jor 

tOfflOTTOlV will be anxious for itself, het the day's own 
trouble be sufficient of the day. '' ^Bible 



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'"Kefnenmry today is 
jesterdayr -Dale Carnegie 



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Although DVC is certamly a small school, our athletics 
show that size does oot matter. With so maoy 
champiooships achieved this year by youog teams. DVC 
athletes can ooly wooder what the future holds in 
store for the next few years. 



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

Delaware Valley captured top honors in the All Girl Part- 
ner Stunt Division, a division that consisted of 17 teanns 
including fellow Middle Atlantic Conference schools 
Albrigh College, DeSales University, Elizabethtown 
College, Juniata College, King's College and Widener 
University. 

The four-member team of sophomores Leigh Cambell 
(Keyport, NJ) and Kelli Dwyer (Mullica Hill, NJ), junior Sara 
and Jen Loucks (Rockaway, NJ) were judged on technique 
execution, level of difficulty and overall effect. 

Campbell also competed in the College Individual Dance Di 
ond-place honors out of 11 competitors. 



The Delaware Valley College men's and women's cross country teams, under head coa| 
The women placed 11 th out of 15 teams at the Middle Atlantic Conference (MAC) Cha 
runners to finish in the team standings. 

On the women's side, seniors Marianne Petrino (Franklin Lakes, NJ/lndian Hills) and 
Mary Wheatley (Worton, MD/Gunston) wrapped up their collegiate careers. Petrino's 
top finish during the year was a third-place showing out of 36 competitors at the 
Albright Invitational (October 23). She then placed 40th at the MAC Championships 
(October 30) with a time of 26 minutes, 1 second. 

Wheatley ran in just two events, including the MAC Championships where she crossed 
the finish line in 46th place with a time of 26 minutes, 14 seconds. 

Freshmen Colleen Voikman (Miller Place, NY/Miller Place) and Jennifer Houghton 
(Festus/ MO/Festus) and sophomore Melissa McKenna (Whitehouse Station, NJ/ 
(Home schooled) also competed at the MACs. 

Voikman placed 104th with a season-best time of 30 minutes, 22 seconds. Houghton 
was 1 10th at the conference meet with a time of 32 minutes, 25 seconds. Her best 
time during the year was 26 minutes, 12.4 seconds as she placed 22nd at the Albright 
Invitational .McKenna took 113th at the MACs (33:15) while her best showing was a 
week earlier at the Albhght Invitational as he time of 26 minutes, 34.6 seconds placing 
24th. 

Juniors Breann DePietro (Mickleton, NJ/Kingsway Regional) and Amy McLean 
(Perkasie, PA/Pennridge) rounded out the Delaware Valley roster along with sophomor^ 

DePietro competed in three events, including the Belmont Classic (October 2) where sh 
minutes, 33.37 seconds. McClean ran in two invitationals with her best time coming at 1 
Boderck's lone race was the Albright Invitational and she finished 30th with a time of 2B 

On the men's side, freshman Mike Caracciolo (Morganville, NJ/Marlboro) was the lone 
he placed 99th out of 127 runners with a time of 32 minutes, 1 second. His top finish m 
with a time of 34 minutes, 15.6 seconds. 

Sophomore Andrew Gardner (Drexel Hill, PA/Upper Darby) ran in four events during th( 
seconds at the Lehigh University Paul Short Run (September 25). 

Freshmen Tom Calandrillo (Lincoln Park, NJ/DePaul Catholic) and Mike Nelsen (Jacksc 
roster. Calandrillo ran in two meets, including the Paul Short Run where he was timed 
Nelsen also ran in two events with a top time of 30 minutes, 14.79 seconds at the Paul 



;h Ed Andrewlevich, wrapped up the 2004 season, 
pionships while the men did not have enough 



"Many fine 

things can be 

done in a day if 

you don't make 

that day 

tomorrow." 

-Anonymous 

: Michele Boderck (West Hurley, NY/Oneonta). 

3 was 96th out of 136 runners with a time of 27 
18 Albright event (27:53.6 for 27th place). — 
minutes, 44.5 seconds. 

ujgie to compete at the MAC Championship and 
s 17th out of 41 runners at the Albright Invitational 

season and his best time was 34 minutes, 15.14 



n, NJ/Jackson Memorial) completed the Aggie 
, a season-best 34 minutes, 23.15 seconds. 
>hort Run. 





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The Delaware Valley College field hockey team, under head coach Jenn Wolfgang, wrap 
overall record and an 0-6 mark in the Freedom Conference. 

Five of the Aggies' six wins came on the team's home field, including a 4-2 triumph ovei 
October 1 1 , They were also involved in four overtime contests, winning one against Albi 

Delaware Valley had a pair of second team, All-Freedom Conference honorees in senioij 
Academy of the New Church) and Kelly Geissler (Leesport, PA/Schuylkill Valley). 

Cottman, who was a four-time All-Conference selection (first team in 2002 and 
2003, second team in 2001 and 2004), ended her career as the Aggies' all-time 
leader in both goals (38) and points (89). She surpassed 1983 grad and 
Delaware Valley Hall of Famer Diane Bradley in both categories (36 goals and 
75 points). Cottman paced the Aggies in 2004 with 10 goals and five assists for 
25 points. 

Geissler earned All-Conference accolades for the first time in her career. The 
midfielder was second on the team in assists with four and she also added one 
goal for six points. A two-time team captain, Geissler notched three goals and 
eight assists for 14 points in her career. 

Sophomore forward Bobbie Fultz (Lewistown, PA/Lewistown) finished second 
on the team in both goals (4) and points (10). One of her tallies was the game- 
winner in Delaware Valley's 3-0 shutout of Immaculata University on October 9. 

Sophomore midfielder Shannon Shivak (Mont Clare, PA/Spring-Ford) and 
freshman fora/ard Lauren Dubiel (Washington, NJ/Warren Hills) finished the 
2004 campaign with eight points apiece. 

Shivak had four goals, including a pair of game-winners, while Dubiel notched 
three goals and two assists. Dubiel also had two game-winning goals, including 
her first collegiate tally in a 1-0 victory over Neumann College on September 1 1 . 

Junior Stella Ruth (East Berlin, PA/Spring Grove) and sophomore Abby Pensinger (GettJ 
the Aggie scorers with three and one point respectively. Ruth, a forward, scored one gc 
three points while Pensinger, a defender, had the first assist of her collegiate career in : 

Junior Marcy Nye (Bernville, PA/Tulpehocken) served as a team captain and led an Agg[ 
shutouts and held opponents under 17 shots per game. 

Sophomores Dawn Eddis (Salem, NJ/Sanford) and Khsta Palmer (Berlin, NJ/Eastern) ea 
season. Eddis was a starter on defense while Palmer started at midfield. 

Freshman goalkeeper Corrie Small (Joppa, MD/Joppatowne) notched all three shutouts : 
played. The rookie played all but 140 minutes in the cage and stopped 144 shots en rou| 
2.22 goals against average. 

Fellow rookie Sara Wallett (Bel Air, MD/Harford) had to play in goal in two games for the 
had an injury. She went 1-1 with eight saves and a 3.00 goals against average. Wallett < 
contests. 

Freshman Meredith Heffner (Barto, PA/Boyertown) and sophomore Jackie Long (Highlarj 
rounded out the Aggie roster. Heffner, a fonward, played six games while Long, a goaike 
an injury. 




?d up its 2004 season with a 6-13 



Division II Philadelphia University on 
ght College on September 15. 

3 Kristin Cottman (Horsham, PA/ 



'The only limit to 
our realisation of 

tomorrow mil 

be our doubts of 
today. '' 

-Franklin Delano 
Roosevelt 



lurg, PA/Gettysburg) rounded out 
ind assisted on another for her 



fense that notched three 



)layed in all 19 games this 



well as five wins in 17 games 
to a .787 save percentage and a 



st time in her career when Small 
) saw time on defense in eight 



Lakes, NJ/Vernon Township) 
sr, missed the entire season with 




L^ 



# 




In the last two years, the Aggies have elevated themselves into one of the top programs 
they have won 21 of 24 games, captured a pair of championships, reached the quarterfina] 
and have had five players earn Ail-American honors. 

In 2004, Delaware Valley went 12-1, won the Middle Atlantic Conference (MAC) title and 
history to qualify for the NCAA Division III playoffs. The Aggies hosted and won their first I 
quarterfinals. 

This followed a 2003 campaign that saw the Aggies notch the fifth-greatest, one-year turn^ 
went 9-2 and won the Eastern College Athletic Conference (ECAC) Southeast Champi- 
onship Game with a 54-37 victory over The College of New Jersey. 

Two-time Middle Atlantic Conference (MAC) Coach of the Year G.A. Mangus - a former 
quarterback and coach at the University of Florida - and his squad have set a number of 
school records including consecutive victories (14) and wins in a season (12). 

In its history, Delaware Valley captured three consecutive titles in the old MAC-Northern 
Division from 1980 and 1982. One of its former players, Ted Cottrell '69, is the current 
defensive coordinator for the NFL's Minnesota Vikings, 

MANGUS NAMED 2004 AFCA REGIONAL COACH OF THE YEAR 
Delaware Valley College head coach G.A. Mangus was selected as the 2004 American 
Football Coaches Association (AFCA) Division III Region 2 Coach of the Year as voted 
by the AFCA membership. 

Mangus, along with the Division III honorees from the four other regions, will be 
recognized at the AFCA Coach of the Year Dinner at the 2005 AFCA Convention in 
Louisville, Kentucky on January 11 . He is also eligible for the AFCA Division III National 
Coach of the Year, which will be announced at the dinner. 



i!i of Division 111. During that time, 
of the NCAA Division 111 playoffs 



;ame the first team in school 

' playoff games before falling in the 

und in Division 111 history as they 

'Too late is 

tomorrow's 

life; live for 

today. ^^ 

-Martial 



The four AFCA National Coach of the Year winners (Divisions I, l-AA, 
for the Hula Bowl All-Star Football Classic on January 25. 



and 111) also earn 



trip to Hawaii to serve as coaches 



A two-time Middle Atlantic Conference Coach of the Year, Mangus directed the Aggies to 
season (only nine out of 229 Division III schools went undefeated), a conference champio 
to the NCAA playoffs. The Aggies then went on to win two post-season contests before fai| 
with a 12-1 record. 

The 2004 season continued the amazing turnaround that Mangus has orchestrated at DelJ 
coach in May of 2002 and went 2-8 during that first campaign. With his first true recruiting [ 
2 record, the Eastern College Athletic Conference (ECAC) Southeast Championship and t| 
around in NCAA Division III history. 

Joining Mangus as AFCAA Division III Regional Coach of the Year winners are Chuck Pri 
Keeling of Hardin-Simmons (Region 3), Tim Rucks of Carthage (Region 4) and Terry Nor. 
5). Former Utah head coach Urban Meyer, Auburn's Tommy Tuberville and Wisconsin's B| 
honorees. 



;i perfect 10-0 record in the regular 
iship and the school's first-ever berth 
ling in the quarterfinals and finishing 



i/are Valley. He took over as head 
ass, Mangus led the Aggies to a 9- 
r fifth-greatest, one-year turn- 



ire of Trinity (Region 1), Jimmie 
n of Concordia-Moorehead (Region 
arry Alvarez highlight the Division I 








/- 






I 




.*\ 




Tr^rProvoai 



The Delaware Valley College men's soccer team, under head coach Kain 
1 overall record and an 0-6-1 mark in the Freedom Conference. 

The Aggies' lone tie was a 0-0 home outcome against The University of 
Three players ended their career in a Delaware Valley uniform in senioi 
Tom Pierce (Philadelphia, PA/Father Judge) and Ryan Ponnwitz (Hambu 

Horst scored four goals for eight points in his career. The midfielder did nj 
Pierce, a defender, scored his first collegiate goal this season in a 3-2 
three points in his career. Ponnwitz, a midfielder, tied for the team 
lead in scoring this season with two goals for four points. He 
finished his Aggie career with nine goals and two assists for 20 
points. 

Junior Brian Bloodgood (Albrightsville, PA/Jim Thorpe) tied 
Ponnwitz for top honors on the squad in scoring with two goals and 
four points. He was also third on the team in shots with 22. 

Fellow junior Tanweh Witherspoon (Hamilton, NJ/Nottingham) was 
third on the squad with one goal and one assist for three points. He 
also placed second in shots with 23. 

Junior Mike Mayne (Petersburg, NJ./Ocean City), sophomores 
Nick D'Amato (Penns Park, PA/Council Rock) and Chris Wellington 
(Baltimore, MD/Milford Mill Academy) and freshmen Brian 
Anderson (Port Murray, NJ/Warren Hills) and Mike Morawski 
(Granby, CT/Granby Memorial) rounded out the Aggie scorers with 
one goal for two points apiece. Decker scored three goals for six 
points. 

D'Amato, also saw time in net in seven contests. He made 44 
saves to go along with a 3.59 goals against average. 

Junior goalkeeper Chris Zirpoli (Riverside, NJ/Riverside) started 14 
contests and earned the team's lone tie of the year by making 10 
saves in the 0-0 contest with The University of Scranton. Zirpoli 
finished the year with 138 saves, a .758 saver percentage and a 3.26 god 

Freshmen Rachward Miller (Hamilton Township, NJ/Nottingham) and Trej 
in 19 games at midfield for the Aggies. Juniors Ryan Dunbar (DowningtovT 
(Burlington, NJ/ Burlingtown Township) joined them at midfielder for 18 g^ 

Junior Mike D'Angelo (Horsham, PA/Hatboro-Horsham) and sophomore i 
Academy) played in 16 and 12 games respectively on the Delaware Valle 

Freshmen defenders Rich Jankowski (Vineland, NJ/Sacred Heart), Kenn^ 
(Bensalem, PA/Conwell-Egan) saw time in nine, eight and six contests rei 

Sophomore fonward David Keefer (Cleona, PA/Annville-Cleona) made ap| 
Pat Sweeney (Newtown Square, PA/Phelps). 

Freshmen Ryan Blumenschein (Elliottsburg, PA/West Perry) and Michael 
rounded out the Aggie roster, but neither player saw time in varsity contea 



Csapo, wrapped up its 2004 season with a 0-18- 



cranton on September 19. 

Stephen Horst (Wernersville, PA/Conrad Weiser), 

•g, NJ/Pope John XXII). 

'i record a point in 18 appearances this season. 
- to Moravian College on September 16. He had 



"Courage doesn't 
always roar. Some- 
times courage is the 

quiet voice at the 
end of the day say- 
ing, 'I will try again 

tomorrow."' 

-Mary Anne 
Radmacher 



; against average. 

)r Provost (Allentown, NJ/Allentown) each played 
\, PA/Church Farm School) and Robert Shinn 
nes apiece. 

.:spel Nwogwugwu (Baltimore, MD/Milford Mill 
defense. 

Jilts (Robbinsville, NJ/Lawrence) and Joe Litz 
jectively. 

sarances in six games as did freshman midfielder 



iirst (Fountainville, PA/Central Bucks West) 



■ffT^^B^ 


L*-k:/^ 


Am^^ 


^^^' v^'^9fl^r/\VI 


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The Delaware Valley College women's soccer team, under head coach Kevin Doherty, wrapp^ 
loverall record and a 1-5-1 mark in the Freedom Conference. 

The Aggies ended their season with a 3-1-1 mark in their last five contests, including a confer^ 
on October 16) and a 2-2 tie with Freedom foe DeSales University on October 26. 

Delaware Valley saw five seniors play their final collegiate games in Lindsay Eversole 
(Clifton, VA/Centreville), Katie Leach (Philadelphia, PA/John W. Hallahan), Kate Decker 
(North Brunswick, NJ/North Brunswick), Emily Hane (Bensalem, PA/Bensalem) and 
Andrea Pratt (New Woodstock, NY/Homer). 

Eversole, who was second team, all-Freedom Conference selection in 2003, ended her 
career as the Aggies' all-time leader in saves with 644. She also holds the single-season 
record with 189 stops in 2002. 

Eversole recorded all five of Delaware Valley's wins in 2004, had one solo shutout and 
combined for two other shutouts. She also made 170 saves, en route to an .806 save 
percentage and a 2.56 goals against average. 

Leach was a four-year starter at midfielder and notched 15 goals and 12 assists for 42 
points in her career. She was tied for second on the team this season with three assists 
and placed third in both goals (4) and points (11). 

Decker, a midfielder, notched nine goals and five assists for 23 points in her career and 
was also a three-time member the conference All-Academic team. In 2004, Decker 
scored three goals for six points. 

Hane, a defender, did not record a point this season, but helped the squad blank three oppcn 
three assists for nine points in her career. Pratt, a midfielder, was a member of the team for li 
a point in her career. 

Junior forward Ana Mecaj (Philadelphia, PA/Northeast) led Delaware Valley in scoring for the 
goals and four assists for 18 points. The two-time all-Freedom Conference honoree (first team| 
squad in game-winning goals with two. 

Fellow junior Janelle Smoyer (Whitehall, PA/Whitehall) had her finest season in an Aggie unifd 
goals and two assists for 14 points. Smoyer scored two times, including one with just 19 secoij 
the Aggies a 2-2 tie with DeSales University on October 26. 

Junior forward Dana Ronyack (Bethlehem, PA/Northampton) finished fourth on the team in sc| 
and assisted on two others for eight points. One of her tallies was the game-winner in a 2-1 tri[ 
October 23. 

Freshmen Brittany Shubra (Wilmington, DE/Thomas McKean), Cynthia Vargas (Glenolden, P/j 
Gregory (Warminster, PA/ Archbishop Wood) rounded out the Aggie scorers in 2004. 

Junior Abby Worton (Long Pond, PA/Pocono Mountain), who was a second-team, all-confererj 
17 games on defense in 2004. She led a defensive unit that included freshmen Mandy Jenser] 
and Stephanie Schuh (Warminster, PA/Archbishop Wood) 

Freshman Christine Fazio (Leonardtown, MD/St. Mary's Ryken) played all 17 games, splitting] 
Fellow rookie Emily Joyce (Alloway, NJ/ Woodstown) also saw time during her first collegiate i 

Sophomore Celia Clemens (Quakertown, PA/Quakertown) rounded out the Aggie roster. Tht 
minutes during the season and notched 1 1 saves to go along with an .846 save percentage 



; i up its 2004 season with a 5-1 1- 
! ce triumph over King's College (3-0 

^You are today 

where your thoughts 

have brought you; 

you will be tomor- 

TOW where your 
thoughts take you. '" 

-James Allen 

;nis. She did add three goals and 
= last three years. She did not record 



rd straight year as she tallied seven 
1 2002 and 2003) also led the 



; as she trailed only Mecaj with si 
; remaining in regulation, to give 



ng as she found the net three times 
iph over Baptist Bible College on 



llenpaupak) and Christine 



honoree last season, started all 
Jeshanic Station, NJ/lmmaculata) 



-le between forward and midfield. 
ason, but did not record a point. 

goalkeeper played in just over 125 
id a 1 .44 goals against average. 



4^ 





The Delaware Valley College volleyball team, under head coach Shawn Rush, 
15 overall record and an 0-6 mark in the Freedom Conference. 



■rapped up its 2004 season with a 5- 



The team, which consisted of one senior, two juniors, two sophomores and 
1-12 mark. Their victories came against Arcadia University, Nyack College, Ke' 
against Bryn Athyn College. 

Leading the way was freshman Andrea Held (Allentown, PA/Parkland), who 
was a second team All-Freedom Conference honoree as well as the 
conference's co-Rookie of the Year. Held paced the Aggies in kills (184), digs 
(277), service aces (53) and blocks (48). She was third in the Freedom 
Conference in service aces per game (0.68 avg), seventh in blocks per game 
(0.64 avg) and eighth in digs per game (3.67 avg). 

Fellow rookie Jackie Holdsworth (Dumont, NJ/Dumont) also had an impres- 
sive first season as she was second on the team in both kills (136) and digs 
(249). Holdsworth also added 28 service, 14 blocks and 12 assists. 

Sophomore Jackie May (Canton, PA/Canton) was second on the team and 
eighth in the Freedom Conference with 46 service aces (0.60 per game). May 
led the way with 346 assists and placed third on the squad with 131 kills and 
219 digs. 

Stephanie Knox (Narberth, PA/Lower Merlon) and Lauren Silio (Springfield, 
PA/Merion Mercy Academy) followed with 94 and 84 kills respectively. Knox, 
a freshman, also added 102 digs, 17 blocks and 15 service aces. Silio, a 
sophomore, contributed 45 digs and 18 service aces. 

Junior Katie Dann (Bethel, CT/Nonnewaug) played in all 20 matches and 77 
games and recorded 27 kills, 19 digs, 14 assists and 11 blocks. 

Andrea Radice (Chalfont, PA/Central Bucks West) and Rachel Halpin (Whittins-j 
time in 73 and 33 games respectively. Radice, a junior, was second on the tean 
131 digs, 12 service aces and four kills. Halpin, a freshman, notched 34 digs an 
season. 

Senior Sarah Shearer (Monmouth Junction, NJ/South Brunswick) and freshma 
Lansdale Catholic) rounded out the Aggie roster. Shearer appeared in 12 game| 
notched six digs in 10 games. 



freshmen, improved on last season's 
stone College and a pair of matches 



''Your future is 

created by what 

you do today, 

not 

tomorrow." 

-Robert 
Kiyoosaki 



3, PA/Whittinsville Christian) saw 
I assists with 87 and also added 
ive kills during his first collegiate 



Nicole Schoenewald (Chalfont, PA/ 
> and had 13 digs while Schoenewald 




% 




J 



The Delaware Valley College men's basketball team, under head coach Denny Surovec, recentj 
Aggies went 9-16 overall and 4-10 in the Freedom Conference. 

The young squad that featured only one senior improved on last year's 4-20 overall record. Ami 
home triumph (January 24) over a Wilkes University team that qualified for the Freedom Confer) 

Leading Delaware Valley all season long was sophomore guard Isaiah Pinckney (Philadelphia, 
to the All-Conference second team by the Freedom coaches. 

Pinckney, who was the conference's Rookie of the Year in 2003-04, finished in the top 10 of the 
with 1.72 average), scoring (6th with 15.6 average), 3-pointers made (8th with 1.92 average), 3j 
and assists (9th with 2.92 average). 

Pinckney reached double figures in scoring in 18 of the 25 games, including career-high, 31- 
point performances against conference foes Wilkes (January 24) and King's College (January 
29). Those outings helped him earn Freedom Conference Player of the Week honors. 

Pinckney's backcourt mate, senior Randall Graves (Baltimore, MD/Calvert Hall College) 
concluded his collegiate career. Graves played in all 25 games (20 starts) and was fourth in 
the Freedom Conference in steals (1.92 avg) and seventh in assists (3.40 avg). His total of 48 
steals placed eighth on the school's single-season list. 

Graves also added 6.3 points per game, including a career-high, 18-point effort, in a loss to 
DeSales University (February 15). He is second on the Aggie all-time list in steals with 134 
and third in assists with 280. 

Freshman guard Mehl Branch (Philadelphia, PA/Franklin Learning Center) trailed only 
Pinckney on the team in scoring with an average of 9.3 points an outing. He started one of the 
18 games he played in and also added 4.7 rebounds and 1 .8 steals per contest. Branch 
scored a career-high 25 points in a loss at Lycoming College on February 5. 

Sophomore fonward Maurice Slaughter (Philadelphia, PA/Northeast) started all 25 games and 
was third on the team in scoring (9.1 avg) while leading the squad and placing sixth in the confd 
Junior College transfer reached double figures in scoring 12 times with a career-high 18 in a 10| 
(November 20). He grabbed 17 rebounds in a loss to Lincoln University (January 31). 

Fellow fonward Odon Baker (Mt. Vernon, NY/Mt. Saint Michael Academy) placed in the Freedon 
percentage (3rd with .815 mark), blocks (5th with 0.71 average), rebounding (7th with 6.2 averal 
He appeared in 24 games (two starts) and averaged 8.6 points per clip, including a 21 -point shq 
FDU-Florham (February 2). 

Sophomores Mike Zupa (Dumont, NJ/Dumont) and Josh Taylor (Fairless Hills, PA/Harry S. Trurj 
respectively. Zupa, a guard, made five starts and averaged 8.3 points per game. He notched a i 
conference victory at Drew University (January 12). 

Taylor started 24 contests at center and averaged 5.2 points and 3.6 rebounds an outing. He hd 
Mt. Aloysius and later grabbed a career-high 1 1 boards in a 72-61 triumph over Chestnut Hill C| 

Junior guard Aaron Dixon (Philadelphia, PA/Mastbaum) and freshman forward A.J. Neal (Bridga 
time for Delaware Valley. Dixon, a Manor Junior College transfer, played in 23 games with 19 s| 
rebounds an outing. He also added 48 assists and 30 steals. 

Neal joined the squad at the conclusion of the football season and made 18 appearances. He a 
game while notching career-highs of 14 points and seven rebounds in a loss to Lincoln. 

Pat Lenahan (Bethlehem, PA/Bethlehem Catholic) and R.J. Callaway (Audubon, NJ/Audub^ 
sophomore transfer from DeSales University, played in 14 games and the guard/forward a . 
freshman guard, made 16 appearances and averaged 1.3 points and 0.4 steals per game. He n 
13 points in a loss at FDU-Florham (December 1). 



wrapped up its 2004-05 season. The 



ng the nine victories was an 85-70 
:nce playoffs. 

-A/Bishop McDevitt), who was selected 



-reedom in five categories: steals (5th 
oint percentage (8th with ,384 mark) 



is a newdayijou 

shall begin it well 

and serenely. " 

Emerson 



mce in rebounds (6.4 avg). The Manor 
98 victory over Mt. Aloysius College 



r-onference's top 10 in free throw 
;) and steals (7th with 1.42 average). 
'ing in an 80-77 conference victory over 



in) played in 23 and 24 games 
;reer-best19 points in a 77-61 



a career-high 18 points in the win over 
lege (January 17). 

ille, DE/Sussex Central) saw significant 
lis and averaged 1.2 points and 1.5 



eraged 3.5 points and 2.1 rebounds per 



3unded out the Aggie roster. Lenahan, a 
ed 3.9 points per contest. Callaway, a 
■ached double figures in one game with 



m 



-k 



7 




^«l 




The Delaware Valley College women's basketball team, under tiead coach Laura Hogan, recently cor| 
went 12-12 overall and 4-10 in the Freedom Conference. 

Delaware Valley began the season by capturing the Frostburg State Jim Crawley Classic ChampionsI 
points in a game with a 1 1 1 -75 rout of Hood College in the opening round (November 1 9) and notchej 
qualifier Frostburg State the next day in the championship game. 

In addition to defeating Frostburg State, Delaware Valley also downed another NCAA playoff qualifier| 
February 10. 

Senior center Bridget Golden (Philadelphia, PA/St. Basil Academy) concluded her record-setting care| 
honors (she was a first team selection in 2004). 

Golden averaged a double-double for the third straight year as she notched 1 3.7 points and 1 1 .7 
rebounds per game. In fact, she recorded a double-double in 16 of the 24 contests. Golden 
paced the Freedom Conference in both rebounding and blocked shots (2.96 avg) while placing 
seventh in scoring. Her total of 71 blocks set a new Aggie single-season record while her 281 
rebounds rank fourth. 

The 6-foot-2 Golden became Delaware Valley's career leader in both rebounds (984) and blocked 
shots (201). She passed 2002 graduate and former teammate Lauren Snyder in the rebounding 
category (951), and she moved by 2003 graduate and former teammate Sarah Tuffner in blocks 
(172). Golden also ranks second all-time in free throws made with 398 while her 1,257 points is 
the fifth-highest total in school history. 

Fellow senior Jackie Hartzell (Philadelphia, PA/St. Hubert's) saw her collegiate career come to an 
end as well. The guard played in all 24 games with 14 starts and averaged 6.7 points, 2.6 
rebounds and 1.9 assists an outing. She led the Freedom Conference in assist/turnover ratio (1.88 
ratio) and also added 19 treys. Hartzell is sixth all-time in Aggie history in 3-pointers with 104. 

Sophomore fonward Rachel Joyce (King of Prussia, PA/Upper Merion) started 23 games and 
finished in the conference's top 10 in rebounding (4th with 8.1 average), free throw percentage 
(7th with .779 mark) and scoring (8th with 13.0 average). She hit double figures in scoring 16 times 
and was selected to the Freedom's Honor Roll on two occasions. 

Joyce was also named the Frostburg State Jim Crawley Classic Most Valuable Player as she finished 
rebounds. 

Freshman point guard Shannon O'Neill (Langhorne, PA/Council Rock South) was voted by the FreedJ 
of the Year. She started all 24 games (averaging a team-high 30.6 minutes per game) and averaged f 

The assists average ranked second in the Freedom and O'Neill also placed in the top 10 in 3-point pa 
with 2.04 average) and 3-pointers made (8th with 1.21 average). She scored a career-high 15 points [ 
out 10 assists in a loss to conference champion and NCAA qualifier University of Scranton (January ; 

Fellow guards Juli McGowan (Glenside, PA/Blshop McDevitt) and Moira Donohue (Philadelphia, PA/(| 
on the team in scoring with averages of 9.3 and 7.7 points per game. 

McGowan, a junior appeared in 17 games (12 starts) and hit 24 shots from 3-point land to up her car^ 
history. She hit double figures in scoring eight times, including a season-best 21 in a 68-56 victory ovj 

Donohue, a freshman, played in all 24 games, including starts in the final seven contests. She fin 
three categories: assist/turnover ratio (3rd with 1 .45 ratio), 3-point percentage (4th with .337 aver. 
average). Donohue came off the bench to score a career-high 19 points in a 62-57 win over Lycomin 

The twin sister tandem of juniors Kate and Jennifer McCarthy (Cinnaminson, NJ/SL Basil Academy) 
Kate McCarthy, a guard, made 10 starts and averaged 3.8 points, 2.2 rebounds and 1.5 assists, Sh; 
Valley all-time assists list with 190. Jennifer McCarthy, a forward/center, made one start and conir 
She notched 12 points in the win over Chestnut Hill. 

Junior guard Ashley Ziegler (Coopersburg, PA/Palisades) and freshman center/forward Brooke Dittm| 
the Aggie roster, Ziegler appeared in 21 games and averaged 1.8 points per game. She came off t! 
Lycoming (January 1 5). Dittmar joined the team at semester break and came off the bench in 11 c 
rebounds, including six boards in the season-finale loss to The University of Scranton (February li 



3d its 2004-05 season. The Aggies 



The Aggies set a school record for 
61-53 victory over eventual NCAA 



;tnut Hill College, by a 79-58 score 



earning second team, All-Conference 



'T>etermination 
today leads to 



success 



tomorrow: 

-Anonymous 



:wo days with 36 points and 25 



Conference coaches as the co-Rookie 
3n points and 3.8 assists per contest 



lege (2nd with .372 mark), steals (5th 
; win over Frostburg State and dished 



nal Dougherty) finished third and fourth 



,: : iotal to 86 - seventh best in school 
rf Ursinus College (December 9), 

j in the Freedom Conference's top 10 in 
and 3-pointers per game (9th with 1.17 
,i College (January 15). 

. ,sd in 24 and 23 games respectively. 
laiso moved into 10th place on the Delaware 
|ed 2.9 points and 2.4 rebounds an outing. 



langhorne, PA/Neshaminy) rounded out 
lench to score 1 1 points in a win over 
sts. She averaged 0.9 points and 1.6 





i.)*«*,KH-^*r<<l|)^|P|gj^.,,-,^!^^-^-, 



The Delaware Valley College wrestling team crowned three All-Americans, including 197-pound national runne 
Pennsauken Tech), and finished in seventh place at the 2005 NCAA Division III Wrestling Championships held| 

In addition to Johnson's heroics, freshman Rick Frondorf (Phillipsburg, NJ/North Hunterdon) placed fifth at 1491 
Clare, PA/Spring-Ford) earned All-American honors for the second straight year as he finished eighth at 174 p| 

As a team, the Aggies notched 36 points for their second consecutive top 10 finish (fourth place last season), 
champions and 10 All-Americans in all 10 weight classes as the Auggies ran away with their second straight ctj 
(104.5), Luther (100.0), Wisconsin-LaCrosse (72.0) and Brockport (48.5) round out the top five. 

The three All-Americans (top eight finishes) ties for the second-most honorees in one year for Delaware 
Valley, which had a record four All-Americans in 2004. The Aggies have now had 49 All-Americans in its 
illustrious history and at least one All-American in 26 of the last 27 years. 

Johnson, a junior transfer from Gloucester County Community College who was seeded third at his first 
NCAA Championship, battled defending champion and No, 1 seed Akeem Carter (30-2) of Wartburg in the 
finals and dropped a 5-0 decision. The loss ended Johnson's season with a 26-10 record and it marked the 
second straight year that Delaware Valley had a national runner-up as Josh Housekeeper placed second at 
184 pounds in 2004. 

Johnson reached the finals with two wins on Friday and a pin in Saturday's semifinals. He opened the 
tournament with a 12-3 major decision over Nick Castellano of Oneonta and followed with an 8-4 victory 
over sixth-seeded Dan Fiecke of St. Johns in the quarterfinals. In the semifinals, Johnson dropped 
unseeded Matt Loesch of Muhlenberg in just 1:45. 

Also competing at his first national tournament, the unseeded Frondorf won four of six matches to finish in 
fifth place for his first All-American accolade. He ended his run and a 22-7 season with a 9-4 victory over 
fourth-seeded Jacob Naig of Wartburg in the placement match. 

Frondorf reached Saturday's semifinals with three straight victories on Friday, including triumphs over a 
pair of seeded wrestlers. He opened with a 12-6 victory over Naig, followed with a 5-2 triumph over 
unseeded Pat Hanscomb of Brockport. Frondorf then notched an 8-5 decision over No. 5 Jared Evans of 
Augsburg in the quarterfinals to avenge an earlier-season loss. 

Frondorf's run towards a NCAA crown came to end when he was edged by No. 1 seed and 2004 national 
runner-up Clint Manny of Simpson, 8-6. He then dropped a 6-4, overtime heartbreaker to Jake Larsen of Wisc(j 
semifinals to put him in the fifth/sixth place match. 

Shivak, a four-time national qualifier, earned All-American honors for the second straight year (sixth place last j 
NCAAs and finished in that position with a 5-2 loss to No. 4 Cody Koenig of Wisconsin-Stevens Point in the sel 

Shivak opened the tournament with an 8-4 loss to unseeded Jeff Harrington of The College of New Jersey. ThI 
where he won back-to-back matches Friday evening against Adam Reid of Coe (5-4) and Brian Viglione of Spr[ 
seeded Tim Ruberg of Johnson & Wales in the consolation finals and suffered a 6-5 defeat. 

A four-time Middle Atlantic Conference (MAC) champion and two-time conference Outstanding Wrestler Honor| 
record. He is ninth on the Aggie all-time list with 103 wins (103-28). 

Barry Wise (Spring City, PA/ Benton), Andrew Helms (Drexel Hill, PA/Upper Darby) and Dan Hall (Waretown, 
the NCAAs, but were eliminated from competition on Friday. 

Wise saw his dreams of a national title fade away as the second seed fell to unseeded Tim Bohlman of York, 
pound bracket. He didn't recover in the consolation bracket as, after a bye, the senior was pinned in 50 second 

A two-time All-American (third place in 2003 and 2004), a two-time Middle Atlantic Conference champion and t| 
the season with a 21-7 record while his 108 career wins (108-38) tie him for fourth place in Aggie history. 

Helms, who was an All-American thanks to his third-place finish at 197 pounds last year, won his first match at I 
decision over Ryan Newberry of Olivet. However, the senior fell into the consolation bracket following a 10-2 mj 
of Luther and then dropped a 5-2 decision to unseeded Al Stacilauskus of Wisconsin-Stevens Point. 

A three-time MAC champion and national qualifier. Helms finished the season with a 31-7 record and his caree 
Aggies). 

Hall fell in the 141-pound opening round to Dennis McSweeney of Montclair, 6-4. The sophomore did bounr 
Tech in the consolation bracket, but he was eliminated from the NCAA Championships with a 9-7 loss to M 
champion and national qualifier, went 14-8 for the season. 



Jamall Johnson (Camden, NJ/ 
1. Olaf College. 



nds and senior Jason Shivak (Mont 



burg College (MM) had four 
jionship with 162 points. Wartburg 



^'Gratitude makes 

sense of our past, 

brings peace for 

today, and creates a 

visionfor 

tomorrow. '' 

-Anonymous 



:ii*i 



r 



;rQsse in the consolation 



on). He was seeded eighth for the 
i/eiqhth place match. 



ilaced him into the consolation bracket 
i field (6-2). Shivak then faced fifth- 



Shivak ended the season with a 20-7 



Southern Regional) also qualified for 



1 the opening round of the 133- 
sighth-seeded Mike Lopez of Luther. 



!-time national qualifier. Wise ended 



!4 as the third seed notched a 3-1 
jr decision loss to No. 6 Danny Adams 



itha 109-29 mark (91-21 with the 



ack by pinning Mike Destis of Stevens 
^arey of Coe. Hall, a two-time MAC 









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The Delaware Valley College baseball team has found much success over 
the last eight years: eight straight trips to the postseason (seven MAC/ 
Freedom Conference bids, four ECAC bids), two Freedom first-place 
finishes in the regular season and ECAC Southern Region Championships 
in 1999 and 2004. 

Last year's run to the ECAC crown saw the Aggies win 27 of 40 games, 
including a 12-6 mark and first-place honors in the Freedom. The year also 
marked the second consecutive time that a Delaware Valley player earned 
Ail-American accolades. 

The Aggies have 13 returning lettei-winners, including an experienced 
pitching staff with three of their top four starters back. A young lineup will 
also be counted on to mature over the season and help the Aggies make 
another run to playoffs. / 

"There is a lot of experience returning but most of the experience is with 
the pitching staff and the defense," Altieri said. "Offensively, we are not 
going to have somebody hit 10 home runs and knock in over 50 runs. We 
need nine guys to hit .300 and have each guy knock in 20. 



"Our goals are simple: continue to have success, make the playoffs, get the 
highest seed possible and see what happens from there." 



Over the last two seasons, the Delaware Valley College golf team has won 
including last year's perfect 6-0 mark and the school's first invitational title 
Aggies finished second at the 2003 Middle Atlantic Conference (MAC) Cha 
with a fifth-place showing last season. 

The conference - as in many of its sports - has now split into two: Freedom 
and Commonwealth. The Aggies are slated for the Freedom and would 
have won the last two titles had the conference existed. 

Five lettei-winners - all of whom competed at last year's MAC Champion- 
ships - return for head coach Doug Linde and they all have one goal in 
mind: win the inaugural Freedom title. 

Leading the group of returnees is senior Shawn Cooper (Elizabethtown, 
PA/Middletown). Cooper, who was a MAC medalist with a fourth-place 
finish in 2004, place 14th last season. He averaged a team-best 78.6 strokes 
per round for the year. 

Junior Mike Everingham (Cortlandt Manor, NY/Walter Panas) followed Coo 
the MAC Championships. He averaged 79.5 strokes per round during the ca 
place at the conference tournament. 

Senior Lou Shults (Watchung, NJ/Scotch Plains-Fanwood) and junior Dustin 
Lewistown) are back after each shot a 205 (45 holes) and finished tied for 31 
averaged 80.5 strokes per round on the season while Pierce had an 8 1 .3 aver; 

Senior Joe Lynch (Dallas, PA/Wyoming Valley West) rounds out the retume 
for the season and was tied for 52nd place at the MAC Championships. 





The DVC equestrian team is not just another riding team, its among the b- 
has to do with their coach. 

Cory Kieschnick became the head coach of the school's intercollegiate e 
She has also been a full time faculty member in the equine department fo: 

In Kieschnick's first year as coach, she led the team to a Reserve High P< 
season. Her second year yielded even more prosperous results as the 
equestrian team seized High Point team for their region. Currently, the 
team holds a 26 point lead over their number one competitor, the 
University of Delaware. Another High Point team win is only thi-ee 
shows away. 

Because of the recognition Kieschnick brought the team they were 
invited to the Tournament of Champions, a nationwide competition that 
includes only the most elite equestrian teams in the country. Prior to 
Kieschnick's involvement, the team hadn't been invited to attend this 
competition for over ten years. Not only has she developed a team that 
can gain recognition within their region, but she created a team that is 
able to compete on a national level. 

Kieschnick attributes some of her success to the benefits of being a 
coach and faculty member. As a faculty member she is very familiar 
with the horses at DVC and she knows the people who run the bams. 
This position allows Kieschnick to provide more lessons for riders but mi 
doesn't just tell you to do something," said Amy Siebert, a senior who ha: 
four years. "She tells you what she wants you to do and tells you how to 
with these horses eveiyday she is able to do that." 

Kieschnick also believes that the team's improvement can be attributed tc 
who must select the starting players, she must select who will ride. In i 
the ins and outs of the circuit and its competitors. This knowledge helps 
decisions. Ali Levine, a senior and captain of the team, believes a coach 
needed. "Cory has kept the positive energy for the team to continue to be I 
said. "She is truly the kind of coach a rider needs to compete in the intercl 

Kieschnick won't take all of the credit for the team's successes. She is vel 
the administration and the equine studies department who provide the teai| 
lessons and help host shows at the equestrian facility. 

Kieschnick has not only brought the team victory, she brought sportsmanil 
of her most important assets is her love of horses and the sport. "This is a| 
consuming... but very, very rewarding," said Kieschnick. 





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Second-year head coach Rich Matarese and the Delaware Valley College are 
five returning letterwinners (all starters) and 1 1 freshmen will look to impro 
the Freedom Conference). 

OUTFIELD 

Two starters return in senior centerfielder Katie Leach (Philadelphia, PA/Joh 

Christine Bowie (Horsham, PA/Hatboro-Horsham). 

Leach started 32 games last season and batted .247 while placing second on t| 
doubles (5), home runs (1) and slugging percentage (.370). 

Bowie was third on the team a year ago with a .286 batting average, 
despite missing the end of the season with an injury. She led the way 
with six doubles and a .381 slugging percentage and also added nine runs 
and nine RBIs. 

Freshman Fawn Harmer (Salem, NJ/Salem) is expected to get the starting 
nod in right field. Fellow rookie Maureen Ferguson (Kunkletown, PA/ 
Palmerton) is vying for playing time while Matarese will also utilize the 
speed of freshman Keltrice Norman (Philadelphia, PAAVB Saul). 

INFIELD 

Senior Jenn Welsh (Morristown, NJ/Morristown) and junior Amy 

DeBuck (Pine Island, NY/John S. Burke Catholic) are back in the infield. 

Welsh, who split time at third base and catcher last season, will move to 
second base. She batted .194 with eight runs and scored and nine RBIs. 

DeBuck will play next to Welsh at first base. She is coming off a solid 
campaign that saw her lead the team in on-base percentage (.400) and 
place fourth in batting (.278). DeBuck also added 15 hits, eight runs scored a 

The other side of the infield is expected to feature freshman Kim Hade (Mo 
shortstop and fellow rookie Kelly Andrews (Bethlehem, PA/Bethlehem Cathi 
transfer from Towson and she may see time at shortstop as well if Harle movl 

Yet another freshman, Emma Nichols (Middlesex, NJ/St. Peter's), will see pi 

CATCHER 

Freshmen Nicole Dorney (Quakertown, PA/Salisbury) is expected to bare thi 

Harle and Amanda Hults (Aberdeen, NJ/St. John Vianney) will sei-ve as bac 

PITCHING 

For the first time in years, Delaware Valley does not have a shortage in arms 



Leading the staff is senior Michelle Smith (Hartly, DE/Dover), who appearc 
10 with 36 strikeouts and a 3.44 ERA in 91-plus innings of work. She also 
in seven runs with the bat. 

Nichols and fellow freshmen Jennifer Bummer (AUentown, PA/Salisbury), S 
Belvidere) and Kiiystyn Ruhling (Southampton, PA/William Tennent) round 




CJi 




Men's Team 

The 2005 Delaware Valley College men's track and field team, under he; 
five letterwinners back from a squad that placed 1 0th at the Middle Atlan] 
onships. 

Leading the returnees is senior Brian Small (Hanover, PA/Hanover), who 
team's points at last year's MACs. Small placed tlfth in the 1 10-meter hu 
high jump (6-1). 

Sophomore Craig Vaccarella (Belle Mead. NJ/Montgomery) is 
coming off an indoor season that saw him placed fourth in the 
shot put (43-0.5). He competed in the shot put at last year's 
outdoor championships and also threw the javelin and the discus 
during the season. 

Sophomores T.J. Brooks (Pleetwood, PA/Oley Valley) and 
Michael Caison (Warrington, PA/Central Bucks West) are also 
back. Brooks ran in both the 1 00-meter and 200-meter dash 
preliminaries at last year's outdoor championships. Caison 
competed in the 200-meter dash preliminaries (23.44) at the 
MACs and also ran in the 1 00-meter dash during the season 

Fellow sophomore Mike Sobczak (Succasunna, NJ/Roxbury) 
rounds out the remmees as he competed in the discus during the 
regular season. 

Newcomers Zach Reed (T^Iewville, PA/Big Springs) and Joel 
Foreman (Bernville, PA/Hamburg) are coming off a successful 
indoor season. Reed, a senior, won a MAC medal as he finished 
third in the shot put with a toss of 44 feet, 4.25 inches. Foreman, a 
freshman, placed fourth in the high jump (6-2) and fifth in the triple jumj 

Women's Team 

Head coach Ed Andrewlevich has four returning letterwinners on his rost 
College women's track and field team will look to improve on last year's 
Middle Atlantic Conference (MAC) Championships. 

Senior Kathy Noll (Oley Valley, PA/Oley Valley) and sophomore Kristei 
Region) head the cast of returnees. 

Both Noll and Penn compete in the high jump and each cleared the bar at 
conference tournament (Noll was awarded seventh place due to earlier ju 
eighth). Penn also placed at the 2005 indoor championship as she finishei 

Sophomore Jen Dilworth (Hilltown, PA/North Penn) also competed at la; 
in the 100-meter hurdle preliminaries and also ran in the 800-meter event 

Junior Amanda Bohler (Quantico, MD/James M. Bennett) rounds out the 
100-meter and 200-meter dashes and well as the 100-meter hurdles a yeai 
Delaware Valley begins its season on Saturday, March 26 as the Aggies t 
College for the Osprey Open. 





^"Rash indeed is he ^homkms on the MOTTOW, or haply on day. 

beyond it; for tomOTTOlV isjfiljdmtl today has past '' 

-Sophocks 







t^*- 










With the growth of our foGulty has oome the growth 
of new knowledge. From new labs to new staff. DVC 
Is moviog steadily in progress. q^ 





Dear Seniors; 

To the members of the Delaware Valley College Class of 
2005, 1 offer my sincere congratulations on your gradua- 
tion. Your D VC diploma announces to the world that you 
are ready to go ahead to the next step in your lives. You have 
passed through an important part of the learning process. 
If it has been completely successful, it has taught you how 
much more there is to learn. An American writer of the 
nineteenth century. Bayard Taylor, said something very 
wise about this subject: " Learn to live and live to learn." 

It is my hope that your years of success at Delaware Valley 
College serve as an inspiration as you go forward in your 
chosen field or on to graduate school. You have completed 
an important phase of your education. Use it well and never 
lose the desire to continue to learn. 

I offer my best wishes to each of you for a bright and happy 
future. Remember your Alma Mater and keep in touch. 

Sincerely, 

Dr. Thomas C. Leamer 

President 




9 



DELAWA 





^'Shut out all of your past except that which will help 

:^itiiii>iniiiii''ii'(flw>iii[iiii(i>»j-,<i,iiMiiiwwMi I' 

you weather your tomOTTOlVS. '' 

■'^ ^Sir William Osier 




• /'\«v^kM5i'i't^S& A^jOV OiAdeM 



_ .-iifc^ -iSiasssEi^^^jaKi*:^ 









■ Ciyy<--^{Abey ivifov-r^tAxcfA. 'S>'~iSite. 



is?isy' <^Si^^l:mjS'ii.~ 



^\ % 




I^?f '*■ 






Mr. Amdt 

David Beck 

Imad Benjelloun 

Robert Berthold 

Richard Bortnick 



Khaled Boujarane 

Jenny Campbell 

Ed Chroscinski 

Janice Corbett 

Steven DeBroux 



Richard Dommel 
Joanne Donigan 
Robert Durney 
Howard Eyre k! T 
I Rachel Finley-Bowman 



Garry Flower 

Gary Fortier 

Michael Garrett 

Rodney Gilbert 

Karen Glasstnan 



Janis Hammer 

Janice Haws 

Lawrence Hepner, Jr. 

Cory Herald 

Frederick Hofsaess 



Richard Hunt 

Ronald Johnson 

Cynthia Keler 

Donna Kochis 

Linda Kuehl 



Anthony LaSallc 

Edwin Lawrence 

Kenneth Lee 

Douglas Linde 

Guoqi Lu 




/^^m/^^ 




Not Pictured 

Richard Cowhig; George Gross; 

Tracy Hunt; 

Thomas Kennedy, Jr.; 

Lynn Klem; Liz Kolar; 

Mingwang Liu; Linda Maisel; 

J. O'Connor; Doris Wise 



Paul Marino 
John Martin 
Veronica McGowan 
Karen McPherson 
John Mertz 
Eve Minson 



Dominic Montileone 
Larry Morris 
Barbara Muse 
Ronald Muse 
Robert Pierson 
John Plummer 



Kathryn Ponnock 
Pamela Reed 
Elmer Reiter, Jr. 
Jacqueline Ricotta 
A. Anthony Rohach 
Benjamin Rusilowski, 



Jack Schmidt 
Karen Schramm 
Robin Shedlauskas 
Thomas C. Slane, Jr. 
David Snyder 
Lawrence Stelmach 



William Stephens 
Michael Tabachnick 
Angelo Telatin 
Ruth Trubnick 
Susan Turcott White 
Charles Weber 



George West 
David Whelan 
Jeffery Young 
Richard Ziemer 



8 



'The history of the building of the American nation may justly he 
described as a laboratory experiment in understanding and in solving 

problems that will confront the world tomOTTOlV. '' 

~ Nichoks Butler 



LO 




Don Feldscher 

Special Assistant to tiie President 



'"Even if I knew that tomOTTOW the world 
would go topieceSy I would still plant my apple 



tree. 



Martin J^uther 




Academic Support 



Admissions 



Bursar's Office 



o 



8 



$-*<)-# 






Business and Finance 



^ 1 



R J. 
5^ 



■-S^ 



Career and Life Education 



Events 




CO 




Financial Aid 



Health Center 




Institutional Advancement 



d> 



8 



^ Worry does not empty 

tomorrow of sorrow. 
It empties today of 
strength. '' 
-Carrie ten Boom 



^-to^W 



-Si 

ON 



Library 



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1 



Physical Plant 



Post Office 




■■■ 





Registrar 




CD 



8 



^ Student Life 



Trarisportation 



^i4 shining isle in a 
stormy sea, we seek it 
ever with smiles and sigh; 
today is sad. In the 
bland-to-be^ serene and 

lovely tomorrow lies '' 
-Mary Clemmer 



CO 



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wasj. 



^Tomorrow shall he 
the yesterday proclaimed: lOMOTTOW notjetcomey not far away, 
'-^-^^rrowthen be called? Today, '' -John Owen 











?^^tK^ Ivi-to ^l^e^f^A^^y^ 



Memories may fade, but legacies persist, wnatwe 
imagine today wiii become the memories of 
tomorrow. And all the tomorrows' memories shall 
become a lasting legacy. 




^T^f^VJP 




Past is defined as that 
^ part of Eternity witii some small 
\ fraction of which we have a 
3 slight and regrettable acquain- 
tance. However, many of us 
^ find the past to be a flowing sea 
^ ' of unstoppable thoughts. There 
, is no day without wonder or 
y^ regret. Changing past events is 
. impossible. All that can be done 
-^ is to move forward with cour- 
^J^age, strength and faith. We all 
X have both knowledge and 
<^ dreams. This is the one mo- 
^ ment in time that the past and 
,> future will combine as one. The 
r^ past is the future of yesterday. 
V The future is the past oOomoc 






^^ 



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' > We journey through life cel- 

ebrating not what we have done, but 
X what we should have done. Many of 
>,Aj us have failed to stop, take a deep 
\^ breath, and see all the beauty of the 
"^ creation in which God has laid before 
our blind eyes. Each moment, every 
glimpse, all the many sunrises and 
^■J sunsets... does it not seem as if it 
becomes more beautiful as the years 
creep by and our bodies begin to 
wither? Life is a whirlwind. It take us 
on a wild ride of emotions. Each mo- 
v^^ ment different and unique. . . never to 
-^ be the same again. It is as if the world 
^today keeps running from life. What 
) man fails to realize is that life is the 
^ one who is running. The clock will 
^ forever keep ticking, we eventually 
:> will be the ones to stop. Do not forget 
to unwrap God's glorious gift from 
above. . .The PRESENT. Treasure its 
simple pleasures... a laugh, a tear, a 
Q^smile. This is the real beauty in life, 
^ the core of happiness and"" 



I 3^ 



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. The future, it simply cannot be com- 

"X pletely known and understood before 

^^Ah-^ it comes rolling around the corner. 

"^ Yet, some people strive to, "prepare" 

( r^ for the future or define exactly how 

""^ his/her life will play out. But why, for 

^ what reason? Part of life is spontane- 

v^^ ity. We can never know what Del Val 

^4^ will be like in another 20, 30 or even 
100 years. But we can know that 

^--^ these times will come and pass just 
Q^ike today will pass into the future. But 

"^ for now, the future is a mystery, as are 

^ the many faces that will define Del 

>• Val when we no longer hive the abil- 

-..^ ity to do so... '^ 



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ring on i omorrow 





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Siibniiltcd l(ir I .iiiily ( Iciiicnli 



/ 7 7? 



Chris M. 

Congratulations. We knew 

you could. We knew you 

would graduate from DVC 

with all that drive in May of 

twenty-o-five. We are all 

proud of you! 



Love, 

Mom, Dad, Nancy, Ron, & 

Caroline 

Submitted for Chris M. 




lAJ^'v^e. 30 Y^ouc^ -il^d -^oJ^ii^ cl^06>eiA. 'to i/Se-'tAi2/H 

l/JirSe/^ cn^ -to CK3O0/vy^'iSi^ €>0 A^^/ol^. CoAavdiA<>-- 

-i\IMS> CfViM /HiP^ ($0c^ He£€> y«/l lA-ftA- a€> />^</ci^ 

I^C/^i<Aiz£>& (5>(5 ^ou'\/e^ ahJeiA. -to US. 



SuhmittL'd lor Ccir^i C'lcmcnli 



CO 



1 tu:n^i>y Cey-ixfiocrie^ VvoaVOi^ •^'eMej^leai o^vo^d fvo/t^ P/A 'Oe_-^cfv't>^a'(t of t: oiuocrixoA 






VM\^ ^^^\ 



(?-v\.o( Vo^c?( 



Submitted for Manelena Tecce 



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I H^^ai^av^ cwM 'Eo(^l'^ V-^l^ Lwivxa /A^tSet/W^ tAadlcx^ej^ 



CD 



'^3^100- 



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Submitted by the Carter Family 






Congratulations to our Sarah- 
Just as the oak tree symbolized wisdom 
and hope for the ancient Celt, may you 
continue to listen to you soul calling you to 
growth in wisdom and grace. We are so 
proud of you. 

Love from all of Your Family 

Submitted by the Kuepshield Family 



/ 7 7 '^^ 




Submitted by the Stauffer Family 



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f^aJaU Hci^^c ^vol^oe>ee( (HoASit^a 1 O vJo/v-oA ett^ei/<tS', locxfteoi oa. VyaJ^fU 1?^) 



Congratulations 

Ann Marie from 

you loving 

family!! 

The Amienti's 

Submitted by the Armenti Family 




X \h}a-vi^e^a(-to-^a-i'^eA,i^le> Of^Ov^iAviH^ -to \eJ: 
^OLA l^no\A) Uo[a) ^^o^o( X o-zv^ of ^0(A ^Ivxoe^i 
I'^noyJ X c^o yio-t 30"-^ l-t vie^a-\r\'^ a€> o-f-te^vi a€> 

X ^l^O^Aoi. ^OlA /^(>-\/e^ a.\rO\hi\A tytp ^to b<2^ 0-V\ 

o^/]Ao^'l'lv\.a. \jdo/\A-(y-v\.. ^oo< (y-v?^3-brov\.a., ivx.'te^l- 
\la-e^vvt, c.o/v^'^a€>3lo\A.a^e^, a-e^v\.e^Y~o^3 a-v\.o( 
^e^(>-u-tlfo^l, X ciO(A\o(v{-t l^a-\/e^ae>(^e^o( fov a- 
^eJit<L.v 313-te^v: %iA ci^v?^/n^ 'B'^l^l -pvle^vioi 
o-vvd /\A\i /i^e^vi-tovr Covi^w^iAlo^lo^S' on 
a.v~(y-c?(iAo^lv\.a: X \o^e^ ^0^ v^l-tl^ o-W /H^ 



Submitted by Gina Albert 



Nick Fehrle 
Best of Luck! 
Have a good 

future! 
Love, IVIom & 
Dad, Gina & 

Jimmy in 



Submitted for Nick Fehrle 



^ 0£>Imm>- rAdstciA v\ayv^<£^ Ivttey-it^ ov e^^deM^ 



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lAiffitvi^ ^eevae^ 'GO vy:tt'v-ad 1 *" Y^e^HoioAt 



Best wishes and prayers to our 
senior members! 

Jacob Shenk 
Christy Anderson 
Nichole Brimmer 

IVlary Wheatley 

"Forgetting what is behind and stain- 
ing toward what is ahead, I press on 
toward the goal to win the prize for 
which God has called me heaven- 
ward in Christ Jesus." 
Philippians 3: 13b-14 

Submitted by IVCF 



^oiA l^o^\Je^ o(ov\.e^ o-v\.oi o'-oi^lz^\le^ci lv\. -ti^e^ Va€>^ 

-tl/v^e^. X l^(?-\je^(?-vyc?( o^I\a)(7-^s> \a)iII \ool^ U'^-to ^0(A. 

'toa-iZ^l^iZ^V 0-V\o( X o^A^ a\o-o( l-^ lf> iAJl-tl^ yfOiA. X 
jiA3^ \K)0'-Vl't ^OiA-to ('^VlO\Ai l^O\K> V/e^vy '^VOKAoi X 0-/V^ 

of yJOiA a-v^oi lA-o\h) Ai^-ppY -^ a-t^'to oa-W ^-iO(^, \A)i-fe^. 
X-^AcK^-^ (^-k^O^A-t ^0(A e^\le^v^o(o^ss a-v\.a( X iaJi// s>e^e^ 
^OiA ^00V\.. 

L-o^Je^ a-\\tOa-^'S> <y-v\.o( fov^\Je^V7 

Submitted for Manelena Tecce 



Submitted for Megan Kichline 







1 ^ ^/ A 




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Aa<r'u2M.iA<rcri /A?^lvuLy-^ l5uWiK-a aw&iruoteiii 



Avid Alo\h) 

^r;\pu/\i^6' of A?r 

j//^ Coyi^V(M,(A\(M:iovi^\\ 



Submitted for Lauren Jones and her friends 



Shawn, 

You never cease 

to AMAZE!! 

Love, 
Mom & Dad 



Submitted for Shawn Cooper 



We love you and 

are so very 

proud of you. 

Love, 

Dad, Mom, Zachary, 

& Calldace 



Submitted for Nicholas Jeblonski 



1 f f5 



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'P~^!£i(^eiAa^ fixAlct^ iM^<MitiCfA -to \A)oYi^ tip4l c^ea^'usc>=terp^ 



05 



Submitted for Ron Sklodowski 



Congratulations 

Ron! 

We are 

proud of you! 

Love, 
Mom & Dad 



Submitted for Steve Horst 



Covia\r(M:\^\a4:iovi^ ^^^pA^n!! 




o-iAcpl -to ^l^e^ C\ae>^ of 



Submitted for John Murray 




Congratulations John! We're so proud of you! 
Mom, Dad, Lauren, Keubeau, Bruiser, & Corky! 



/ 7 7 ■ 



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S^fy '^''I'^se- oA '\M. 2-0 2- fwr(3A-<?(S^£^ 




"Don't let your babies grow up to be 
cowboys. . ." Congratulations Amy - 
we love you! You're the best! 
Mom, Dad, Sharon, Grandma 
Siebert, & Grandma Lolly 



Submitted for Amy Siebert 



Patrick, 

we are really 

proud of you. 

Good luck in all 

you do!!! 

Love, Mom, Dad 

and Maureen 

Submitted by the Fisher Family 




Dear Julie, 

Congratulations! What a major accom- 
plishment- from that tiny premature baby 
to the beautiful, strong, and bright college 
graduate you are now. Always believe in 
yourself, follow your dreams, and keep 
laughing. We are very proud of you. 

Our love and support always, 
Mom, Dad, and Nick 



Submitted by the Belyung Family 



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I Cd\e.ae^ oek^'Vo^eS' 10 ^etP'V cMviVeyso'^^ 



LxiM:ey\y\ic4 ael^v^diot^^ 



CT> 



„ Congratulations Dawn 
Kathleen Stehmen, our first 

college grad. Your 

unwavering desire, drive, 

and dedication make us 

proud. Continue to 

succeed!! 



Love, Your Family 



Submitted for Dawn Stehmen 



/ 7 7 ^. 



C3 



\/^00o(v'iy<.a f^{>^ (yoiodilOA oieaixa^tiai 



Congratulations John 

Fmm all of /y.Q pf CnnmhQ FarmQ ^^^ 







e are very proud of you 




Submitted by the Coombs Family 




Submitted for Lindsay Tomlinson 




i^a-'^i^lv\.e^'3^ tK a-W of ^0(A e^vio(e^(7-\l' 
ov-3. Voe^a-v^^o f^oiAc^ o-f ^aiAll 

"(^Tc^c^Y'^P »4^*^, Z-iVs, ^lAp^c I ^aJov i- '{^-lyi^^^^ -tod 



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Csi 



Submitted hv the Marhur^ers 






^y. 



Jenn Coupe 

Living proof that AWESOIVIE things come 

in small packages! 

Congratulations & Love, 

Mom, Dad, & Jackie 

Submitted by the Coupe Family 



[pe^^-^ M e^Ve^v^^/^M^ ^OiA 0(0. 




Submitted by the Courtright Family 



/ 7 7 / 



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Co/&tvK/a{,yfA [^ejoivvi OA vJiv^a of -tl^e^ cnp(c(ct'iiM M' /AwWg// "r^dieiAne^ k^'Win-a 



^ou\/e^ oo/v^^ a- \ov\,(^ \A)a-^ ha-h^\ 




Submitted by the Nicely Family 



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i/v)v^i4^ CelM:l^^r a£^ole£>( 



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CM 



Submitted for Heather Rhodes 







o-vyo( /j^o/i^ a-v\o( ^a-oi"^ ^e^^^ f^le^vKpl. \l/^o^vii^3 -fov he^lvi^ 

/Ao/i^ o^^(p( ^(y-oi ~^-foo 



/ 7 '/ 



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r W<i£^/V^c?v\ o(e£\gv\j^i,eo{ oioVitAH Cf^e^ lv\£ititu^teo( 




Congratulations Glenn 

& Class of 2005!! 

Blairstown Car Wash 

Route 94 & Bridge Street""' ' 

P.O. Box 250 
piairstown, NJ 07825 



W 




Tel. 9O8'362'9950! 



Love Mom & Dad 
Allison, Andrea, Darlene, Denise & Renae 




Submitted by the Van Grouw Family 



David, 

Congratulations to a special son and brother. We can not begin to tell you how proud we are of you. It seems like yesterday 
that you were going off to college and now you have grown into a man. Keep reaching for the stars; we know you'll reach 

them. We have all our faith and confidence in you. 




Submitted by the Griffith Family 



f f f f 



CNJ 




\fOLA o^v^^oc^a-^. ' ' l/J^ O^V^ 30 
\a)H/^ a-W ouv lo\/e^- 



Submitted for Lindsay Tomlinson 



Submitted by the Noll Family 



i^ae> »va/M Mp -to ^&- o- 

^a^ s^.*cux3S> 

av^ A-(S>tpptng^$ 




Jeff 
Congratulations. You have ac- 
complished such great achieve- 
ments and honors in you four 
years at Del Val. You have 
reached many goals. We are all 
so very proud of you. Dad and I 
wish you much success in the 
future. 
Love you, Mom and Dad 

Submitted by the Kern Family 



1 -7 7 7 



ho 

CD 



Submitted by the Grysko Famil\' 




Congratulations Alicia- 

Tinne has gone by so quickly- From our little girl in 

pigtails to college graduate. You couldn't have made 

us happier. You are our life, our love, and our 
memories, which never will be forgotten. Our love for 

you is endless. Alicia, you have our love and 

support all the way. Live each day to the fullest. Life 

goes by too fast- Don't let a minute go by without a 

smile, thoughts of good times, and love you have for 

everyone around you. An angel brought you to us, and 

now we share our precious angel with the world. You 

make the world a better place to be. 

We love you with all our hearts, 

Mom & Dad 



Mom meeting Dad 
Having a great family 
Having you as a daughter 



true love 
God's gift 
priceless 



There are some things money can't buy. 



Submitted by the Grysko Family 




Congratulations to Alicia, Frank, 
Ashley, Chrissy, Lauren and 
the rest of the Class of '05! 





-The Cornucopia Staff- 



^ooo 



E 






CsJ 



Well I guess you are a big girl now. Is this really the last time that we 

get to write fun stuff for a year book? 

You are the best daughter, sister and friend ever! You have grown into a 

cool, funny, strong willed, consciousness. 

intelligent, talented, dependable young woman. We could not be prouder of 

you. It will be enjoyable to watch you enter this next stage of life. 

Remember to keep a sense of humor and don't sweat the small stuff! 



^^^^ ^^^■^^^^^^'z. j:y 


IV 


^ 


1 iK. - H^^H 






W\$ 



All of our love 

Mom and Cari, Dad, Ryan. Kelsey, Nana and Grandpa, Grammy and Pop, 

Grandmom and various cats, fish frogs etc 

Submitted for Beth Justice 



Submitted for Matthew Hoffert 




aoAcA i^a^le^ aJey oi^e^fVi^i^xM. ~i(KA l^cNe^ 'n^^sfivea^ 




Dear Rainbow (Nicole), 
How could we have known back on 
March 20, 1983 that you would be the 
"force" you are today. Your novel began 
then and continues now, a chapter at a 
time. It has all the elements of a great 
masterpiece... drama, comedy, tragedy, 
triumph, ambition, love, a heroine, a 
peace keeper, and adventurer. You 
have many more chapters to be written. 
The universe is waiting. We are so very 
proud of you and will be behind you, 
beside you, and with you all the way. 
Congratulations on the completion of 
"this chapter". 

Love and Peace, 
Mom, Dad and Gabrielle 

Submitted for Nicole Horvath 



'1000 



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oo 



Best of luck to the seniors as they 
mooove into the real world 
Jacob Shenk _^^ 
Nathan Mower 
Byron DuBois 
Gwen Courtright 
Andrea Hood 
Meredith Baily 



vM^'-.Mimai 



Dairy Society 2004-2005 



Submitted by Dairy Society 



Submitted for Michael S. Bigwood, Jr 



Our 1^* Born Son MICK 

You have far exceeded our expectations! A Champion you truly are! You have made 

our hearts smile! God be with you as you journey down your road in life. Search out the 

Truth of Life and you will find love, peace, and joy. Don't ever stop dreaming. Keep the 

Hope and the Vision and you can go wherever you desire you dreams to go!!! Love 

Much, Hope Much, Laugh Much! Congratulations on your College Graduation! Wow! 

We love you! 

Your so very proud Parents 

Philippians 1:3, Ephesians 3: 14-21 



2^00 1 



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^^oic^a^s> -tvcWel -to &ey/v^<>i\-^ fov Maiha'kA ( vcf^^e-- FcHV 



CNJ 



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i/jA^h^v/^v^ \h)e^i^<2^<y-V^^/\fB^' , [AJe^ll heytl^lnk-tvl^ o^ ^OLA ^(A^3. UOU. O^AV 
rKfz^tz^ ejf'^e^vle^woe^ uJtll vie^^Je^v [pe^-tl^e^ 3<y~/v^e^. 



/AfiAJ^Y^' 

r\v\.l/v^a-\ '^ole^vioe^'^oc-leAM 



IT 



Submitted by Animal Science Society 



100 1 



to 

C3 







Your journey towards this day Ryan, has traveled through many horizons. The quiet 
child has evolved into a fine, handsome, young man... ready for the tomorrows of his 

choice. 

We are so proud of you and love you very much. 
Love, Dad, Mom, Justin, Trevor, & Grizzley 

Submitted for Ryan Adam Mierta 




Submitted for Frank Fasanella 



2^00^ 



CNJ 



~r , lose your se -^ ■""" 

^_: your fill to _ ._ 

But always keep that hunger 

May you never take one single breath for granted 

God forbid love ever leave you empty handed 

I hope you still feel small 

When you stand by the oc! 

e door closes, I hope 

Promise me you' 11 give fate a fit, _ _, 

And when you get the choice to sit it out or d 
I hope you dance 
I hope you dance 

-.iint-s-i"= in the distanc 



Living might 

But they' re worth taking 

Lovin' mil " " 

, But it's worth making 

Don' t let some hell bent heart 

Leave you bitter 

When you come close to selling out 



And when you get the choice to sit it out or dance 

I hope you dance 

(Time is a real and constant motion always) 

I hope you dance 

\ (Rolling us along) 

,,. < I hope you dance 

(Tell me who) 

I hope you dance (Wants to look back on their youth and wonder) 
(Where those years have gone) 

I hope you still feel small 

When you stand by the ocean 

Whenever one door closes, I hope one more opens 

Promise me you' 11 give fate a fighting chance 
And when you get the choice to sit it out or dance 



Crang-am Connection 

Specialising in 1979-81 
?Bui»ing & :SeUing 




Don " Dennis 

(413)735-4950 All calls returned (413)589-1034 



7 7 



ro 
ro 






To The Class of 2005- 

May your future be bright and filled with new 

memories. May you begin new legacies for 

following generations, just as you have done for 

us here at 

Del Val. 

Congratulations on your graduation! 

-Class of 2007 




100-^ 



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Ashley Love 




Ashley- Our friendship began with a simple job application . . ."RA " s 
Needed!" 1 cannot recall if I knew you were applying for the 
position at the time, but 1 do remember quite vividly that 1 was 
ecstatic that there was a familiar face at January training. Both of 
us went through the process completely confused about our roles as alternates, where to go 
during staff meetings & during bulletin board time. . . talk about two lost little girls. We had 
each other though. Later that year, our two sides of the T would begin to merge and my best 
friend (Ashley you just called) would soon become your physics study buddy. Then there 
was game night, and the infamous chat in Frank's room about naptime. The following year 
we reunited once again in RA training, this time we were official RAs. God knows NO ONE 
would ever have known we were alternates though as we totally fouled up behind closed 
doorsVA Three weeks later, I was no longer an RA. And then, well, there was that jealousy 
period (oh, Val). But by finals week, I was finally past it and we had our first Lesh and Ash 
chat... the first of many. 1 have had some real bad times and a ton of insecure moments and 
you always are there to reassure me that my feelings are justifiable. You are an amazing 
listener-completely engaged in every word said. And, boy, do 1 love drinking and talking 
with you... possibly one of my favorite things. We have kept a few secrets together, shed 
quite a few tears together, and shared a ton of laughter together. You have become one of 
my best and dearest friends. 1 am going to miss you more than you will ever know. 




Chrissy Leathers 

Chrissy- The first time we 
met was right before one of 
our flill class meetings in the 
APR during orientation 
week. You and Lauren were 
sitting at one of those high- 
top tables in the pub and 
Michelle and 1 came over to introduce our- 
selves. We really didn't talk much after that, 
well, at least until your connections trip. Five 
days later, I had already been to you house for 
dinner and you had already driven me home. 
From that point on, your room became the 
place to "hang-out". Remember how your 
Super-Nintendo became the center of attrac- 
tion. And then there was war, and you said, 
"If any of my stuff gets touched!" How you 
hated war. The following year, you and 1 
share many fond weekends together- dread- 
ing the inevitable Sunday night and the return 
of our normal everyday lives. Then you 
moved out, not to far though.... approximately 
three steps... and oh how you loved hearing 
us sing through the vents. Omg, one word for 
you, LAUNDRY. Those damn army sheets. 
Does he still have those? Then, there was / 
love the 70s marathon. To this day, those 
shows always remind me of you. Chrissy, 1 
have not thanked you enough for being there, 
especially through all the crap we have been 
through. You have been such a wonderful 
friend to me. 1 will miss your easy-going 
attitude and uncontrollable laughter. You are 
one in a million! Never forget that. 



Christopher Faust | 




Chris- Correct me if I'm mis- 
taken, but 1 believe our friend- 
ship began one late night in 
Work Lounge. Emily and 1 
were talking about me be- "*^ ^ 

coming an alternate RA, and ■ 

you decided to come sit at the table with us. 
We went through the typical get to know you 
questions, you ]inofi .. .where you from? Any 
sisters or brothers? Play sports? Major? 
Oddly enough, turns out you and 1 were both 
education majors and both of us were signed 
up for Field Experience 1. And, well, the rest 
is history.... Chris, you know, you persis- 
tently thank me for helping you, but the truth 
is you have helped me infinitely more. In 
fact, 1 do not where 1 would have been these 
past three years without you. . . you taught me 
to ski, you always made me go to class (well, 
except on the rare occurrence that a monsoon 
hit delval), you accompanied my insecure 
butt everywhere-God knows 1 can't do any- 
thing myself, you always listened-whether 
my stories were important or not. But, most 
importantly, you made me laugh- distracting 
me from some of the worst situations of my 
life... Chris, you have grown so much over 
the past three years- from a halo-playing, 
party animal (who persistently distracted me 
from my math homework and story time with 
Patutes) to a Dean's list student (who made 
ME study for my GRE's when 1 so did not 
want to). I'm gonna miss seeing you every- 
day, bud!! Thank YOU for everything!!! 



David- My first encounter with Dave- the shy, homesick boy. THE 
David Griffith playground! There we sat, two sad little jersey kids, who defi 

nitely DID NOT want to be on that playground- talking about Jess 
Strauss & how we missed our friends and family (well, how 1 missed my friends and you missed 
your family). Months later, 1 find out security screwed up, giving me your student ID number 
and you couldn't eat (sorry, bout that). And, ironicly, you re-enter my life as the infamous tidy- 
Lysol-spraying roommate of my new found friend, Frank Fasanella. Later you will date my 
best friend from high school and become great friends and inevitably room with the two craziest 
kids from substance free-special interest housing, Christopher Faust and Rob Finkel-Klein 
(who will then later date one of your best friends from home, Nicole). Those two homesick 
kids will eventually sing piano-man (drunk) at karaoke. Fall on dance fioor (drunk, once again 
at the spring semi-formal, plan our fictional marriage with our fictional house (no dog of 
course... and 1 still say WHITE molding), and my Grandmother will inspire me to call you 
David, as she saw you as "such a gentleman". 1 wish we knew of all the fun that 
lay in our future back on that sad August morning- great friends we would 
become, who would have known? David, DVC would never have been the 
same without you, I would never have been the same without you. You are an 
amazing friend, brother, and son & I am privilaged to be a part of your life. 




Frank Fasanella 

Frank- Our friendship began in the halls of 
Ulman. Before meeting you, 1 can recall one 
instance seeing you and thinking to myself, "1 
wish 1 had met him before those girls, I want 
to be friends with him..." Well, as you 
know, I always get what 1 want. Not three 
weeks later, you were in Lauren's room and 1 
was asking you to help me with my dialing 
issues. "1 need to call Dean." You, of course, 
came to my rescue. From visiting me at the 
lib, to naptime, to one disastrous A-Day, you 
were always there to take care of me. 1 guess 
some things never change. That year, you 
surprised me with a del val memory box- the 
most wonderful birthday gift anyone has ever 
given me. To this day, 1 wonder if it will ever 
be topped. It was so unexpected and so real. 
It was perfect. And, it was also that year that 
we spent our first Valentines day together 
(lady and the tramp ) and 1 saw you in your first 
DVC play. Anything Goes. Oh how 1 loved 
watching you tap. Do you remember tapping 
on Jonesies floor for Meghan Curfi? Shortly 
after the semester ended, you came up to visit 
me. It was then that you met little Beth Ann, 
and we saw our first Broadway show together. 
Thoroughly Modern Milly. The following 
year was a little rocky in the beginning (Fall 
semesters are always bad for us), but still, 
there were a ton of crazy memories, our first 
homecoming accompanied by the first time 
you would ask me to dance, Princeton trips, 
Easter Sunday (what were we thinking) and 
our second A-Day. . .just to name a few. Jun- 
ior year was certainly a crazy one, again with 
it's up and downs. There was the Chris/ 
Ashley fiasco, our second homecoming, the 
death of the devil, our first NYE party, our 
three hour car ride to no where, Semis, APT 
parties, Rowan parties, 21" b-days, ASB & 
Godspell. That summer, you spent much of 
your time at the apt, deasha vs. deasha. It was 
also that summer that you became a part of my 
family, as every American Holiday was spent 
at the Curtis to- 
gether. After 
that summer we 
made a pack to 
say Good-bye 
to bad fall se- 
mesters. It 
worked for the 
most part. Senior year brought our last home- 
coming and a crown, your 21" b-day & your 
box. Rowan vs. DVC football game and the 
Semi, NYE part 2 (the roof), a Frank and Lesh 
filled winter break & Dunkin (knife please). 
Also, that year, we realized how much our 
lives really seemed to mimic prime time tele- 
vision. Frank, you have become such a huge 
part of my life and, today, looking back, 1 
wonder how 1 ever lived without you (1 won- 
der how my family ever lived without you.) 
Since day one, you have been by my side, 
protecting me from sadness (even if it in- 
volves waking up at 4am for hysterical deasha). 
You are my best friend and 1 will love you, 
always and forever. "And so let me say before 
we part, so much of me is made of what 1 
learned from you. You will be with me like a 
hand-print on my heart and no matter which 
way our stories end, 1 know you have rewrit- 
ten mine by being my friend." 



Leshie's Thank You's 



Lauren Jones 





Lauren- Oh Jonesie, our first meeting, day 2- 
CAMP DEL VAL- APR- class meeting. You 
and Chrissy were sitting in the pub; Michelle 
and I came over to introduce ourselves. "I'm 
Michelle." "Just call me Al." It took a little 
while, but we finally became friends. Actu- 
ally, I remember one night I was hanging out 
with Billy and he took me to your room for a 
while. . We talked for a bit, not too long 
though. (Do you remember this?) 1 so scared 
you didn't like me. Jonesie, your damn first 
impressions. We got to work on them. Every- 
thing worked out though. While we are 
talking about freshman year, 1 should men- 
tion a funny little thing called war. Sorry for 
attacking you from all angles and who would 
have guessed that it would have been your 
original enemy, dearest Zachary Shuman, 
who would inevita- 
bly lead you to the 
where-abouts of 
your lost, nay, stolen 
mattress. Do you re- 
member Mel? How 
the hell was she a 
freshman RA? That 
year there was two 
rounds of NYC, 
Rosie and roadtrip. 
There was Corsie 
and then, of course. 
Granny. There was Billy and Shuman. There 
was blonde and black hair. There was Ocean 
City and a summer of confused hatred. The 
following year, a blessing. There the work 
lounge and the table, spades. Stand by Me, 
corduroy bag, the Russamanos, Dougie and 
the clan, OH FOOT, and Stoney L (wonder if 
he is still in jail?). You got that V and of 
course skiing weekend (How we have grown 
since then). Then that summer, there was apt 
trips and heights. Junior year brought about 
Lesh and Lauren day and secret rendezvous. 
And then, the apt. You became my roommate 
once again. Let's see, painting the apt, semi's 
and the dresses (somehow that was the first 
time you had ever seen me sew), 2 1 " bdays, 
the blue room (with white furniture) and 
movies. Senior year brought wildwood and 
Benny, a very bad beach day (ouuuch), bars 
(Get in the car and shut. . ..), NSAs (PI & P2), 
Rowan parties, and In my head, just to name 
a few. I can hardly think of a memory that 
doesn't include you, in fact, I swear you went 
to Cranford High School (and so does half my 
graduating class, haha). Jones, truth is, 1 don't 
know where 1 would be without you. You 
have given me so much strength and confi- 
dence in myself- teaching me to be proud of 
how 1 feel and express it. You are always 
there to dry my tears reminding me that "Ev- 
erything happens for 
a reason". Jones, 1 
would not be here 
without you. You are 
my blue room room- 
mate and my best 
friend. 1 will lo\ e you 
always and forever! 




Plicco Uonoan Elissa- You came and you found me a taco! Our journey began on the most boring homecoming weekend. The dorm was basically 

Cllood ndllocll empty, only one door, as I recall, was open that weekend, yours. So I took a chance to bond with my neighbor across the hall. With 

my individual cheese pizza in hand, I knocked on your open door and said "can I eat with you?" With a big smile on your face, you said, "sure". We did the small chat thing 
for a bit, laughed a little, then I said "thanx for letting me eat with you" and 1 proceeded back to my dorm room. (1 really have issues eating alone). Our friendship would 
soon grow as we moved from large- two person dormitories to two over-crowed four mans. You disappeared for a while. 1 still remember your late nights- The dorm was 
completely silent, Taylor and I were often the only people up, and there you would come almost bouncing down the hall, so excited and so happy. Then, one day, a loud noicc 
and voices echoed in your dorm room. Eager to find out what your neighbors were singing at the top their lungs with their atrocious voices, you came over and became hooked ' 
on a little ditty by the fugees. Stand by Me. "When the night has come, when the night has come and the land is dark, and the moon is the only light, what..." Soon, we will ^ 
discover our LOVE for taco bell and have dinner-dates. Then we will reunite, once again, one late homecoming night. This time, 1 was not just eating with you, 1 was about to become your 
roommate. . . "Here, lesh, you are welcome to come here whenever you want". From then on, I could recount a thousand wonderful memories. Same Script, Different Cast, APT, 2 1 " birthdays, 
skiing, flip cup during pong, new years, heights, wildwood... the list goes on and on, but the fime that 1 will remember for the rest of my life was the day I was hysterical crying, and you 
NEEDED to go to school, but on your way to class... you turned around to comfort me. You are beautiful & selfless. You are my roommate, my sorority sister, my best friend. 1 love u! 

^0 0^ 




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search for new tomOTTOWSy go asjou must, hut please 

don't forget the yesterdays. '^ 




In loving memory of Morrill Lowe 



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