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Full text of "Dove yearbook 1991"

The Order of Things . . . 

Opening 2 

Human Nature Student Life 10 

Turning Over a New Leaf Seniors 36 

Natural Habitats Halls 62 

Field of Dreams Sports 82 

Sowing the Seeds Activities 96 

The Green Stuff Ads/Index 118 

Closing 126 




1991 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/doveyearbook1991199091stma 



Doing What Comes 
Naturally 




Resting on the docks are some of the many sailboats to be found at St. Mary's. 
S.M.C. is very popular for its scenic waterfront. 



Dove Yearbook 
St. Mary's College of Maryland 

1991 






Opening I 



Summer Arrivals 



At summer's end students 
began to unpack their belong- 
ings and settle into their dorms 
and townhouses, ready to start 
the new academic year. The 
hustle and bustle started right 
away, with New Student Ori- 
entation, the book rush, and 
classes starting in late August. 

The summer weather usually 
lingered on long enough for 
students to take advantage of 



the waterfront, to tan, and to 
enjoy the scenic campus. 

Nature and the environment 
were popular issues this year. 
Even St. Mary's got into the act 
by allowing students for the 
first time to purchase cloth 
bags in the school store for 
their books to avoid plastic. 
Recycling projects were 
sponsored by campus groups 
Hke W.A.G.E. and the Biology 



Club. The campus store sold 
notebooks of recycled paper, 
and banned aerosol products 
which could harm the ozone 
layer. 

The natural setting of St. 
Mary's was one of its most 
attractive features, and served 
as a constant reminder to 
students to show respect for 
the environment. 




Holding onto summer, this S.M.C. 
student takes advantage of a warm, 
sunny day to go windsurfing. Colorful 
windsurfers can often be seen on the 
river. 

Learning to work with a group was 

one of the summer activities for new 
R.A.'s and orientation leaders Here 
Meredith Davis lends Jonathon Lind- 
sey a helpmg hand. 








2 Opening 




L:.-tV.^V^T^*>1^s. 



Viith shades for the summer sun, Michele Bugenhagen 
rL-turns from the campus bookstore. The book rush is a sign 
that the summer is drawing to a close. 



Studying on the waterfront is Rich Godbout. On warm 
days students can always be seen enjoying the campus' 
beautiful setting. 




A 



opening 3 



Personalities 



The liberal arts atmosphere at 
St. Mary's College always allowed 
for a wide variety of different 
types of human nature to shine 
through. Self-expression could be 
seen in things as simple as dress or 
room decor or as complex as per- 
forming in music or drama pro- 
ductions and playing a sport. 

The wide variety of S.G.A. 
sponsored clubs and groups on the 
campus offered an outlet for self- 
expression for everyone. From re- 
ligious clubs to major oriented 
clubs to those that brought togeth- 



er people with a common interest, 
almost everyone could discover 
their own niche at S.M.C. 

The diversity of interests 
among the members of the St. 
Mary's community helped the col- 
lege keep its equilibrium and pro- 
vided a broader interpretation of 
the real world. 



Sporting her own unique style, Mary 
Morrison takes a break from her 
studies. St. Mary's has always provided 
a good atmosphere for self-expression. 









Expressing a 




4 Opening 



•i^ 





Making use of the study, this student 
prepares for his classes. Coursework 
offers another forum for students to 
express themselves. 



Riding her bike, this S.M.C student 
gets exercise in the out-of-doors. 
Students can frequently be seen bikmg 
across campus. 



Looking pensive, Chuck Ramville 
contemplates his future. The natural 
setting ot St. Mary's sometimes in- 
spires reflection. 



^ 



Solitary Nature 



Opening 5 









INTO 

N 
G 



Enjoying the fall foliage, Geoff 
Wright takes a breather from his bike 
ride. Each season at St. Mary's holds its 
own charm. 

Cooking out, Karen Frankenburg, 
Lisa Chaney and Amy Santina get away 
from Wood. Nature can provide a 
welcome break from the academic 
grind. 





6 Opening 




Just jesting, Paul DiNunno attends 
the Halloween dance. Halloween cele- 
brations have long been popular at St. 
Mary's. 



Taking on a different nature, Susan 
Campbell, Ashani Weereratna, and 
Shelaugh Engleri en |oy Halloween fes- 
tivities. 




Place 



When tall settled in at St. Mary's 
academics really began. The work 
load increased as the leaves 
changed colors and a chill entered 
the air. Students counted down 
the days to Thanksgiving Break 
and waited tor winter and the pos- 
sibility of snow days. 

Autumn at the college wasn't 
just classes. Students still found 
time to relax and take a break from 
academics. 

Halloween festivities were al- 
ways an important part of fall at 
S.M.C. Marked by dances and nu- 
merous parties, almost everyone 
took the chance to don a costume 
and perhaps give the campus a 
glimpse of their true natures. 

Fall was also marked by events 
like the Dorchester bonfire and 
hayride. As we got deeper into the 
season, students watched the 
leaves across the river grow 
orange, red, and yellow. They saw 
their breath in the morning and 



noted how short the days were 
growing. They woke in the morn- 
ings unsure ot whether to wear 
pants or optimistically don shorts. 
Some skipped classes, attempting 
to catch hold ot that last warm day. 

Soon it grew almost too chilly to 
go to Church Point, and the stu- 
dents had to wade through the 
colorful leaves on their way to 
class. They forgot about the fall 
temporarily and hurried to regis- 
ter tor spring semester classes. 
Growing tired of Wood food, stu- 
dents eagerly anticipated home- 
made Thanksgiving teasts. 

After returning from the break, 
students found they had to crack 
down and turn out research pa- 
pers, catch up on reading, and 
study for finals. With the first 
semester under their belts, the St. 
Mary's community said goodbye 
to one another tor awhile and wel- 
comed the month-long breather ot 
winter break. 



Opening 




Stuffing their faces, Lorin Spangler and Andy Donovan compete in a pie-eating 
contest. The contest was part of the Q. A. -Dorchester social. 




Dancing in the moonlight, Dave 

Thompson and Laurie Goldfarb have a 
romantic rendezvous. Steve Fedot 
plays air violin in the background. 



Double 

College was a place where 
lasting friendships were 
formed. You relied on your 
friends for a shoulder to cry on, 
help with assignments, to offer 
advice, to entertain you. In re- 
turn you would lend them a 
sweater, give them a lift to 
town, order pizza with them 
during an all-nighter, go out to 
the Door with them on Friday. 

Roommates often became 




II 8 Opening 



Enthused by the upcoming winter 
break, Scott Sturiale and Dawn Berk 
ring in the holidays at the Winter 
Formal. The annual formal is spon- 
sored by Q.A. Dorm Council. 




Trouble 



close friends, learning much 
about each other in close quar- 
ters. Classes and clubs also pro- 
vided a forum for new friend- 
ships. Professor and students 
were enabled by the college's 
small size to form friendly, per- 
sonal relations. St. Mary's pro- 
vided foundation tor exploring 
a variety of human relation- 
ships. 



Chatting with Pre 

Jesse Price voices his 
campus hfe. 



sident Lewis, 

concerns about 



Saying goodbye are Kevin Patrick 
and Kelly Germain, starring in "The 
Crucible." "The Crucible" is one of 
many productions the St. Mary's 
Drama Department did this year. 



Opening 9 




spring 

Into 
Action 

Spring always brought the best 
out of St. Mary's. The beautiful 
weather provided opportunity to 
partake in a multitude of outdoor 
activities. 

The waterfront allowed people 
to go swimming, canoeing, sailing, 
or windsurfing. Students could 
often be seen jogging, bicycling, 
or skateboarding. Sports en- 
thusiasts took advantage of the 
mild climate to play tennis, volley- 
ball, frisbee golf, or lacrosse. 
Some just enjoyed sitting outside 
to read, socialize, people-watch, 
or work on that all-important tan. 

Spring weather meant more 
outdoor parties, waterfront week- 
ends, and bonfires at Church 
Point. It also could mean emptier 
classrooms, particularly on gor- 
geous Friday afternoons. On days 
like this, students might have 
headed for Point Lookout or Cal- 
vert Cliffs. Or, if they weren't 
afraid of a longer car trip, Wash- 
ington, D.C. had many charms. 

The campus itself took on a 
cheerier look in the spring 
months. Dogwood trees blos- 
somed, daffodils and forsythia 
were in bloom, St. Johns pond was 
tilled with baby ducklings. St. 
Mary's College knew how to 
welcome spring. 



^r^fe. 




Rigging the Raconteur for a sail, 

these students prepare to enjoy a 
beautiful spring day. Sailing is a pop- 
ular activity at S.M.C. 




Scaling the library, these students 
enjoy socializing in the new plaza be- 
hind Charles Hall. This area has be- 
come a gathering place for students. 



1 10 Opening 




Riding to class, this student heads up 
Route '5. Bicycling to class comes in 
handy, particularly to students living in 
the townhouses. 




Getting into the swing of things, 

Chris Sheppard plays in front of Caro- 
line Dorm. Spring weather often leads 
students to put aside their studies tor 
awhile. 



Opening 1 1 



Let Nature Be 




Sharing ideas, Lucille Clitton 
guest speaker enjoy convers 
Guest speakers are a good way 
pand academic horizons. 



and a 
ation. 
to ex- 



Learning in a natural environment, 

Michael Glaser teaches an Honors 
Seminar outside of Caroline Hall. 
Nature often inspires creative thought. 






Hmmntmmmm 



12 Opening 




Your 
Teacher 




Discussing their coursework, Anne Gerlach and Matt Hallnon consult each 
other. Lower Charles Hail was often filled with people studying 

The Learning 
Tree 



"The Learning Tree" is more 
than )ust a book-title. Itwascle- 
scriptive of a type of learning 
style unique to St. Mary's. The 
luxury ot having an occasional 
class outside by the belltower 
or the graveyard provided in- 



spiration not found in the class- 
room. Thought-provoking dis- 
cussions promoted the free 
flow of ideas. A casual and in- 
formal atmosphere was the 
hallmark of academics at St. 
Mary's. 



Reading in the new library, this stu- 
dent prepares (or class. The comfort- 
able reading areas in the library pro- 
vide a good studying atmosphere. 



Opening 13 




A 



14 Opening 










:^% 






^"V^ r\*^' 






■ '» « >'• ^:» r »- - _««i'^- -^^ 




Natural 
Settings 

Everything had its place at St. 
Mary's. Studious individuals may 
have sought out the comfortable 
new library furniture, a quiet 
bench in the Garden of Re- 
membrance, or even preferred 
the convenience of their own 
dorm room. Classes were held ail 
over campus, from Montgomery 
Hall for fine arts, to the long- 
standmg Calvert Hall. Students 
could be seen relaxing around 
campus as well, whether at the 
waterfront, Dorchester Circle, or 
Lower Charles Hall. The latest 
place to gather was the area just in 
front of the library, with its 
bricked sidewalks, planned gar- 
dens, numerous benches and a 
fountain. 

Students partied in dorm rooms 
or townhouses in relatively small 
numbers. Larger gatherings were 
held at off-campus houses. 
Daughtery Palmer Commons Was 
the hotspot for dances as well as 
guest speakers. 

The waterfront is unique to the 
Taking in some rays, Brian St. Mary's campus. Not only the 
w3frn'i'"n"''" "a'^^ site for watersports and volley- 

wateriront. On sunny days, , ii ■ 

S.M.C. can look more like a ball, it also provided an arena for 
resort than a college. band performances, and movies 

were sometimes shown there at 
night. 

The place to see everyone on 
campus was the cafeteria, where 
most students put in at least an 
occasional appearance. 

Although relatively small in 
comparison to large universities, 
St. Mary's definitely had enough 
room for everyone. 




.■▼:isi 



V 



jKjetting in some last minute study- 
ing, Lisa Gutheridge sits in the herb 

[(garden outside ot Anne Arundel Hall. 
Many students take advantage of the 
scenery tor inspiration. 



Mugging for the camera are Tara 
Call, Stephanie Scorti, and Lara John- 
son. St. Mary's provides new friend- 
ships tor many students. 



m 



Opening 15 



Seasonal 



Events 



f 



»^'' 




J 16 Opening 



Dancing the night away this couple Raising their voices in protest, these 
enjoys the Valentine's Day dance in St. Mary's students took their concerns 
D.P.C. Dances like this one mark each about the Gulf War to Washington, 
season. D.C. The war had an impact on every 

student's life this spring. 





Singing for the crowd, John Irvine 
entertains students with his band King 
Pudding on Open Mic Night. Events 
that spothght campus bands and mus- 
ical talent arc popular during any sea- 
son. 

Getting a taste of it all, this tour 
group of prospective students and their 
parents strolls through campus. Tour 
groups can be seen taking in St. Mary's 
it all times of the year. 



t i 



^ 



Natural Occurrences 




Some events at St. Mary's 
College could be found during 
all seasons. Each semester was 
marked with dances, guest 
speakers, movies, sporting 
events, and parties. During any 
weekend at S.M.C. one could 
expect to hear of at least one 
social event. With its small 
population, word of mouth at 
the college spread very 
quickly, and students were al- 
ways guaranteed to run into 
somebody that they knew. 



Not every event was expect- 
ed or usual. The Gulf War cre- 
ated great upset in the St. 
Mary's community. Some St. 
Mary's alumni were sent over- 
seas to fight. Some students 
here rallied to protest the war 
with great support from pro- 
fessors. Classes were ended 
early so that students could 
rush home to their t.v. sets to 
hear the latest update from 
CNN. Gasoline prices rose, 
making weekend trips home 



more expensive. Yellow 
ribbons decorated trees all 
over campus and were worn by 
students as well. Some halls got 
together to send letters and 
cards to the soldiers. Dissen- 
sion between those protesting 
the war and those in favor of it 
caused some tension around 
campus. The war brought the 
events ot the outside world 
into the lap of St. Mary's. 



A 



Opening 17 



In Their Own Element 



Whether students were 
walking to class, hanging out in 
the dorms or relaxing at one of 
the many SMC sponsored 
events, individual personalities 
were an integral part of campus 
life. Being part of the SMC 
community meant doing your 
own thing in your own way. 

The wacky and off-beat as 
well as the "normal" and sedate 
personalities were all found 



comingling along the winding 
paths, in the sofa-filled Lower 
Charles Hall, and sometimes, 
in the confined spaces of the 
laundry rooms. As one SMC 
student put it, "SMC is casual, 
even when you have to resort 
to work." Relaxed and fun- 
loving, SMC students had a lot 
of class, even though it may not 
always have been the first thing 
on their minds. 





'9BU wll mot r,i 

GOOD «eSiA ", («i f s 
VOU CLCAN A »f Pi *' f 
TtC LINT SCIttN 



Drying herself out after an in- 
famous birthday ponding, Susan 
Campbell gives SMC nightlife the 
thumbs up. 

Walking to an afternoon economics 

class, Paul Dinumo enjoys the spring 
weather. 




Student Life 




Student Life 19 




Getting buzzed, Jessica Uffner, Dan- 
ielle Troyan, and friend en|oy a tow- 
nhouse party. 



Bu22ed ^ 



After a day of hard and long 
classes, students liked to get 
together and hang out, drink a 
few beers, and party. Buzzed is 
a word which can be used to de- 
scribe more than three fourths 
of the campus on some Thurs- 
day, Friday, and Saturday 
nights. 

Some of the most popular 
drinking events were the town- 
house parties, happy hour at 
the Green Door, and cocktail 
parties. The most popular 
events were birthdays cele- 
brated with inebriation and of 
course, the finale — the birth- 
day boy or girl being ponded in 



20 Student Life 



St. John's Pond. The Ponding 
usually took place after the 
pondee and ponders were in- 
toxicated. Sometimes entire 
halls ponded a frantic and un- 
fortunate soul whose birthday 
was in October, November, 
and even December. ChilllUl- 
eeeeee! 

Popular drinking games in- 
cluded three man. Myrtle, 
Asshole, and of course, quar- 
ters. In the confines of many 
rooms on campus, many stu- 
dents drank themselves and 
others into a stupor — under 
the table, on dressers, swinging 
from the rafters . . . 



Beaming before being ponded, 

Andy Nahr enjoys his time m the lime- 
light. The members of second left Car- 
oline snagged unsuspecting Andy at an 
Open Mike Nite. 









Enjoying a formal townhouse 
Thanksgiving celebration, these 

siuJents dine deliciously 

Thinking about the warm beaches 
in Mexico, Lisa Gillin, Anne 
Wimbrow, Amy Isenhaur, and Liz 
McDonnal drmk Cornona (mmus the 
lime). 



Taking a break from dancing and 
drinking, these "seniors" en)oy an 
evening at Nite Life. 



W 



Student Life 2 1 i 





Hanging Out 



College was about more than 
classes, papers, tests, and bor- 
ing lectures. College was about 
the well-rounded and healthy 
individual. Getting in a natu- 
rally healthy frame of mind 
meant exercising. St. Mary's 
offered students a sandy beach, 
intramural sports, a weight and 
movement room in the gym, 
pick-up basketball games, and 
a whole lot more. 

"The paths behind the his- 
toric city are perfect tor 
twilight walks," said Leif Erik- 
son. In fact, the marsh land and 
dense woodlands offered op- 



portunities to watch for birds, 
deer, and of course, campus 
cow life. 

Playing frisbee golf was an- 
other famous pastime of SMC 
students who occasionally hit 
various buildings, students, 
and of course the pond. Many 
games lasted from the after- 
noon until dinner time. The 
fuchsia and burnt orange sun- 
sets made picnics a favorite en- 
deavor for campus couples. 

The beautiful and secluded 
campus was a backdrop for nat- 
ural fun for the students. 



22 Student Life 




# 



Student Life 23 



(Un) Natural States 






Spilling beer and smiling about it, 
Hans Lemke enjoys one of the many 
townhouse parties. 

Embracing one another. Smiley Clap 
and Jen Pulos enjoy intoxication. 




Whether at work or at play, 
SMC students were beaming 
and filled with energy. Play 
time was integral to campus 
sanity. 

Gooting around with 
friends, enjoying a solitary mo- 
ment, or taking a study break 
— these were the times cher- 
ished by SMC students. Even 
during the Gulf War incidents, 
students were supporting one 
another and always had a smile 
ready for the camera. 



24 Student Life 




Imitating a monkey, Jett Eckardt 
swings from the trees. 



Sharing a smile, Kris Willing hangs 
out in the dorms. 



:-^ 



h 



Student Life 25 




Smiling elegantly, Tom Kerner and 
Sue Prather arrive at the torma 
dressed in snazzy evening attire. 




Posing before leaving for the dance, 

this group ot students anticipates a fun- 
filled evening. 




26 Student Life 




Taking a refreshment break, Jesse 
Price, Ronnie Miles, and Sharon 
Crosby talk about the evening. The 
Black Student Union sponsored the 
successful Spring Formal. 



Nature's Rhythms 



The Spring Formal was one 
of three formal events held in 
Daugherty Palmer Commons 
during the academic year. 
Sponsored by the Black Stu- 
dent Union, the sold-out attair 
tantilized glittering and shim- 
mering ladies decked out in 



beautiful gowns on the arms of 
dashing men in bow ties. Music 
was provided by a d.j. who got 
the crowd moving to the puls- 
ing rhythms of dance music as 
well as to the soothing sounds 
of romantic songs. For one 
evenmg students could forget 



about impending final exams 
and papers and the return 
home for the summer. The 
clear and starry night embraced 
the couples in their walks back 
to dorms and townhouses. 



Student Life 27 





^- 



'%! 









Watching the Bread and Puppet 
theatrical performance on the town- 
house commons, Brice Woodrow 
Hancock takes a break from classes. 

Playing the saxophone, the lead sing- 
er of Fishbone performs for six hun- 
dred audience members. Fishbone was 
sponsored by the Concert Committee. 



Essentials 



Programs were an important 
facet of campus life this past 
year. Concert Committee 
sponsored an April 5th special 
engagement for Fishbone, an 
up and coming band featured 
on one segment of "Saturday 
Night Live." More than three 
hundred students and guests 
were in attendance. One 
attendee marvelled at the stage 
presence of the band, especial- 
ly when ". . . the lead singer 
threw himself into the crowd 
and was carried around by 
audience members." 

The much anticipated arrival 
of the Bread and Puppet the- 
ater, a theater group begun in 



the sixties whose skits make 
social, political, and environ- 
mental commentary, drew sev- 
eral hundred eager audience 
members to the field outside ot 
the townhouse commons. Ap- 
proximately fifty students and 
faculty members participated 
in the event by acting, dancing, 
playing instruments or work- 
ing behind the scenes. 

The music and theater de- 
partments provided entertain- 
ing noontime concerts, eve- 
ning jazz "jams", operas and 
plays. Students rallied to create 
highly innovative artistic en- 
deavors. 






28 Student Life 





s 



Student Life 29 



Celebrate the Earth 



The second annual Earth 
Day celebration, held on Sun- 
day, April 28, featured live 
music all day long from SMC 
bands including Plaster of 
Paris, the SMC jazz ensemble, 
and Big Toe. Students basked 
in the sun, threw frisbees, ate 
specially prepared grilled 
foods, swam, and went canoe- 
ing or sailing to support Earth 



Day. 

This year's Earth Day cele- 
bration was sponsored by Coal- 
ition for Global Responsibility, 
WAGE (Women for Advance- 
ment and Growth in Educa- 
tion), and the Biology Club, 
among other groups. This 
year's key goal was awareness 
of the earth and the need to 
conserve and recycle. Special 



bins were set up for recycling 
by the boathouse where the ac- 
tivities were held. 

One concerned student was 
pleased that "SMC is taking an 
initiative in conserving the 
earth's resources." Another 
attendee remarked, "We 
should celebrate every day." 




Enjoying the activities at the water- 
front, Susie Slingland, George And, 
and Janet Wood hang out together. 



Relaxing in the sun, Cindy Helff and 
Holly Stewart take a break from study- 
ing. 



30 Student Life 



Performing with "Big Toe," the cool 
Jen Maser keeps the beat on a Chuck 
Rainville original, "El Camino," a pro- 
test song. 








Pondering in solitude, this SMC stu- 
dent en)oys a quiet moment to herselt. 

Walking along the waterfront, 
Jayme Crausman makes his way to- 
wards the refreshments. 




Student Life 3 1 I 




Entertaining a bunch of friends 
with a story, Jesse Price and his 
friends dine in the snack bar. 



^ 



32 Student Life 




: Town . . . 



When the tood at Wood 
Food Services was less than 
adequate or students just 
needed a change of pace, they 
went to town. Ten to fifteen 
minutes by car, Lexington Park 
offered a great variety of fast 
food from McDonalds to Bur- 
ger King to Subway. Other late 
night favorites included Sub- 
way and Wendy's drive 
through, open until two in the 
morning, and Seven-Eleven 
which is open all night. Some 
weekend nights. Willows Road 
was jammed with eager and 
hungry students making the 

Playing pool during happy hour at 
the Green Door, these seniors take a 
break betueen classes. 



nightly trek. 

Town also offered other 
kinds of tun including the roll- 
er rink, the bowling alley, the 
drive through car wash, the 
Belvedere Cow, and Rose's. 
Bars such as the Green Door, 
Monks, and Nite Life offered a 
happy hour escape as well as 
late night fun. Students had a 
beer or two or three or . . . and 
played pool, danced, sang, and 
got a little rowdy. When the 
weather started to warm up, 
the bars in Solomon's such as 
the open air Tiki Bar were fa- 
vorite places to relax. 

Buying a Big Gulp and pizza, this 
student IS caught red handed at the 
Seven-Eleven in town. 




is 



c-;?<^ 



Student Life 33 



.jt.i 



The Natural Student 



Whether in the classroom or 
by the waterfront, learning was 
relaxed, high-paced, and inter- 
active at St. Mary's College. 
The personal raport students 
had with their professors made 
learning and teaching engaging 
and creative. 

Midterms and finals were 
two ot the most stressful times 
of the semester when students 



felt on edge as they waited in 
line at the computer labs, 
pulled all nighters, and 
crammed a semester's worth of 
reading, writing, and memoriz- 
ing into one day. 

For the most part, school at 
SMC was special and liberal, in 
methodology, material, and 
professor presentation. Learn- 
ing went beyond the classroom 



into the dorms, the beautiful 
natural setting, and of course, 
into the newly renovated li- 
brary. SMC was truly a living 
and learning community. 

Pretending to do his Restoration 
and the 18th Century homework, 

Forrest Fisanich does the English 
major thing. 





Pondering a student's question. 

Philosophy professor Reggie Savage 
makes a thoughtful answer. 



Arguing over the fundamentals o 
music history, Sylvia discusses th( 
Baroque period. 




34 Student Life 



Sitting on the steps outside of Kent 
Hall, two students discuss Calculus 
problems. 




Telling the "Frog Prince" story to 
his Interpretation of Myth class, 
professor Dan IngersoU gets in on the 
act. 





Fretting over a paper on Walt Whit- 
man, Michelle Haver takes a moment 
for some personal "transcendental" 
meditation. 




Discussing metaphysics near the 
iarden of Remembrance, professor 
4enrv Rosemont engages his class in a 
leated debate. 






Student Life 35 



Seniors 



On the very first day of the 
fall semester of 1990, all the 
seniors began the countdown 
to that all important date in 
May, graduation day. The road 
was long, and the trip was not 
always easy. It was marked by 
numerous homework assign- 
ments, the all-nighters, senior 
seminar papers, and long 
nights in the library. Then 
again, it was not all work either. 
There were many parties. 



happy hour or last call at the 
Green Door, and time spent 
with all the friends made in the 
last three years. 

Receiving a college degree 
marked the turning over of a 
new leaf. Some went on to 
graduate school, some took 
time off to travel, and others 
began their first real jobs. They 
finally became pat of the real 
world. 




Typing at his word processor, Stephen Young works on one of his many papers 
that are due this semester. Each student spends a large amount of time clicking 
away on a computer or word processor. 

Enjoying themselves at Nitelife are Shelagh Engiert, Ashani Weeraratna, and 
Danielle Kizer. Nitelife is one of the most popular spots among the seniors to 
meet friends and have a few drinks. 





Dancing at a friday night party to music performed by student band Big Toe 
are Josh Shaffer and Pat Vargas. The different bands at SMC show the diverse 
music tastes of the students. 



i6 Senio 



Having a good time at Nitelife during the 182 days 'til graduation celebration 
are Stacey Gensler, Laura Freeman, and Beth Buckler. All ot the seniors are 
anxiously awaiting the arrival ot their big day. 

Flexing their muscles and getting pumped up are Bob Pike and Pat "Pitman" 
Allewalt. A regular exercise routine is very important to many students. 




r^^ 



*» 



^^ 



J 



Giving it his all during a rugby game 
as Chris Kullgren watches is John 
Jones. Rugby is a popular SMC club. 

Surfing in her favorite washing 
machine in DPC is Jessica Cox-Jones. 
Laundry is a common weekend ac- 
tivity. 



c 

^■^ • 

o 

< 

O) 



Seniors 37 




Susan Ack Human Dev. VtamixmuiicfiuiluT, And 

ut jrt iht drtjmir< of tht Jnami. Wonid 

Patrick AllewaJt Poli. Sci. Bihind ntry fnal nun 

ihfrt's a i,n>il uoman. bul tl'i mon fun tht other uwj around. 

Pamela Archer Psych. / <an dc all thmn through 

Christ uho itrtngtheni mi. Philitpians 4:1 S 



Beth Baillet Psych. Nnrrmtltaitinoukdgi/orwiidom. 
One hflpi make a hi tn^: the other helps tnakt a lift. Carey 

Seth Balsam Poh. Sci./Econ. 

Christopher Bare Philosophy / dnam. therefor, i 

am 

June Bashant Psych. c/w/f^flflff/w««.dtrfnw//7«^«- ^" 



Teresa Beachley Lang. & Lit. Quo qu, sous fass.ez. 

eeratez t'tnfume. tt jimez qui sous aimt! dAlemhert 

Letha Bechtold Theatre The uorU „ full of sueh 

u ondtrful Ihing.! Wi jll should hi happy as tsnes The Walrus 

Kimberly Bowen Psych. Thimind„i,terr,f„datthe 

oijittt shi has mugnifiid (r UarkiniJ: nduie them to thiir proper 
sizt and hue. she oterlooks them. Sterne 

Amy Bowman Psych. Heuhoismostsl«,,nmat,nga 
promise. <j the most faithful in the performance of it. Rousseau 



Jennifer Boyd History/Pub. Pol. ifueuereniall 

trazy. u id all to insane Buffilt 

Joseph Brienza Poh. Sci. W,r, mi tn Kansas anymon 
Toto Dorothy 

Lisa Broadwater Economics 
Gregory Brow History Flog m, smeeh 



^ 



y 




38 Seniors 




Celebrating a friend's 21st birthday 
party are Anne Wimbrow, Karen 
Raley, Stet Scurti, Liz Mcdonnell, Kno 
Shultz, LisaGiltin. and Amy Isenhour. 
Birthdays are usually marked by par- 
lies and pondings. 



Posing for the camera before heading 
ott to the formal are Beth Baillet. 
Karen Bmder, and Virginia Leithauser. 
The tormals give everyone the chance 
to get dressed up and have a good time 
with their friends. 





Having a crab feast at the waterfront are Lisa Gillin, Anne & Wendy Wimbrow, 

and Liz Mcdonnell. Seafood is a popular food in southern Maryland. 



Seniors 39 




Great 
Anticipation 



The countdown to gradu- 
ation may have begun around 
the middle of senior year for 
some students, but for others it 
began as early as the first day of 
classes. The proof of this is that 
there were two celebrations, 
one marking 180 days until 
graduation and another mark- 
ing 90 days until graduation, at 
Nitelife. 



The seniors and their friends 
gathered together to celebrate 
the coming of graduation day. 
Some seniors said their last 
year passed too quickly. These 
were the ones who wanted to 
spend as much time as possible 
with the friends they had made 
in college. They wanted to 
savor every minute as they 
knew the real world would 



soon be upon them. Then 
there were the exact opposites. 
Their last year did not go by 
fast enough. There were new 
mountains, like graduate 
school and that first real job, to 
climb. Either way, everyone 
was excited about the coming 
of graduation day. 







Setting an example for the rest of the seniors at Nitelite. Jill Mathaney and a Slowing the pace down during the 
Iriend move to the rhythm of one of their favorite songs during the 180 days 'til graduation anticipation celebration in 
graduation party. November are Stefanie Scurti and Tim 

Clark. 



A 




40 Seniors 




Kelly Brown Psych if jt wasn't for the Lim mwute. 

nothing would get done. 

Darcy Brudin Econ/Pub Pol Looking back, i am 

lontent. I have not done ai well ai I should like to have done, but I 
hare done my bmt Sieienson 

Beth Buckler Poli Sci Great challenges offer the greatest 
reuards Hou ue meet them reveals the truth US Rowing Assoc. 

Michele Bugenhagen Econ where lore reigns the 

impOiSible may be attained Indian proverb 



Lori BugnO Psych Take another road to another time. 
Buffett 

Ivy Bumgardner Lang & Ut in a long run the pessi- 
mist may be proied right, but the optimut has a better time on the 
tnp 

Linda Burton Hum Dev Education Only the edu- 
cated are fret\ Eputelus 

Kimberly Calain Hum Dev The journey of a 

thouiand miles begins with a angle ilep Lao Tse 



Tara Call Psych The most beautiful discovery about a 

friendship IS knowing that friends can go separately without 
i^rouing apart. 

Frances Carpenter Hum Dev No one can do every- 

ihing. hut everyone can do something. 

Patricia CaSSidy Psych Life is what we make it. always 

has been, atuays u ill be. Grandma Moses 

Nicole ChaStain Econ We are the munc makers and we 

are the dreamers of dreams. Wonka 



Susan Christ History if we cant be honest, whatcan we 
he.-' Certainty not friends. J.Z. Roar! 

Vicki Clarke Poli if \ leave here tomorrou would you still 
remember me.'' For I must be travelling on now. there's loo many 
places I've got to see. Skynard 

Holly Clendaniel Lang & Lit Uok back on time with 

kindly fVfJ Dickinson 

Aimee Coleman \A\SiOry Uam to Ul go as easily as you 

y'.ra\p or you'll find your hands full and your mind empty. 



Seniors 4 1 



Christopher Connolly Poli Sci a> n«ia an « a 

balUJ. iht loLir highlishll It a rittr. liril art U iht fulun 

Abby Coombs Psych Th gn iht mii «»/ t/ltamwg 

nner Itl uhocl tnterfen u ilh your ejutatien. 

Christine Cooper Economics 
Gambol Copeland Psychology 



Juliette Correa History/Econ vhanihniorybuia 

fabtt agrttj upon ' Bonaparte 

Andrea Cox-Jones Econ Buuntss. you know, may 

bring money, but fnendi are the true trtaiurt. 

Catherine Cranford Econ 

Aaron Crausman Philosophy Thecruxofthebucun 

It the apostrophe Zappa 



Darrin Danner Econ ( heard it through the drums' 

Suope 

Andrew Davies History Beuare the jubjub bird, and 

shun the frumious Bandersnatch 

Julie DebeS Poh Sci/Econ l/mymtndranconceneil. 

and my heart can beliete it. I can achiete it 

Philip Deianey Mathematics 



Christine Dernoga Psych Laugh while you can 

Ettrylhing has ill time Voltaire 

Michelle Dixon Econ Hopefully in the yean tocomt. we 

can make a difference in this world 

Dawn Douglas Art Without the voice of reason faith is 

Its 9un curse — without freedom from past, things only get worse. 

Sling 

Scott Drake Econ Happiness comes from titilhin. 





42 Seniors 




Senior 
Fundraisers 



What is a way for the seniors 
to raise some money? The 
Class ot '91 tried two ditterent 
approaches. The first was the 
senior class bike auction, which 
was held on February 23, 1991 
in LCH. Twelve bikes that 



needed to be fixed up were 
given to the senior class. One 
ot the bikes was raffled oft and 
the other eleven were auc- 
tioned otf. It was a successful 
venture that brought m ap- 
proximately $.^00. 



The second was the senior 
class mug sale, which began at 
the end ot February. The mugs, 
which bore the St. Mary's Col- 
lege symbol, were sold in the 
dorms and during meals. This 
fundraiser made about SI 50. 




Supervising the senior class bike auction is Lisa Nyholm, the president ot the 
Class of '91 The hike auction raised about $300. 



^^ 



Seniors 43 





Acting goofy at the Green Door alter a hard Jay of exams and classes are Marni 
Keck and Kimberly Gladfelter. Students like Marni and Kim who often hang out 
at the bar are affectionately called "door rats." 






Taking a much needed study break is Julie Debes. Readmg a magazine for 
pleasure is a welcome change from the textbooks. 



Ma.squerading as a biker chick and a 
bunny for Halloween are Anne 
Wimbrow and Liz Mcdonnell. 




^ 




l.^JL- -i 



AA Seniors 




Katherine Duffy Psych Today. wtU lived, makes 

yeiterjjy j Jrcam oj happiness and tomorrow, a vision of hope. 

Scott Dunton Econ 

Jeffrey Eckardt Music Set your affecmn on ihmgs 

aboie. tiol an ihtn^i on the Earth Colosstans 3.'2 
Robin Edmonds Poll Sci in the sunshine an my aipi- 
rattons. I see their beauty, beliet-e in than and follow where they 
lead. AUott 



Janel Egan Math True ueallhu what you are. not what 

\ou hate 

Brett Endres Poli Sci 

Shelagh Englert Art imagination was given to man to 
iompensaie for what he n not; a sense of humor to console him for 
uhal he is. Bacon 

Gretchen Eyerman Bio 



Mark Faherty Lang & Lit Hohohoho. Mmer Fmn. 

you're going to be Mister Finnagain.' 

Erika Feller Econ No matter when you go there you 

are Banzai 

Winona Fields Psych ill kiss the ground, ill tell my 

mother, ill tell my father, I'll tell my loted ones, that I lore them 

Bush 

Forrest Fisanich Lang & Lit There are those that 

break and bend . . . I'm the other kind' EarU 



Karl Franz AnthrO Hou can you tell hou- it used to be 

uhen there's nothing left to see-" Buffett 

Laura Freeman Econ/Business Suaas is grounded 

IV hard uork LSRA 

Kelly Gargiulo Scan \eterUtafoolkissyouorakiss 

fool you. 

Jennifer Garvey Lang & Lit Perhaps all of tht 

dragons in our Ittes are princesses who are only waiting to see us 
act. just once, u ith beauty and courage. Rilke 



Seniors 45 




Stacy Gensler Econ./Business Challingt ghti 

uin^ louarj inmn USR.^ 

KJmberlyGladfelterChein./Education;</o»o< 

Ihmt iImi I uill ncr lay. This is uhal I Mine. FimihrJ 
L'EnfJt 

Sean Gowen Pol. Sci. l/y" ""• <"•'* " "* *'"«' ""^ 

no; kit iht amnim muih. ihtn yours is iht larlh. Kipling 

Christine Griswold Dramatic Arts 



Mary Gurney Art Thani you Mom, Dad. andNikkifor 
,jil Iht toit. suppon. jrid happiness you hale giten me 

Jennifer Haddoclc Psych. Tmh exists fonhe wise, 

btauly for the fee/ing heart Sihiller 

Alan Hamby Lang. & Lit. 

Brice Hancock Psy. Its better to Ine in leUkralion of 
life, than to lite in fear of death. 



Betty Haynie Bio. Carpe Dim 

Virginia Hellmann History it s all about meaning 

and I'm on the road to find out 

Laura Hepfer Math./Comp. Sci. Talents he unhm 

your heart not u ithin your mind 

Charles Herring Lang. & Lit. Dreams. They are 

what keep the young alive and the old young. 



Sean Mines History Perhaps my best yean are gone . 
but I wouldn't want them baek Not with the fire in me nou 
Bitkill 

Marykate Holohan Anthro. Let your life proceed by 

III own deiir.n Nothing to tell now. lei the words be yours. I'm done 
u ith mine G D 

Armondo Horsey Theatre/Lang. & Lit. Re obe- 
dient to God, do not let your life be ihaped by those desires you had 
while you were ilill ignorant Peter 1:14 

Michael Huffines History/Econ. With all us 

sham, drudgery and broken dreams, it is still a beautiful world. 




4 



46 Seniors 




What's for 
Dinner? 



One of the biggest advan- 
tages ot living in the town- 
houses was that you could 
choose what you wanted to eat 
and when you wanted to eat it. 
The senior was no longer 
forced to eat something at the 



dining hall each meal between eat in town a lot. Instead, the 

a designated time period. Most students in a townhouse could 

students on the normal 19 meal plan healthier meals and save 

a week plan did not eat break- money. On the whole, it was 

fast, wasting tive meals a week, much more filling and it tasted 

The food was already paid tor, great, 
and it was a waste ot money to 




Adding a little something extra to her dinner in order to enhance che overall 
flavor is Jessica Cox-Joncs. The townhouses give the students more variety in meal 
choices. 



4). 



Seniors 47 



'f 




pcmonstrating her great flexibility tor the suU-out crowd on the townhouse 
lawn IS Beth Baillet. Once again an SMC student finds a creative way to spend her 



extra time. 



m 



48 Seniors 




Carolyn Hull Vsych Ail 1 really neetitdloknouiUamed 
Jt SMC reineJ Ful^hum 

Laura Hunter Econ The tssential conditions of eiery- 
thtng you do . . . musi be choice, lote. passion- 
ScOtt Imig Lang & Lit Only m mtn'i imagination does 
etery truth find an effective and undeniable existence. Conrad 
Susan Jackson Econ Wi Ume to be confident, competent. 
and committed. 



Wendi JagO Poll Sci ?Aan who jays it cannot be done 

ihpuU not interrupt 'uoman' doinn it. Chinese proverb 

Kimberly Jarrett Lang & Lit 

Someday I uilllook back on these days and I u ill laugh because they 
make me happy, and I uill cry because they are gone. 

Lara Johnson Hum Dev All I really needed to bnou i 

learned at St Ward's College, revised Fulghum 

John Jones Poli Sci l II see you at the loup kitchen. 



Nichelle Jones Econ Obstacles are uhat ue see u hen ue 

lake our eyes off the goal. 

Jennifer Jordan Econ Fnends come and/nends may go, 

my friends you 're real I knou . True selves you have shoti-n. Jackson 

Susan Justice Econ/BusineSS And now. on to bigger 

and better things. 

Christina Kacoyianni Soan Yasas 



Marni Keck Biol if it's not meant to be. it's okay. Some- 
thing else good will happen. F.M. 

Elizabeth Keisman History 

Anna Kenney Bio Af^ coffee and my humor are rich. 
iublly Jlatortd. and black, of course. 

Danielle Kizer Bio Holy Mother Earth, the trees and all 
nature, are witnesses of your thoughts and deeds. Winnebago 



Seniors 49 ' 



{k 



kn 



Elizabeth Klein Lang & Lit Noihin Uft to do but 

imtU. imtU tmiie 

Jennifer Klein Psych No htdJen mtaaings 

Jill Knott Hum Dev ll uai uelluvrthH. hutI'mgtaJ 

III 9% ft. 

Jennifer Kozlay Anthro / knou uho i um uhen I got 

up ihtt moTTttnn. but 1 must havt (hangtd stt^eral limes. Carroll 



Chris Kullgren History Pumkmhead 
Michelle Larson Lang & Lit Unt uasni put m your 

htjri So isay Une tint lote until you gite tl away- 

Nancy Laur Poli Sci Thegemus orgamzedus. iheenergy 

labeurtd. the u adorn taught . This futurt ihall realize the 

promise of the past Dam 

Albert Lewis Chem Experience mmulales thought. 

thought instills memory, memory propagates emotion. 



Kathleen Lewis Psych The tragedy of hfe doesn't lie m 

not reaching your goal The tragedy ties in having no goal to reach. 

Mark Lindblad Hum Dev ^'e find m life exactly 

uhat ue put into it 

Chris Lindsay Bio Our problems art man-made: therefore 

they may bt lolted by man Kennedy 

Sarah Lore Hum Dev l/you can dream it. you can live It 



Michael Mangold Bio Oontnopbelievin' 

Stephen Mason Econ All vou need m this hfe » igno- 
rame and (onfidemt. then tuccess is sure Tu-ain 

Jill Mathaney Human Dev Self-rrspect is the noblest 

garment u ith u huh a man may clothe himself . . . Smiles 
Thomas Maurer, Jr. Bio Friendship makes prospenty 
hnghter. while it lighteni adversity by sharing its griefs and 
anxieties. 



ts<^ 



h, 




50 Seniors 







spring Break 



Spring Break 1991 was the 
tinal one for the seniors. 
Where did they go? Some of 
the seniors went all out and 
headed for the tropical waters 
of the Virgin Islands. Others 
chose Cancun, a hot spot for 



many students on break. Many 
seniors spent their break in a 
very traditional spot, Key 
West, Florida. Some students 
did not go anywhere special. 
They just went home to relax 
and spend time with family and 



friends. A few cows went home 
to Wisconsin to see their 
families. No matter how the 
seniors spent their Spring 
Break, they had a good time. 




Having fun while soaking up some 
rays in Cancun, Mexico are Kim 
Calain. Don Barto, Julie Debes. and 
Jen Jordan. Cancun is a popular and 
affordable choice of many students for 
Spring Break. 



^(^. 



Seniors 5 1 



Senior Seminar 



Senior seminar was one oi 
the final hurdles that each 
senior must have cleared in 
order to graduate. Each section 
of senior seminar discussed a 
theme from the student's 
major in an interdisciplinary 
context. This class required a 
major paper and a presentation 
on the student's in-depth 
study. It's goal was to use all 
aspects of the education re- 
ceived at the liberal arts col- 
lege. This was each senior's 
chance to utilize and demon- 
strate all that he had learned in 
his three or more previous 
years of college. 

Making careful observations on his 
senior seminar project in Biology is 
Michael Mangold. 











(h, 



Working diligently on their proj- 
ects in the Chemistry lab are Danielle 
Kizer and Gretchen. Many ot the sci- 
ence majors spent long hours in the 
lab. 




52 Seniors 




Kenneth McDonald Econ. Don't conform to lodeiy. 

Then either educate or reeducate it. following the correct path to 

ri^hteousnea. 

Elizabeth McDonnell Lang. & Lit. Gonnadream 

no! (ij ih( things I left behind hut those I found instead, down in 
Mark's land Carpenter 

Carol Michaud Art You're got to maiie the morning^ last, 
just kicking doun the cobble i tones, looking for fun and feeling 
grooty. Simon & Garfunkel 

Deborah Middlestadt Lang. & Lit. i am not the 

umc penofi I uai yeittrday. 



Patrick Miles Psych. I was a fantastic nudentu hen l 
teas tt'i. and then my mind began to wander. Paley 
Derek Miller Scan / could have never made it through 
without my family, friends. First Left. and. of course. National 
Boh. 

Samuel Miller History 

George Moran, Jr. Psych. ThankyouMano.buiour 

princen is in another castle. 



James Mott Econ. \C'ell wmnen can lose and things can 
yW strained but whatever you change, you know the dogs remain. 
Pink Floyd 

Michael Murphy Econ. 

Patrick Murphy History speak your truth quietly 

un J iUarl) . listen to others . . they too hate their story. Desiderata 
Richard Neal Music it would be nice to hear iomeone 
accidentally whistle iomethingof mine, somen here, just once Bern- 
stem 



Thomas V^eff Soan I wanna sail away to a distant shore. 

jiid make like an ape man. Datiei 

Lisa Nyholm Poh. Sci./Econ. To attain .. . the 

V'lat tamable. Tennyson. It will all uork out in the end. Nyholm 
Catherine O'Brien Bio. Something will hate gone out 

of us as a people ij ut exerht the remaining wilderness bt destroyed. 

Matthew O'Byrne Econ. 



-k 



Seniors 53 



Erin O'Connell Psych. Whailm bthwduianJuhat 

liti btfm 111. an liny mallei compartd to tthal Im wilhin «j 
Emtrion 

Heather O'Connell Econ. for ytumtay is im a 

Jriam. bill loday utll livcJ main rttry yiiUriUy a drtam of 
happiness. Katiiiaia 

Shannon O'Hara Poli. Sci./Soan ; nally hav, ,n- 

joyiJ my slay bul I masi it motin' on. Supmramp 

Mary O'Neill Psych. Wt bral nght doun lo our Usi 

foodh' *■' lim ihi htsl I ihink will ever be. 

Kathryn Packett Lang. & Lit./History 



Tom Parrish Psych. Wf an Ihl people our parents 
uarried ui about' j B 

Bryan Paul Psych. 

Robert Pike Human Development ( think, there- 
fort I ihmk ! am 
Joan Pleisse Poli. Sci. 
Walter Pletcher III Econ. ; would like to thank 

Mom. Dad. and the waterfront for a great college experience. 



Pamela Powers Psych. the children are our future 

ihou them all the beauty they possess inside. Houston 

Jennifer Protzman Bio. in the depth of winter, i 

finally learned that within me there lay an imtmible summer. 
Camut 

Joanne Rawlinson Poli. Sci. Political language is 

deiii^ned I" make lies \ound truthful and murder respectable. 

Michelle Raymond Econ. Gesundheit 

Helen Rhee Poli. Sci. /Econ. Changes m attitudes, 

changes in latitudes, nothing remains quite the same Buffett 



Anne Roberts Lang. & Lit. One ihouldahorb the color 

of life, but one should neicr remember its details. Wilde 

John D. Roberts Anthro./Soc. . . . But if you tr, 

lomelime. you'll find you get what you need. 

Kathryn Ruck Psych. /Education its just you and 

me now. world! 

James Rudy Eco. 



A 




54 Seniors 




Dissecting a sheep's brain for a Physio- 
logy class IS Andrew Kastello. Maybe he's 
preparing for med school? 




Seniors 55 



Senior Week 



Their last week at St. Mary's 
College was a busy one for the 
seniors. The sunset cruise or 
"booze cruise" on the St. 
Mary's River kicked off the fes- 
tivities on Tuesday evening. 
The reception on President 
Lewis's lawn and party at the 
Green Door were the follow- 
ing day. The party included a 
slide show ot senior super- 
latives. 

The Senior Gala in MH was 
held on Thursday night. Danc- 
ing, tood, and refreshments 
were provided tor a mere S12 
per person or S20 per couple. 
There were tour bands and a 



DJ to provide entertainment. 
The students liked the open 
bar and this last opportunity to 
party with their friends before 
the big event. 

Graduation rehearsal on Fri- 
day morning marked the tact 
that the big day was tast ap- 
proaching. There was a cham- 
pagne breakfast in DPC early 
on Saturday morning and a 
brunch in MH after gradu- 
ation. Commencement took 
place on May 11th on the 
Townhouse Green. All in all it 
was a very busy week that led 
to that miportant tinal cer- 
emony. 




Taking a break from the festivities 
of the Senior Gala art- these two smil- 
ing students. 



^ih 




56 Seniors 




Jacinda Sampson Music/Bio. The earth has many 

kn) uhere melody is not. Dickimon 

Amy Santini Psych.. Those who bring sunshine into the 

lit a of others iannot keep il from themselves. 

Andrea Saum Psych. Nature n whatueknou—yel 
hare no art to say — so impotent our wisdom is — to her simplicity - 
Dickinson 

Robert Schubert, Jr. Poli. Sci. i couldn't see it. buii 

could ,me/l tl. AHH-SAH 

Priscilla Scott Lang. & Lit. Gut me chastity and 
couniename. but not yet. St. AuRustine 



Stefanie Scurti Econ. Recall it was often as you wish, a 
happy memory neier wears out. Fudun 

Amy Seidel Psych. Let the worU back into me and oh I'll 
he a st^ht Co see back in the high life again. S.W. and W.J. 

Cynthia Seymore Econ. Cue credit, where credit is 

dui A sincere thanks to Mom and D.T.W. 

Joshua Shaffer Lang. & Lit. For a long time I felt 

u ithout style or grace u taring shoes with no socks in cold weather. 

Kelly Shaughness Econ. 



Margaret Simmons Hum. Dev. in his heart a man 

plum hit iount. but the Lord determines his steps. Proterbs 16.-9 
Christine Smith History There is nothing m the mind 
thai ua^ not firit in the senses. AcfUinas 
Jesse Smith, Jr. Bio. Cod does not give us anything that 

we cannot handle 

Penny Smith Hum. Dev. if it doesn't kill you. it 

itrerijithens you. Kietzche 

Ralph Smith, Jr. Econ. Thou shah not cot et: but tradi- 
tion approies all forms of competition.. Clough 



Eric Spangler Econ. VLnh money m the pocket one is at 
home anyu here 

Jennifer Sparenberg Anthro, One day h as a 

thousand years, a thousand years one day. Reese 

Michele Springer Poli. Sci./Pub. Pol. Whert 

man's glory most begins and ends and. say my glory was t had such 
friends. Yeats 

Celenda Stanford Music i cannot write poetically, for 

I am no poet I cannot artfully arrange my phrases so as to give light 
and shade. But I can do so in sounds. I am a musician. Mozart. 



A 



Seniors 57 



Andrew Starr Psych To nr u « &jm, /» /(jm u u 

Rachael Stegall Econ la Uatiig Sl. Murys. ami I 
don't knou uhy. to ban iqueezy chttse kitta and wint noUr 

drtami'. 

Angela Steingrebe Psych lahaysfiliihaiihinm 

/on o/fntnJthip u ai that one had to explain nothtng. Manifte/d 



Douglas Stevens Bio 

Christopher Stevenson Bio Stop, and loot at the 

u t/rU jnund \ou 

Gretchen Stukey Psych Bi util pmuadid of this 

truth: Thtfulurt 11 not tn th< handi of /ale. hut in ouri Juiser- 
land 



Candice Sundstrom Psych ; will Ine by my oun 

politiei. I uill deep u ith J tlear ioniciente. 1 will sleep m peaie 

O'Connor 

LyraeSundt Lang& Lit Kid. I got a i moa and the rest 

of the u orld u ears bi/otjls Butch Cassidy 6 the Sundance Kid 

Josh Taylor Political Science You are neier gnen <i 

with without alio being gtten the pou er to mate it true 



James Thieler Anthro Ofcoune I respect you. 
James Vermilye Econ/Poli Sci 
Benita Veskimets Bio 





58 Seniors 




Judy Wadkovsky Poli. Sci. We ought neither to/asten 
OUT ship to one imall amhornoT OUT life to a itnglt hope. Epictetus 
Tracy WarmkeSSel Psych. To educate a man tn mwd 

and not morati is !o educait a menace to society. Rooseielt 

Elizabeth Watson Hum. Dev. imagination is more 

important then knouUdgt. 



Ashani Weeraratna Bio. Some of it's magk. some of it't 

tragic, hul lie had a good lime all the way! Buffett. 
Susan Wheeler Bio. To speak out boldly against in- 
justice, uhen you are one against many, is the highest patriotism. 

Lincoln 

Ann Wienecke Hum. Dev. The world when seen 

through a little child's eyes, greatly resembles paradise. 



Adrian Williams Soan l tremble for my country when! 

reflect that God n just. Jefferson 

Christopher Williams History Hou unfair life is, 

ihji iti all of our infinite choices, we can choose only one. 

Holly Williams Econ. If we couldnt laugh ue would all 

i,n imane. Buffett 



Sandra Wilmer Econ./Pub. Pol. Our imU lives get 

complicated. simple as a flouer, and that's a complicated thing. 
Ijnie and Rockets 

Mary Wyman Bio. Hold onto your heart with a tight fist 

and an open mind. 

Stephen Young Econ. 



M^ 



t)., 



Seniors 59 



Delivering his commencement 
speech to his fellow graduates is class 
valedictorian Gregory Brow. 




Commencement 1991 



Congratulating a friend on earninj 
her diploma is one of the other mem 
bers of the Class of '9 1 . 



After four years of writing 
papers, taking exams, and 
■studying, the big day had final" 
ly come. On this picture per- 
fect day all of that no longer 
mattered. The seniors anx- 
iously awaited their turn to ac- 
cept the diplomas that they had 
worked so hard to receive. 

The largest class in its 151- 
year history graduated from St. 
Mary's on Saturday, May 1 1th 
on the Townhouse Green. The 
Class of 1991, consisting of 
approximately 300 students, 
also had the distinction of 
being the 21st class of four- 
year graduates. Ben Bradlee, 
Executive Editor of The 
Washington Post, was the 
commencement speaker. Vale- 
dictorian Gregory Brow and 
senior class president Lisa 
Nyholm also spoke. 

College graduation is only 
one of the many milestones in 
life. What now.-" The answer 
differs for each senior. The 
chapter about St. Mary's in the 
book if life is now complete. 
Bigger and better things in the 
future await. 



4^^ 




Embracing one another after the 
graduation ceremonies are two 
happy seniors. Congratulations! 



^X. 



60 Seniors 




Looking over the graduation programs 

ire Icnniter Gar%'ey and rwo ot her tellow 
ieniors. In a tew minutes they can all be 
railed graduates. 



Posing proudly as alumni of St. Mary's 
College are Albert Lewis and Kenneth 
McDonald. 






Seniors 61 




^TsJatural 



D 

O 
R 

M 



L 
I 
F 
E 







Looking at the typical waste basket of 

an S.M.C. student, one can get a clear J 

picture of college "fast food" life. jJ^P - ^ 




Swaying in the breeze, the shoe tree 
is a permanent monument of dorms 
around Dorchester Circle. 



Dorm Sweet Dorm 



f?:^lb 



62 Halls 



A 




Halls 63 




divert Hall — 3rd floor: (L to R) Michelle Sames, Melissa Green, MiYuki Tamai. Khrystyna Wnuk. 
Heather Jones, Jennifer Carter. Liz McQuade, Anjiie Washington, Jill Sussaray, Yasuko Usami, Yuka, 
Jennifer Mcintosh, Beth Clark, Deb Allway, B J. Williamson. Semra Asefa. Suzy Ottone. Jennifer Spaulding. 
LaTonya Hayes, Quanda Spencer, Beth Buckler, Kathy Lewis, Rajnya Madabushi, Susie Shepley, Jennifer 
Hepner, Carmela Woodland, Anne Gerlach, Lauren Gilbert, Hilary Roberts. Heidi Keilbaugh. Owen Blase, 
Nancy Dugan, Mia Parsons 




Calvert Hall — 2nd floor — First row — Nancy Dugan, Josh Greenberg, Hilary 
Roberts, Matt Halnon Second row — Hans Bailey, Joe Stone, Mark Clayton, 
Brett Cloyd, Ekhard Popp, Raghav Kotral Third row — Josh Shaffer, Mike Kelley 
Fourth row — Dave Lindsay, Dan Turner, Andy Starr, Rob Ploger, Brian Kopec 



Returning from class, Dave Lindsay 
strolls behind Calvert Hall. Calvert 
holds offices and classrooms as well as 
student residents. 



A 



\<;\ 



M Halls 




Caroline 1st Left: Front row — Matt 
Davis, Kevin Leese, Rob Seaton, Tom 
Bodie Knteling — Steve Smith Back 
row — Jim Dunkcrson, Joe Machin. 
Andy Rice, Phil Deianey, Jamie 
Wheal, Charlie Lchr, Hans Schmidl, 
Chris Sarampote, John Vincente 



Caroline 2nd Right: Back row — J. 

Audobon, Jake Edmonson, Paul 
Duffy, Stewart Prather, It-Kai Chang, 
Stu Dent, Peggy Loyd Front row — 
Amis Baltins, John, Noah Body, 
Nancy "De ja Vu" Dugan, Mike 



Calvert and Caroline 



Calverr Hall was the oldest 
dorm at St. Mary's and the one 
with the most personality. 
With its beautiful staircase and 
windows, Calvert gave one the 
flavor of history. This dorm 
was the "Study Dorm", observ- 
ing twenty-four hour quiet 
hours, and having carpeted 
rooms to keep noise to a min- 



imum. Calvert residents shared 
their home with faculty and 
administration offices, includ- 
ing that ot President Lewis. 
Offices of professors could be 
found tucked away in Calvert's 
basement corners. 

Caroline was one of the 
newest dorms on campus, and 
came tuUy equipped with air 



conditioning — a definite plus 
in the muggy weather of 
Southern Maryland. Located 
across from the gymnasium 
and on Dorchester circle, Car- 
oline was a co-ed dorm and a 
center for activity. Students 
could be seen swinging on the 
tire swing out front at any time 
of the day or night. 



Halls 65 




Caroline 



Caroline 3rd Right: Front row — Sumalee Hoskins, Diedre Miller, Next row - 
Ten Harris, Michelle Haver, Pam Jones, Amy Norns, Lara Valentine Next row — 
Leslie Anthony, Lisa, Liz, Marks, Michelle Haas, Dawn Gell, Kathleen Marlov 
Back row — Kelly, Annabell, Shannon Calvert, Tara Petit, Megan 



Caroline dorm was a great 
place to live during the school 
year. It was close to other 
dorms (Prince George's and 
Dorchester) so that residents 
could socialize, it was next 
door to the gymnasium 
(Somerset Hall) so that they 
could work out or play a game 
of basketball, and it was across 
from Montgomery Hall so stu- 
dents could easily make it to 
art, language and literature 

Caroline 2nd Left Back — Fran, Dean, Forrest Green, Alex, Jeremy Haack, Leif 
Erikson. Nat Churly, Next row - Skip, Nancy "Gee, You look tarniliar Dugan 
Pat Sears, Brandon, Matt Uur, Stu Deeus. Steve Palmer, Co man Andrews, Chad 
Kaiser, Jordon Smth, John McGhee. Dan Ferry, Andy Nahr, Mike Kelly, Matt 
Erafact, Chip Sardown, Geoff Wright, Kevin Roth, Dawn Douglass, Joe Rinaldi, 
Kneeling — Neil Ing, Mark Murphy 



classes. 

Adventurous Caroline res- 
idents would sometimes sneak 
into the attic of Caroline, 
though they kept a lookout for 
the Nighthawks and Public 
Safety. There they could peek 
out from the window above the 
front door and watch as people 
returning from late night par- 
ties tried their hand at riding 
the old tire swing. 




^©. 



t 9% 9. 




Caroline 1st Right: Back — Ken Cinotti, Josh, John Jacobs, Tony, Don Barto, 
Todd Case, Next — Kevin, Matt Shores, Matt Croeson, Chuck RainviUe, Fred 
Lissau, Steve Fedasz, Adam Smith, John Gill, Kris Willing, Howie Heard 




4; 



^Vl'T? 



66 Halls 



Caroline 3rd Left: Back — Grace Caulfitd, Charllne Ciprianu, Adia Lassiter, 
Betsy Anthony, Laura Cawthorne, Jen Logan, Erika Feller. Robin Burke Next row 
— Abby Johnson, Karen Frankenburg, Lisa Cheney, Data Brandt, Brigid Cahill, 
Mary Haggard, Next row — Karen Whitbeck, Elizabeth Multord, Tracey Serbot, 
Claire Liston, Mary Kay Handy Front — Melissa Boatman, Mary Benard 




Caroline 3rd Center: Tor — Carolyn Gargaro, Liz Kelly, 
Krissy Rehrmann, Next row — Cathy Brockett, Karen Storms, 
Katie Cambell Next row — Trenna Solomon, Nancy "Haven't 
we met before?" Dugan, Robin Peace, Dawn Douglass Bottom 
from back to tronc — Christine Smith, Paige Goins, Laurie 
Manos, Bridget Brohawn, Roo Makosky, Theresa AUman, Nina 
Woodgate, Martina Dockery 



Getting a snack, Caroline resident 
Kevin Roth patronizes the vending 
machine in the dorm's front lobby. 



# 



Halls 67 




Dorchester 3rd right 



Castle 

Dorchester 



Dorchester had a reputation 
for being the party dorm on 
campus. Residents could be 
tound drinking, socializing, 
and playing Nintendo into the 
wee hours of the morning. 
Studying was not a priority for 
most Dorchester men. Mem- 
bers of the college sports teams 
such as lacrosse and soccer re- 
sided in this Hall. 

The Dorchester Dorm 
Council was responsible for 



the programming of many pop- 
ular campus activities this year. 
The Hayride and Bonfire were 
well-attended, and the Dor- 
chester-sponsored Airbands 
were always popular campus- 
wide. The hall also participated 
in the Dorchester-Queen 
Anne social on St. John's Pond. 
Members of both dorms inter- 
mingled, ate a picnic dinner, 
watched a pie-eating contest, 
and took turns canoeing. 



As students sat in classes in 
Montgomery Hall, they could 
often hear the blaring stereos 
ot Dorchester residents as they 
kicked back and had some fun. 
This fun involved things as in- 
nocent as "back yard" bar- 
becues, to more daring stunts 
such as birthday pondings of 
friends, hi-jacking the Belve- 
dere cow, and commenting on 
women passersby with the use 
of a bullhorn. 




Working on a paper, Dorchester resi- 
dent Mark Koscielniak types on his' 
computer. It's rare in Dorchester to set 
a computer employed in some other 
way than playing video games. 





Dorchester 1st Left: Back row — Micheael Moore, Derek Miller, Tom Neff, 
Dereck Orner, Brian O'Hara, Steve EUer, Zak McNamara, Benvum Aseta, Rob 
Kirk Middle row — James W. Cooler, Paul Schuster, Bill Davis, torn Nolan, Pat 
Magness, Porthira Chhim, Michael Pinnix Seated — Devin Page, Jonny Irwin 

Dorchester 1st Right: Back row — Dave Maranto, Eric Cotton. Matt Callahan, 
Tom Leonard, Ashley Kable. Bob Reeve Middle row — Kevin LaTulip. Jess 
Roberts, George Kack, Nelson Dunstan Front row — Jeremy Rosen, Andy Polk, 
Stowe Teti, Kevin Audlin, Matt Arbuckle, It-Kai Chang 



Aaaahh 69 



DORCHESTER 



Dorchester was the infa- 
mous all male dorm of St. 
Mary's college. It had a per- 
sonality all it's own. Freshman 
girls were warned to beware of 
"Dorchester Men", and were 
told horror stories about the 
"Walk of Shame", the parade 
of girls that could be seen 
sneaking from the building in 
the early morning hours. 

Although college tour guides 
were instructed not to lead 
their groups through Dorches- 
ter Hall, this dorm had its 



charms as well. "Dorchester 
Tie Day" always ensured that 
young college men would occa- 
sionally be seen in their finest 
form, abandoning the more 
typical t-shirt and sweatpants 
to dress up a little. 

Stationed between Mont- 
gomery Hall and Prince 
George's, Dorchester lent its 
name to Dorchester Circle, a 
popular hang-out for skate- 
boarders, frisbee players, and 
the Belvedere cow. 



Dorchester 3rd Left: Front row — Mark Hoffman, Miguel Perez, John Herbert, 
Paul Laidlaw, Ed Valado Middle row — Kenny Gosier, Hans Lemke, Andy 
Davies, Kelsey Bush, Josh Watts, Brian Graham, Bill Jones Top row — Seth 
Campbell, Dave Heckler 





/f^s *^ 



Dorchester 2nd Right: (L to R) John Lowesly, Gabriel Hodge. Thomas, 
Nowrocki, Matt Schissler, Gene Morton, Mike Rozalski, Don Hill, Richard j 
Zachary, Andrew Costello, Robert Abbot, Bryan Quirk, Chuck Herring, David 
Braxton, Andrew Donovan, Dave Smith, Paul Mikulski 



^(hl 



70 Halls 



Throwing a barbecue, these Dor- 
chester residents seek shelter from 
Wood food service while enjoying a 
spring night. 





Dorchester 3rd Center: Dave Feeney, Holly's friend Ricky. Sean Martin, Geoff 
Holland, and a buncha other guys we don't know — (although we'd like to, some- 
day.) 



Dorchester 2nd Left; Front row — Dwayne Clme, San Moore, Alex Watson, 
Brian Leubecker, Scott Sturiale, Rob Schubert, Will Lawrence Back row — Mike 
Weingartner, Kevin Anderson, Greg Garden, Bill Wagner, Kevin. Scott Morris, 
Michael Rudolph, Steve Mason, Darren Gorman, Sean Brack. "T" Thieler, Egan 
O'Brian, Jeff Walden, Jesse Buff, Alex Kam, Jon Lindsey 



Halls 71 





Prince George's 3rd Right: Row one — Tara O'Brien, Chioma 
Anah, Laurel MacKintosh, Silvia Calonje, Missy Deckman, 
Nellie Power. Row rwo — Leola Dublin, Penny Sweeney, 
Heather Heidtman, Monica Mengel, Chris Drake, Cathi Smith 
Row three — Tanya Kyte, Laura Poore, Cathy Harrison, 
Theresa Morgan 







,f 




Prince George's 3rd Center: First row: Susan Horst,Juli Trotter, Second row — 
Jennifer Jarrett, Melanie Maxwell, Jennifer Harris, Cindy Cooksey, Anna Kenny, 
Monica Stankis, Perry Reeves, Jennifer Johnson, Kelly Lion, Jennifer O'Conner, 
Tina Schaffer Third row — Tara O'Brien, Cathy Weeks, Carolyn Johnson, Sarah 
Laudadio, Dcnise Ralston, Joanne Morton 



72 Halls 



Catching up on global events, P.G. 

resident Anna Kenny reads the Wash- 
ington Post in her dorm room. 





Prince George's 2nd Left: Karen O'Neill, Debbie Craten, Jenelle Brown, Karen 
Clark, Gresnen Gaines, Susan Ack, Sandy Ellis, Julie Wagner, Kim Jarrett On roof 
(front) — Jen Kopec, Lynn Strawbndge, Alyce Lomax, Lynne Wood, Karen 
Jarooe, Amy Peuler, Anne Roberts, Jen DiFilippo, Tess Valliere, Jen Klang, Liz 
Hunter, Christina Meneses, Andrea DiOnofrio, Back row — Racheal Stegall, Liz 
Sachs, Beth Niland, Jen Michalski, Leslie Alvarez, Tina Smith, Dee Watkins 

PRINCE 
GEORGE'S 



Prince George's Dorm was 
the second co-ed residence hall 
on the St. Mary's campus, and 
had its own unique flavor. P.G. 
residents could often be seen 
sunbathing on the green lawn 
in front of their dorm, or 
searching for that elusive park- 
ing space out back. From their 
windows, students residing at 



P.G. could see Caroline, Dor- 
chester, and the infamous 
shoetree. Late at night, cows 
could sometimes be spotted as 
they frolicked through Dor- 
chester Circle. Often students 
played around the dorm as 
well, participating in games of 
frisbee, skateboarding, and slip 
and slide. 



Halls 73 



GUYS & 




Prince George's 2nd Right: Front row — ( seared ) Forrest Fisanich, John Kopec, 
Peter Cho Second row — (standing) Ralph Schaffner, "Big" Andy Mummert, Will 
Nicolls, Shannon O'hara, Jary Romey, Jessica Cox-Jones, Quentin Hillsman, Ed 
Smith, Dave Mitchell, Kevin Kovarick, Tom Parrish Back row — Jenn Klang, 
Sean Sweeny, Matt Winslow, Talib Home, Jon "Ice" Steinberg, Braxton Allport, 
Bryan "Smiley" Clapp, AUex Collery Not pictured — the skull represents Dave 
Wolf, the motorcycle helmet represents Mike Murphy 



Prince George's 1st Right: First row — Charles Nesci, David Thompson, Chris- 
topher Lewis Second row — Victor Voegtl, Adrian Boyle, Grant Moser Back row 

— Armondo Horsey, Jeffery Anderson, Kevin Remise, Nathan Hunt, Tim Bunt- 
ing, Nicholas Jones, William Skinner, Sean Fallow, Michael Stokes Not pictured 

— Chris Shank, Chris Happel, James Glover 



,(^l 



%^. 



^^ 



w 



74 Halls 





Prince George's 3rd Left: Back row — Megan Hallet, Heather Demsky, Brenna 
Jones, Stacy Tvarkunas, Julie Croteau, Sam Rosemont.Jennifer Fleck Middle row 
— Laurie Goldfarb, Catherine Jones, Lorraine Robinson, Monica Harris, Sarah 
Cole, Marsha Nelson, Dawn Berk, Anne DaJecki Front row — Sandy Risko, Stacy 
Palmer, Ronnie Rooks 

Sunning on the lawn in front of their 
dorm building, these P.O. residents 
make productive use of their free time. 

Co-ed Living 



Living in Prince George's 
offered students the unique ex- 
perience of dorming in a build- 
ing shared by the opposite sex. 
Learning to work together to 
maintain a pleasant dorm 
atmosphere was interesting. 
Strolling through the halls in 
nightgowns or towels took on a 
different meaning in a co-ed 
dorm. While the individual 
halls themselves were sepa- 
rated by gender, living in a 
dorm like P.G. gave students a 
chance to meet more members 
of the opposite sex and expand 
their social circles. The res- 
idents had to share a laundry 



room, a kitchen, and showers. 
(Just kidding about the show- 
ers — I wanted to see if you 
were paying attention. ) 

Because of a growth spurt in 
the college's male population, 
one hall in Prince George's was 
changed to hold men. How- 
ever, the guys in P.G. were still 
outnumbered, with five 
women's halls to their two. 
This meant that the men had a 
wide selection of eligible 
neighbors to choose from. Yet 
some still wound up dateless. 
Can you imagine.'' How pa- 
thetic. 



Prince George's 1st Left: Back row — Tracey Warmkessel, Loni Singer, Barb 
Buder, Stephanie Pugh, Emily Cann Middle row — Wendy Henderson, Kristen 
Sarlin, Kim Saviano, Amy Forsberg Front row^ — Chanel Newsome, Kathy 
Seymour, Sarah Aaserude, Jennifer Freiert, Leslie Simms 



Halls 75 




JfJi 





Q.A. 3rd Left: Front row — Sara Speelman, Bonnie Staelens, Lori Drapalski, 
LeRachel Bufftins, Barbara Hill Middle row — Mary Alice Rohner, Janice Can- 
tor, Missy Beck, Gabrielle Cardall, Heather Flower Back row — Jackie Green, 
Melissa Engvall, Kirsten Svahn, Loranne Wierbinski, Laura McClellan, Ken Berg, 
Diana Campbell 

QUEEN 

ANNE 



Queen Anne was St. Mary's 
only all female dorm, housing 
seven halls of young women. 
Located on St. John's Pond, 
Queen Anne was removed 
from the hustle and bustle of 
the rest of the campus, but was 
not as isolated from the other 
buildings as Calvert or the 
Townhouses. 

Queen Anne residents could 



often be seen sunning them- 
selves on the balcony of the 
dorm, or studying on the new 
benches along the pond. Walk- 
ing through the t.v. lounge in 
the basement of Q.A., one 
could often get a whiff of the 
delicious aromas coming from 
the Co-op, as students who 
chose to avoid the meal plan 
prepared their dinners. 





1 ^/^ « 



s^it/^ ;^.»^«^- / 




Q.A. 1st Left: Front row — Jill Phillips. Jen Boyd, Erin Anastasi, Hope Jones i 
Middle row — Bridget Gutierrez, Stephani Tiller, Aimee Coleman, Hilary | 
Roberts, Marcy Matos Back row — Zahia Kahn, Heather Freck, Patty Brunner, 
Beth Hoffheiser 

Q.A. 3rd Center 




76 Halls 





Letting loose, wild kazoo women 
Trish Shelton, Ah Herold, Rabia 
Malik, and Sherry Lauterbach par- 
ticipate in a study break. 



Q.A. 1st Right: (L to Rl Holly Stewart, Jen Maser, Jen Timmons, Kari Warren, 
Liz Deutermann, Chih Garbus, Nicole Walstrom, Nicole deVore, Sarah New- 
man. Joy Lusco, Susan Jackson, Jen Pulos 




Q.A. 2nd Left: Row one — Sandy Davis. Emily Pasterick. Allison Herold. Rabia 
Malik. Donna Williams Row two — Gambol Copeland. Ruth Ann Lane, Jen Lar- 
son. Gwyn Newland. Amy Carr, Evelyn Sharp. Carla Maranto Row three — Pam 
Magins. Mandi Howell. Cinnamon Brown. Christine Cooper. Kelly Woolaway. 
Sheri Lauterbach Row four — Susan Campbell, Trish Shelton, Joanne Rawlinson, 
Diana Stoats, Sally Davis 



Q. A. 2ncl Right: Row one — Sara Jenkins. Sarah Brannon, Lisa Kapinos Row two 
— Monica Wheatley, Angela Simpson. Liz McDonnell, lennifcr Plank. Anne 
Wimbrow. Marcy Walker. Lisa Gillin Row three — Trin Intra. Karen Raley, 
Bngid Condon. Erin Warhurst. Tyler Lindstrom, Danielle Troyan. Brandi Sima 

Q.A. 3rd Right: Row one — Michelle. Mareisa Hale, Amy Gaeta, Ami Smith, 
Heather Raley. Jan Nahas. Natalie RamasRowrwo — Jessica Uffner. Mary Berg- 
strom, Michelle DeGagnc. Lauren Raviel, Laura McClellan Row three — Jen 
Strong. Sue Morton. Jamie Warner. Rosemary Staenak. Strawberry Catubo, Mel- 
anie Fowler, Amy Doyle. Loretta Olson. Celeste George 



Halls 77 




Top — Morsell: standing — Elizabeth VX'atson, Karen Blankenship, Joanne 
Morton, Sean Gowen, Pam Archer, Kimberly Sadler, Pat "I like goats" Vargas, 
Lasa Gutheridge, Sean Hines Seated — Laura Freeman, Darcy Brudin, Susan 
Christ 

Middle — Harrington 



Margaret Dodge; Back row — Charlene Cipnano, Angle Steingrebe, Laura 
Hepter, Kelly Lion, Karin Goodman, Kathy Wyman, Jen Jordan, Al Cosentino 
Middle row — Rachel Brumfield, Mary Lynn O'Neill, Adrian Williams, Vicki 
Burick, Lynne Streeter, Jim Vermillion, Janel Egan Floor — Kelly Quinn, Jason 
Turner, Michele Everett, Linda Burton, Debbie Middlestadt 



Bottom — Trenschler 




78 Halls 




TOWNHOUSES 



Students who were ready to 
escape the busy, pubhc nature 
of dorm hfe were often able to 
seek recluse in the town- 
houses. This option of living 
was very popular, and empty 
houses always filled up quickly. 
The townhouses let students 
have a feeling of independence 
combined with the conve- 
nience of on-campus living. 
Each building housed tour in- 



dividuals, and came equipped 
with a living room, dining 
room, kitchen and bath in addi- 
tion to the two bedrooms. The 
houses were situated in the 
fields on the edge of campus, 
so that an air of privacy was 
created. The beautiful Daugh- 
erty-Palmer Commons was 
used as a study by townhouse 
residents, and the green lawn 
outside of it became their play 



Homer Dodge: Back row — Katie 
Campbell, Michelle Larson, Tara Call, 
Kelly Shaughness, Erica Watts, Steph- 
anie Scurti Middle row — Julie Debes. 
Kara Hergan, Mary Jacoby, Kim 
Calain. Front row — Ami Smith. 
Nicoole Lewis, Michele Beall, Jim 
Mathaney, Lara Johnson. 



Homer Doge Part II: Albert Lewis, Steve Mason, Amy Santini, Ann Wienecke, 
Kate Duffy, Kate O'Brien, Jesse Smith 



area. 

Townhouse residents were 
often envied by students living 
in the dorms, and to "get a 
townhouse" was a goal of many 
seniors. Consequently, the 
townhouses became a close- 
knit community, for students 
could feel they were a part of 
campus life, yet uniquely dif- 
ferent from the residential 
majority. 



Geneva Boone: June Sullivan, Laura 
Hunter, Jen Haddock, Steve Young, 
Virginia Leithauser, Betsy Kiesman, 
Irma Forcellese, Carol Michaud, Chris 
Stevenson, Rob-Bob 



Halls 79 I 



OFF-CAMPUS 
LIVING 



Some students preferred to 
escape the limitations of 
campus life by living in houses 
or apartments off-campus. Off- 
campus houses were popular 
party spots because they were 
not affected by the St. Mary's 
drinking policy. Outdoor par- 
ties with kegs, bands, and 
bonfires were enjoyed by resi- 
dent and commuter students 
alike. Off-campus living gave 



students an opportunity to try 
to live in the "real world." They 
had to do their own cooking 
and cleaning, yet they had one 
advantage over resident 
students — they could keep 
pets. Some houses even had 
cows. Seriously, they did. 

Lounging with friends Maggie and 
Boswell, Alan Hamby relaxes on the 
dock. 




Don Barto, Mark Carroll, Matt Beck, Alan Hamby, Matt Sauri, John Jacobs, Tad 
Winchester, Mike Remige, Seated — Rocky, Boswell, and Maggie 




Steve Wall, Bill Rodriguez, Stephen Young 



# 

?^<^-- 



IS 



80 Halls 




Dan Cavanaugh, Kim Gladt'elter. Tracy Wilson, Marni Keck, Julie VanUffel 

Central House: Row one — Christopher "Cristo" Redlack, Mike Brogho, Manin 
Biggs, Gladiator Row two — Charlie Riordan, John "JoHo" Houghton, Lee, John 
Biggs, John Jones, Matt, Roger Thelwell 



James Rudy, Jesse Dunn, "Pat Miles," "Roland," Doug Miller 



1 



Halls 81 






Field of Dreams 



^; 1 




'L. 



/ 



&^ 



S 



#' 



Q 



Stealing the ball from the opponent, 

this SMC men's soccer player shows off 
his fancy skills. 





"1 



^^ 



Rigging a sailboat on the launch, 

this daring women's sailing ream 
member gets ready to ride the white 
caps. 

Trying to control the ball, Virginia 
Leithauser shows some soccer style. 




82 Sports 



This year's sports teams 
were noted for the individual 
flair campus personalities m- 
terjected into team spirit off 
and on the field, the court, the 
pool, or the ocean. 

At the Athletic Awards cer- 
emony held on April 30, 1991, 
Cara Hergan and Scott Nixon 
were named the St. Mary's Col- 
lege Athletes of the Year. Cara 
Hergan played both soccer and 
tennis for the school while 
Scott Nixon is most noted for 
his sailing endeavors. Also rec- 
ognized were Thaeda Jackson 
and Craig Irwin as the Aca- 
demic Athletes of the Year, 
Nancy Laur as the recipient of 



the Athletic Director's Award, 
and the recipients of MVP and 
Coaches' Awards tor each 
spring sport. 

Both the swimming team 
and the basketball team scored 
big wins this year with confer- 
ence championships. Jason 
Slaughter scored his 1000th 
point, breaking SMC college 
records as part of the men's 
basketball team. 

Both the women's sailing 
team and the varsity sailing 
squad headed to the l6-team 
National Championships this 
year. The women qualified lor 
the second year in a row by tak- 
ing second place behind Navy 
in the MAISA Spring Women's 
Invitational. Sailing tor SMC 
were Bell Hughes and Saman- 
tha Rosemont in the A Division 
and Perry Reeves and Karen 
Raley in the B Division with 
Lauren Martin as the alternate. 





Windsailing off the coast of Cape 
Hatteras in North Carolina, Ted 
Sensenbrener takes a break from sail- 
ing team activities. 



Scooping up the ball, SMC takes con- 
trol of the lacrosse game. 



^{k 



Sports 8i 



Men's and Women's 

Soccer 

SMC Finishes at 
10-3 



For the first time in SMC 
History, the women's soccer 
team hit the victory plateau. 

The Seahawks ended their 
season at 10-3 with a 2-1 vic- 
tory at home over Western 
Maryland College. Freshman 
forward Kim Thorpe was the 
team's leading scorer with 16 
goals and three assists. During 
the final game, Katie Campbell 



drilled easily for her 12th goal 
of the season. 

The women's soccer team 
outscored its opposition 45-16 
this season, had a five-game 
winning streak and never lost 
two in a row. The team's only 
losses were to Mary Washing- 
ton and to Division I schools 
American University and 
UMBC. 



Women's Soccer 

Leading Scorer 

Kim Thorpe 

16 goals and 3 assists 





Women's Soccer Team Roster: 
Stefanie Scurti, Patty Cassidy, Hope 
Jones, Tara Call, Heather Werner, 
Brigiil Condon, Anne Porter, Cara 
Hergan, Kjm Thorpe, Katie Campbell, 
Virginia Leithauser, Mary Morrison, 
Heather Heidtman, Lara Johnson, 
Mary Jacoby, Loni Singer, Tracey 
Sabol, Julie Croteau 



Taking a penalty kick, Tara Call 
helps keep her team m the lead. 




84 Sports 




i 



^' 



Trying to control the ball, Virginia 
Leithauser attempts to dribble the ball 
down the field. 



Men's Soccer Roster; Jess Roberts, 
Kelly Baker, Craig Irwin,, Corey 
i Cooke. James Rebholz, Michael 
Pinnix, Geoff Holland, Joshua Eck- 
man, David Feeney, Robert Kirk. Ray 
Grogan, Chris Murphy, Matt Luar, 
William McGeachy, Brian Howard. 
Dereck Orner, Adrian Boyle, Michael 
Foggitti. Nicholas Jones. Mark Zettle. 
Mark Kavanaugh. Michael Rozalski. 




Men's Soccer 

MVP 

James 

Rebholtz 

Coaches' 

Award 

Ray Grogan 



» 







WiStV^Ti- 



<^(ih! 



Sports 83 



Men's and Women's 



The men's and women's 
tennis teams finished fairly this 
season. One of the best 
women's matches was the No. 
3 doubles contest, in which 
Sarunya Noithai and Nina 
Woodgate lost in the final mo- 
ments of a tie breaker game 
with doubles partners from 
Catholic University, who did 
not have an individual loss yet 
in the season. 

Men's tennis coach Car- 
rington believed that we were a 
better doubles team than 
singles team sometimes. For 
instance, the team's doubles 
strength could be seen with 
three doubles match winnings 
against Marymount Uni- 
versity. 



Men's Tennis 

MVP 

Mike Mangold 

Coaches' 

Award 

Mark Abell 



Women's 

Tennis 

MVP 

Sarunya 

Noithai 

Coaches' 

Award 

Jen Zavisca 



Tennis 




Hitting a ball to his opponent, Chad 
Bernota ties the game in his single's ] 
match. 






86 Sports 



Serve, Lob, and Win 




Men's Tennis Team: (front row) Mark Abell, Doug Wassimer, Mike "Goose" 
Mangold, Sean Gowen (back row) Kevin Williams, Talib Home, Coath Russ 
Carrmgton, Chad Bernota, Coleman Andrews 

Women's Tennis Team: (front row) Tina Shaffer, Dawn Demko, Cara Hergan, 
Saruny Noitahai, Sandy Risko (back row) Coach Amy Dyson, Loni Singer, Mary 
Haggard, Laura Freeman, Nancy Laur, Jen Zavisca. Not pictured: Amy Dole and 
Nina Woodgate. 



Serving to her opponent, Cara 
Hergan wins match point. 



Spons 87 



■<sp 



Men's and Women's 
Basketball 

Jason Slaughter Scores 100th Point 




The 

World 

Is A 

Ball 




Stars on Court 



Jumping to make a two pointer, 

senior Leslie Antony leads the scorers. 



Making his 1000th point, Jason 
Slaughter breaks an SMC record. 



Although the Seahawk women 
did not have a winning season, in- 
dividual players lit up the court. 

Junior Kirsten Smith tied the 
school's rebound record by pul- 
ling down 23 rebounds against 
Goucher College on January 26. 
Smith had 10 offensive and 13 de- 
fensive rebounds as her team lost 
to Goucher College in overtime 
40-45. With 14 seconds to go in 
regulation time, the SMC team 
shot to tie bounced off the rim, but 
Smith grabbed another offensive 
rebound and put in for the tie. 



Michele Bcall was named the 
January Athlete of the Month at 
the college. Beall, a guard, aver- 
aged five assists and one steal per 
game for the Seahawks who aver- 
aged 10 assists and five steals as a 
team. Beall also drew the toughest 
assignments on defense and was 
instrumental in helping the team 
reduce opponents shooting per- 
centage to 389f tor the month. 

Personal growth of players will 
be the key to winning in years to 
come. 



Men's Basketball 

MVP 

Jason Slaughter 

Coaches' Award 

Mike Rudolph 



i'fb 



88 Sports 




Trying to score in a crowd, this SMC men's basketball player shows his skill. 



CAC Crown Winners 



Of course, St. Mary's Col- 
lege had to see its topsy-turvy, 
hold-and-cold men's basketball 
season come down to this: 
Greg Cain at the toul line, 
\ three seconds left, 84-84 on 
the scoreboard, the Capital 
Athletic Conference cham- 
pionship hanging in the bal- 
ance. 

Of course, the Seahawks' 
best free-throw shooter nailed 
one out of two, prompting 
Marymount University's Rob 
Harris to grab a rebound and 
immediately call timeout. 



Ot course, St. Mary's coach 
Jay Gardiner inserted 6-foot-9 
freshman Sean Keehan to de- 
fend the inbound pass. The 
long heave landed in the hand 
of three-point shooting threat 
Scott Benson. Benson got off 
the shoot just before the 
buzzer. 

Of course, it landed short, 
earning the Seahawks the in- 
augural CAC title. 

Reprinted from The Enter- 
prise, Wednesday, February 
2^. 1991 edition 




Men's Basketball Roster: Jason Turner, Quentin 
Hilisman. Jason Slaughter. Greg Frith, Alex Rob- 
Ung. Scot Ciambor, Lamonr Anderwin. Chris Delist. 
John Schaetli. Mike Rudolph. Sean Keehan, Greg 



Cain, Will Wilcox, Pete Brennan. Coach Jay Gar- 
diner. Assistant Coaches Jason Hurley and Guy Car- 
cillo. 



# 



Sports 89 



Baseball 





Running to first base after making a Ready to hit a homer, a baseball 
single, this SMC baseball player hits in player waits for the perfect pitch, 
a run. 




Baseball Team Roster: Basso. Cinotti. Croteau, 
Davis. Gill. Keenan. Solank, Lawrence. March, 
Miles. D Miller, S.D. Miller, Mummert, O'Connor, 
Schissler, Smolenski, Steuart, Thomas. 




90 Sports 



Women's Volleyball 




Although the baseball team 
had a losing season overall, in- 
dividual players created a team 
with flair. Schilssler, with a bat- 
ting average of .414, was the 
lead hitter on the team fol- 
lowed by Thomas and Kolarik. 
At the athletic awards, Greg 
Kolarik garnered the award for 
the Most Valuable Player while 
Ken Cinotti received the 
Coaches' Award. 

The women's volleyball 
team also faired well in the sea- 
son. The Most Valuable Player 
award went to Ami Smith and 
the Coaches' Award went to 
Courtney Kennedy. 

Both baseball and volleyball 
sported strong team players 
with hopes for wins in the 
future. 



Baseball MVP 
Greg Kolarik 

Volleyball 
MVP 

Ami Smith 



Tapping the ball over the net. Cap- 
tain Joanne Morton earns her team the 



serve. Ami Smith is co-captain for the 
team. 



Volleyball MVP 

Ami Smith 

Coaches' Award 

Courtney 

Kennedy 




Volleyball Team Rosier: Andrea Brown, Ami 
Smith, Tara Sheldon, Courtney Kennedy. Marsha 
Nelson. Jennifer Fleck. Joanne Morton. Jennifer 
Tregoning. Sarah Laudadio, Jennifer Mcintosh. 
Tena Jackson. Evelyn Sharp. Janina Goindei. 



Sports 9 1 




Men's and Women's 

Lax 




SMC Men s 

Average 

Points per Game 

15.2 



Women's MVP 

Lara Johnson 

Men's MVP 

Dan Welch 





(Re) Active 



Defending the goal, two SMC players 
thwart an opposing player. 



Leading their opponents 
with an average of 15.2 points 
per game, SMC men's lacrosse 
scored competitively with their 
opponents. Moore led the 
team with 33 goals, while Davis 
led the team with 22 assists. 



The SMC women's lacrosse 
team had outstanding players 
including MVP Lara Johnson 
and Coaches' Award winner 
Theresa Allman. 

Overall, both lacrosse teams 
faired well for the season. 



Lax 



92 Sports 



Swimming 




Mens Lacrosse Roster: Moore, bndsay. Davis, Braue. Leonard. White. Winchester, Reid. Watson. 
Jacobs, Rcmige K , Ingraham, Bunting. Dobbyn. Wilcox. Morsberger 
Welch. Hahn, Sizemore, Carroll. Remige. Sauri, 



.^m.yw:7'^ 



^ ^\ .-.., 




^■^^ 







■.w^ 
'^.. 







Women's Swimming Roster: C Coo[>er. S Davis, 
L Dollt. M Engvdll.B Gray.C. Hergan.M, Halett. 
M Howell. C Korbtck. C O'Brien, j. Pleisee. P 
Powers. K Quinn, K Shaughness, A. Wienecke. K- 



Wyman Men's Swimming Roster: C Estelani. R 
Godbout. D Gorman. M Gruber. S Hahn. G 
Holland. P Laidlaw. A Lyrnerd. D. Stevens. S. 
SmrijJe. R Young. 



SMC 4th in Swimming 



Stix 



Both college swim teams fin- 
ished fourth in the CAC cham- 
pionships. The Seahawks won 
the title of the now-defunct 
Chesapeake Collegiate 
Athletic Conference last year. 

No Seahawk brought home 
an individual championship, 
but Cara Hergan took third 



place in the 100-yard breast- 
stroke in one minute, 14.74 
seconds. Also, Doug Stevens 
finished second in the 100 
freestyle in 49.56. 

Overall, the SMC swim 
teams made a fine transition 
into a new and more difficult 
league. 



Sports 93 





Sailing at the helm of the SMC boat 
"Intuition," professor David Cribbs 
rides the rough seas. 



Many of St. Mary's students 
and faculty were active in 
sports during their spare time. 
Water sports are important on 
and off campus. Many students 
take sailing and keel boating 
classes or go canoeing in their 
spare time. Windsailing is also 
a popular sport with many of 
the students on campus who go 
from class to the shore in wet 
suits, sometimes in the winter 
months. 

Since SMC has one of the 
most beautiful environments ; 
for a college, students can't 
help but engage in water 
sports, whether swimming or 
boating. 



94 Sports 



Natural Talent 




Catching some waves, Brian Kopec 
enjoys spring break in Cocoa Beach, 
Florida. 





Getting ready to "hang ten," Eckhart 
Popp prepares to surt. 



Sowing the Seeds 



Straining to row faster, Lorin Spang- 
er participates in a crew meet in 
Augusta. Georgia. 

Reading the first copies of the spring 
Avatar, Literary magazine, Gretchen 
Hans and Michelle Haver look pleased 
with the results. 





Enjoying St. John's Pond during the 
Q.A. and Dorchester Social, two Q.A. 
residents bask in the sun while canoe- 
ing. 



This year's student activities 
were especially impressive in 
terms of programming diver- 
sity. Students, assisted by Dean 
ot Student Activities Joyce 
Cliff-Romano and assistant 
Ken Holmes, sponsored 
speakers, airband per- 
formances, heated debates, 
dorm activities, concerts and 
much more. 

Three of this year's most 
popular events were the Win- 
ter Holiday, Valentine's Day, 




96 Activities 



Student Activities 




fi 



Hi 



md Spring Formals which in- 
/ited students to get all decked 
out tor dancing and socializing 
n Daugherty-Palmer Com- 
nons. 

Overall, students created in- 
lovative programs supported 
oy high attendance. Forums 
zoncerning the War in the Gult 
^nd race relations created open 
dialogue tor students. Al- 
rhough budget cuts restricted 
uudent spending, student en- 
thusiasm made the difference. 



Playing Ultimate Frisbee, rao team 
members compete tor the disc on the 
Townhouse Commons. 

Tie-dying a t-shirt on Earth Day, 
Laura Simmons' boyfriend Matt 
Winslow, a member ot the Coahtion 
tor Global Responsibility, participates 
in the day's events. 




Motioning to close debate is Senator 
Lynn Wood. Lynn then abstained from 
voting on the tricky budget dilemma. 



Activities 97 



SPORTS 
CLUBS 



Sparring at practice, these fencing 
club members demonstrate their skills. 




^ -'^'^ & 




C* . -*- ^ 



VI 



Fencing club; Judy MtDcrmott, Jessica Cox-Jones. David Redborn, Mart 
Winslow, Ted Skinner, Jason Tolbert, Steve Wanel 





Rugby team: (L-R) Back row — Coach Byron Kelly. Pete Kelly. Anthony Raspa, 
Captain John Jones. Jamie Welsh. Jonathan "Jotto" Houghton. Chris Kullgren, 
Jim Meunier. Bernie Crimmins, Dave Spangler. Jonathan Steiner, Chris Redlack 
Kneeling — Brett Collins, Brian Porto, Jeff Anderson. Jesse Buff, Carter Stone. 
Cam Kimball, Dave Weiskopf, Matt Vollman, Charlie Riordan. Mark Murphy 
Seated — John Schropp. Armondo "Gus" Horsey, Dave Fraser, Montego "T" 
Parker, Tom Nolan, Larry Price, Jeremy Haack, Mike Broglio. Not Pictured ■ 
Amis Baltins, Kevin Jones 



hi 



98 Activities 




Ultimate Frisbee: Back row — Pau Liidlaw, Dan "The Longman" Raimona, Paul 
iturm. Andy "Wild" Rice, Jamie Crausman, Eleanor Davis, John Roberts, Mark 
'Cisco" Bodin, Pat Sears, Tom Kerner. Jughead, Mike Roberts, Richard Zachar>-, 
^red "Frankenstein" Schroeder, Peter Keber, Middle row — Mark "Crusty" Lind- 
5lad, Katie Golden, Marnie "Mom" Keck, Betsy Keisman. Maria Kochis, Heide 
<eilbaugh. Julie Vance. Front row — Karen Allender. Missy Deckman, Mary- 
Morrison, Virginia "Stretch" Leithauser. Karen "The Red Baron" Binder. Not 
Pictured — Pat "Flatty" Vargas, John Bailey 




At right — Preparing tor the next 
play, these Rugby team members catch 
their breath. 



Above — Searching in the water, this 
frisbee player has lost a disc. 



Staying in Shape 



Clubs that revolved around 
sports were a valuable part of 
lite at St. Mary's. These groups 
were able to stay in shape, meet 
new tnends, and have tun at 
the same time. 

The Rugby team travelled to 
Mardi Gras in February to play 
in the Tulane Mardi Gras 
Tournament. The team had a 
great time and played well, fin- 
ishing 1-2. Forty-two people 
took six vans on the twenty- 
hour trip. The team also had 
other victories this year, shut- 
ting out Washington College 
22-0 and 6-0, and destroying 



Frostburg 40-3 on nine tries. 

The Fencing club was intro- 
duced to tournaments for the 
first time this year with the 
help of the Southern Maryland 
Fencing Club. The club taught 
members basic European 
swordplay, and displayed their 
talents for the school on Earth 
Day and Waterfront Weekend. 

Ultimate Frisbee also com- 
peted with other schools, and 
members could always be seen 
on the Townhouse Commons, 
or playing Frisbee Golf around 
campus. 



Activities 99 




ACTION! 



Some clubs at St. Mary's 
were composed of students 
who enjoyed expressing their 
human natures by escaping the 
humdrum of studies and head- 
ing to the fresh air for exercise 
and healthy competition. Crew 
club and Field Hockey were 
two such groups. 

The Crew club participated 
in many competitions this year, 
including the Baltimore Ariel 



Regatta in October, the 
Augusta Invitational Regatta in 
March, and the Baltimore Col- 
lege Cup Regatta in April. 

Field Hockey was fortunate 
this year to get a new coach, 
Antonia Rudgzis, and new 
equipment including goal 
cages and team jackets. 

These teams earn respect for 
S.M.C. wherever they travel. 







Giving it his all, this Crew team 
member helps his club to compete in 
various regattas. Crew members must 
be diligent, with 6:00 a.m. practices 
and tough work-outs. 





Crew Club; Including members — Jessica Cox-Jones, Josh Watts. Joe Stone. 
Chris Newlan, Christina Meneses, Sarah Cole, Josh Greenberg, Sarah Laudadio, 
Lynn Wood, Darrin Limebaugh, Rich Young, Tom Cosner, Lorin Spangler, Jenni- 
fer Garvey, Nelson Dunsten, Mark Hoffman, Kim Jarrett, Christian Edge, Christ- 
ine Morgan, Dare Lindsay and Erika Feller 



100 Activities 




Sailing in Chesapeake waters, the 

otY-shure sailing ream gets some prac- 
tice in. The team was new to St. Mary's 
this year and is still unofficial. 

Off-shore Sailing Team: Captain — 
Ted Sensenbrenner, Helmsman — 
Mike Ironmonger, Steve Eller, Lindsay 
Tobias, Nathan Hunt, Gretchen Hans, 
Tim Colvin, Karen Binder. Colman 
Andrews, Meg Bates, Tom Brewer, 
Don Tiemper, David Cribbs, Mark 
Hersan. 






Struggling for control of the ball, these 
tiA'o field-hockey players compete on the 
field. The Field Hockey club would some- 
Jay like CO become a varsity sport. 



IioM llotktv UaJii, Including mtmbers — Holly Bamtx., ii^-;..., K...... ■■■..^..■. ; ...iicU, Darcy 

brudin. Julie Debcs.JuJy Wadkovsky, Theresa Allman. Barb Butler. Rachel brumtieid. Kelly Kuonrz. Jamie 
W't-rncT. Sandy Ellis. Grcshen Gaines. Holly Williams. Thaeda Jackson. Allison Herold, Rurh-Ann Lane. 
Nina NX'oodeate. Kelly Woolaway, Roo Makosky. Dawn Cell, Sumalee Hoskin, PameJaJones, Lauren Raivel. 
Becky Pfelterkorn. Grace Caulfield. Deidre Miller. Christine Nicholson. Oanielle Troyan. and Cand> 
Sunstrum 



Activities 101 





Caroline Dorm Council: Lisa Koch, 
Peggy Loyd, Michelle Haver, Darrel 
Tisdale, Fred Lissaul, Ronnie Miles, 
Tom Hardy, Nancy Dugan 



Natural Elements 



Groups like the Dorm 
Councils and class officers 
were unique in that they were 
often composed of an elected 
membership. These students 
were chosen by their peers to 
represent their interests in pro- 
gramming and in S.G. A. matters. 

Q.A. Dorm Council was 
comprised of residents of the 
Queen Anne Residence Hall. 
They were responsible for the 
Queen Anne/Dorchester So- 
cial, the Holiday Formal, and 
the Roommate Game. In addi- 
tion to these activities, the 



Council did work to improve 
parking at the dorm and plant- 
ed flowers to beautify the 
building. 

The Class of '92 held many 
fundraising activities in prepa- 
ration for their senior year and 
the senior gala. They raised 
money for their class through 
the Sweetheart Shop which 
sold flowers for Valentine's 
Day, the sale of ABSOLUT St. 
Mary's t-shirts, and the sale of 
Examprins. These groups went 
far to create a bountiful campus 
life for their fellow students. 




Good grief! After being used as head- 
quarters for the Class of '92 Sweethearr 
shop, this dorm room looks as though a 
hurricane has hit. 




102 Activities 




Hanging tough, the New Dorks on 
the Block participate in an Airband 
sponsored by Dorchester Dorm Coun- 
cil. 



Q.A. Dorm Council; Kan Warren, Barbara Hill, Missy Beck, Mary Alice 
Rohner, Danielle Troyan. La Rachel Buftkins, Donna McCallister, Gambol Cope- 
land, Sally Davis 



Class of 1992 —Jan Nahas. Danielle 
Troyan, Ami Smith, Jessica Uffner 




ON TOP 



The St. Mary's Student Govern- 
ment Association was in charge ot 
all student clubs and organi- 
zations. Holding weekly meet- 
ings, the senate and executive 
board made the important deci- 
sions that affected all of campus 
life. They discussed and voted on 
the various club constitutions, stu- 
dent life policies, etc. The various 
branches of the S.G.A. often 
spread out into smaller com- 
mittees and boards which helped 
provide different campus ac- 
tivities and contributed to policy 
making at the college. Judicial 



Board, Programs Board, Student 
Life Committee, etc. were all ex- 
amples of such groups. 

This year's hot issues in the 
S.G.A. were the changes made at 
the Health Center, and the end ot 
the year Budget Freeze. Lower 
Charles Hall could always be seen 
buzzing with busy S.G.A. repre- 
sentatives. 



Relaxing in the Point News office, 

Aaron Garnett, a member of the Media 
Board, takes a break trom layout. Re- 
vamping the media constitutions occu- 
pied the Media Board for much of the 
year. 




"Tt^ *" 





Running the show, are members of 
the S.G.A. Executive Board: Bill Jones 
(Vice President), Sandy Risko (Public 
Affairs, Kristen Vo|ik (President) 



Media Board; Back row — Aaron "Point News King" Garnett, Sue Sloan, Chris 
Cihlar, Sean Maritn Front row — Jenn Gallay, Sarah Newman, Jessica Cox-Jones, 
Heather Flower, Sandy Risko 



h 



104 Activities 




Offering her opinions on the budget 
crisis. Senator Marty Matos attends an 
open S.G.A. meeting. Debate in such 
meetings is often long and heated. 

Learning to cooperate, these admini- 
strators and tacuky members partici- 
pate in the workshops held at the be- 
ginning ot each school year. Without 
the support of these administrators, 
many clubs would be unable to func- 
tion. 



Q ^ 




Keeping busy, Jessica Cox-Jones, 
Jonathon Lindsey and David Flynn 
seek help trom S.G.A. secretary, Joani 
Harris. Joani is always ready to lend 
advice and friendship to students. 




New Student Orientation Leaders, 90-91: ChenI Cunningham, Holly Bamber, Lynne Slrcetcr, Joyce 
Cliff-Romano. MtTcJirh Davis. .Martina Dotkery, Rahia Malek. Holly Stcwatt, Michelle Haver, Armondo 
Horsey, Dave Maranto, Jess Roberts. Laura Cawthorne, Thaeda Jackson, Gabe Hodge, Jeff Eclchardt, Talib 
Home, Jesse Smith, Vickie Butick, Nina Woodgate. Ken Holmes, Tom Arnold 



A 



Activities 105 



Seriously 



While many clubs pursue 
goals of fun and entertainment, 
some were of a more serious 
nature. These clubs included 
groups that were associated 
with a particular field of study 
and usually united students of a 
common major or those with 
similar career goals. The Politi- 
cal Science Society, the Eco- 
nomics Society, the Biology 



Club, and Psi Chi were all ex- 
amples of this type of club. 
Although you didn't have to be 
a major to join, these clubs 
usually pursued activities relat- 
ed to their field. For example, 
the Poll Sci club took trips to 
Washington, D.C. and the Bio 
club sponsored recycling proj- 
ects. 









106 Activities 



Biology Club: Uuren Dolle, Nat Churly, May Pultri, Dawn Gell, Nina Wood; 
gate, Karen Frankenburg, Marcie Miller, Amy Santini, Kate O'Brien, Back row—; 
Stan Jorground, Paul Hetzer, Jen Kopec, Susan Shepley, Nancy Dugan 




Forensics Club; Kevin Patrick, How- 
ard Heard, Umar Hasan, Sharon 
Crosby, Lynne Streeter 



Smiling over her accomplishments, 

Sharon Crosby displays her many 
;rophies won as a parr oft the Forensics 
Club. The Forensics Club was an 
iward-winning group this year. 



Psi Chi: Angela Steingrebe, Chris Dernoga, Kelly Hddy, Oretchcn btukey. David 
Finkleman (advisor), Karen Blankenship, Bill Rodriguez. Mark Clayton, Middle 
row — Rabia Malik, Amy Santini, Karen Jarboe, Kate Dutty, Kim Bowen, Kris 
Willing, Seated — Kelly Woolaway, Pam Haggins, Jen Larson, Anne Wienicke, 
Pam Powers 



Activities 107 




Point News Staff: First row — Mairi Steven. Andrea Egger, Claire Listen, 
Second row — Erin Anastasi, Melissa Espey, Aaron Garnett, Andrea D'Onofrio, 
Lynn Wood, Heidi Castle, Third row — Steve Smith, Liz Deutermann, Tena 
Jackson, Judy Landau (advisor) Susan Prather, Not Pictured — Jon Irwin, Phil 
Marchesiello, Eric Mion, Krista Gruhl, Kris Willing, Richard Todaro 



^rau Quote oft fie "Week: 

I am a magical being, 
Take off your bra. 



Making a statement, the Point News 
staff always includes a "Tray Quote of 
the Month" in their issues. Sometimes 
these quotes are about cows. 




W.S.M.C.: (Back to front) Sean Hines, Mary Benard, Hans Lemke, Jonathon 
Lindsey, Missy Beck, Jonathan Steinberg, Andrea Egger, Paul Schroedeer, An- 
drea D'Onofrio, Cathy Weeks, Joe Stone, Geoff Holland, Josh Greenberg, Big 
Mike, Fred Lissau, Scott Zervitz, Billy Stea, Kevin "the Kevster" Roth, Keith 
Richmond, Steve Trash, Jessica Cox-Jones, Richard Zachary, Bill Jones 



NATURALLY 



tl 



108 Activities 





Working on layout, Heidi Castle and 
Eric Mion rush to meet a Point News 
jJeadline. The Point News comes out 
bi-weekly. 



Avatar: Row one — Stacey Belanger, Michelle Haver, Jake Edmison, Josh Shaf- 
fer. Kris Willing, Row two — Gretchen Hans, Jennifer Gallay, Remi Belanger 

The Media 



Whatever the other clubs at 
S.M.C. were doing, it was al- 
ways the media that communi- 
cated this information to the 
rest ot the campus. The dedi- 
cated staff of the Point News 
and W. S.M.C. wrote and 
broadcast about the latest col- 
lege activities. They also found 
time for more creative efforts, 
with a variety of radio shows 
and a wide range of commen- 
tary or feature articles. Charles 
Hall was always filled with 
music echoing from the 
campus radio station, and the 
Point News office was always 



filled with weary staff members 
writing, typing, and doing 
layout. 

The campus literary maga- 
zine, the Avatar, featured a 
year's worth of students' 
poetry, prose, and photo- 
graphs in their annual spring 
edition. The Dove yearbook 
staff could be seen taking 
photos all around campus to 
feature in their fall-released 
book (yes, the one you are 
reading now). 

Without the media, a val- 
uable network of student com- 
munication would be lost. 



Reviewing her work. Avatar editor 
Jenn Gallay reads the Literary Maga- 
zine at their annual poetry reading. The 
Avatar features the best creative en- 
deavors of students and faculty. 



SPEAKING 



Activities 109 






110 Activities 



Entertaining the frenzied crowd, 

the lead singer of Fishbone sings in 
concert. The concert was helJ in the 
gymnasium. 



Playing guitar, this metnber of the 
group Fishbone entertained students at 
the annual concert. The event was 
sponsored by the concert Committee 
and drew people from off campus as 
well as students. 



The Nature of 
Entertainment 



Events that highlighted stu- 
dent lite on campus were often 
results of efforts made by the 
students themselves. Groups 
like the Coffee House, Con- 
cert Committee and Special 
Events specialized in finding 
talented performers and speak- 
ers to provide an entertaining 
study break or an informative 
digression from everyday 
campus life. 

The St. Mary's Choir, Jazz 
Band, and Orchestra as well as 
individual music students and 




Special Events Committee: Back row — Kari Warren, Nikki NX'alstrom, Cathi 
Smith, Tanya Kyte, Front row — Chris Smith, Laura Poole, Gaby Cordall 



faculty always provided con- 
certs and recitals that delighted 
the student body and brought 
prestige to S.M.C. Sometimes 
even cows were spotted in the 
audience. 

Entertainers this year includ- 
ed comedians, folk-singers, 
blues-singers, and the band 
Fishbone was featured in the 
annual St. Mary's concert. 
Although the campus was 
small, entertainment was never 
lacking. 



I. 



hi 



#. 



Activities 111 



^^: 




Science Fiction Society: Back row — Andrea Egger, Mary Kay Handy, Krista 
Gruhl, Kevin Hollenbeck, Phil Delany, David Smith, Next row — Rob Ploger, 
Lorin Gilbert, Marcie Miller, Jason Tolbert, Jay Schwartz, Sitting — Debbie All- 
way, Faith Storms, Liz McQuade, Gene Morton 

Natural 

Pastimes 



Students with similar hob- 
bies found that they could 
make ready friends in clubs 
that united people of common 
interests. Science Fiction 
Society brought together 
students who enjoyed reading 
science fiction or watching sci- 
fi films or television. The club 
played Dungeons and Dragons 
in game marathons and attend- 
ed science fiction conventions. 
Groups like the Cinema Guild 



and the Film Club provided 
movies for the entire campus 
to watch in the library and St. 
Mary's Hall, including "The 
Little Mermaid," "Pretty 
Woman," "Goodmorning, 
Vietnam," "Spellbound," and 
"Day of Wrath." 

Photo Club was designed for 
students with an interest in 
learning to photograph and de- 
velop pictures. 




? 



%; 



Pass the popcorn! These SMC 
students fill St. Mary's Hall where the 
Film Club shows their movies. 



112 Activities 




Photo Club: Bill Mish, Dee Watkins, 
Armondo "Gus" Horsey, Viclci 
Burick, Lisa Chaney, Kim Saviano 



f ^ «« 



Film Club: Brett Cloyd, Mickey, Jay Schwart,:, Jennifer Abita, Liz McQuade, 
It-Kai Chang 




Activities 113 



Christian Fellowship: Back row — 

Joanne Holznecht, Michell Samo; 
Trish Shelton, Kimberly Sadler, Brian 
Jensen Front row — Faith Storm;, 
Mike Kelley, Marge Lee 



HUMAN 
NATURE 



For Goodness Sake: (L to R) Back row — Jen Larsson, Heather Freck, Hilary 
Roberts, Ruth-Ann Lane, Jennifer Spaulding, Matt Croson, Mary Bergstrom, Peg 
Loyd, Adam Smith, Tom Cosner, Matthew Perrie, Andrea D'Chofrio Front Row 
— Carla Maranto, Kris Willing, Lynne Streeter, Lynn Wood 



rAi 



114 Activities 




Amnesty International: Jennifer Mcintosh, Brett Cloyd, Jill Susarrey, It-Kai 
Chang, Bonnie Hatch, Ramya Madabushi 




ACTS 

OF KINDNESS 



Humanitarianism was a key 
goal of some St. Mary's clubs 
this year. Students found time 
between classes and jobs to 
lend a hand to the community 
and the world. Amnesty Inter- 
national wrote letters to gov- 
ernment leaders and worked 
with other Amnesty groups to 
promote human rights. 

For Goodness Sake par- 
ticipated in many volunteer 
projects. They planted trees at 
Point Lookout for Community 
Service Day, they made visits 
to the Bayside Nursing Home, 



they organized food and cloth- 
ing drives, tutored children 
and illiterate adults, and helped 
with Kids Day and the Red 
Cross Blood Drive. 

Some clubs united students 
ol a shared faith who tound 
friends with common values 
and beliefs. Hillel was a group 
for students of the Jewish faith 
and was just started this year. 
The Christian Fellowship held 
meetings where club members 
sang and found comfort in each 
other's support. 




Uniting students of a shared faith, 

Hillel members attend the Seder. 
Hillel was a new club to St. Mary's 



Celebrating the Jewish holiday, ot 
Passover, these students participate in 
the Seder. This event was sponsored by 
Hillel. 



Activities 1 1 5 





Coalition for Global Responsibility; Laura Simmons, Matt Wmslow, Kristen 
Zeuch, Katie Golden. Lara Eric Mion 

NATURAL 
INTERESTS 



Many clubs at St. Mary's 
found their membership in 
groups of people with like in- 
terests. The Coalition for 
Global Responsibility brought 
together those with concern 
for the earth and its environ- 
ment. They sponsored such 
events as Earth Day. S.A.D.D. 
and clubs like them planned ac- 
tivities for the campus which 
would spread their concerns to 



tellow students. 

C.A.R.S. was a club tor com- 
muter students, with the goals 
of discussing and solving com- 
muter problems, and promot- 
ing commuter participation in 
campus activities. Their 
sponsored events included the 
Halloween Dance, a 50-50 
raffle, and a St. Patricks Day 
party. 




r.-*^^ ~i^ 



.IliUihilte 



Enjoying natures healing effects, 
these nvo students relax by the water- 
front on Earth Day. Earth Day was 
sponsored by the Coalition tor Global 
Responsibility. 



(^^ 




116 Activities 



Listening to music and soaking in 

the sun, both parents and students 
enjoy the Earth Day festivities. Booths 
were set up by various clubs on the 
waterfront. 





S.A.D.D.: Row one — Nancy Dugan, Row rwo — Amy Santini, Cindy Stanford, 
Sally Davis, Row three — Cindy Cooksey, Brian Graham, Carolyn Gargaro Not 
pictured — Donna Williams 



C.A.R.S.: 



A 



Activities 117 



The Green Stuff 

Advertisements 



St. Mary's City nestled on 
the water owed it's natural 
atmosphere to its rural setting. 
The closest town was Lexing- 
ton Park, about ten minutes by 
car. 

Students could be found in a 
variety of places all over town, 



shopping for food, computer 
supplies, and of course, at any 
one of the three prime Most 
machine locations where there 
were usually lines. Other fa- 
vorite places included Sol- 
omon's Island, Calvert Cliffs 
State Park and Point Lookout. 



St. Mary's County Fair 

Invites SMC to Participate and Enjoy . . . 

Annually, the third weekend in September 



Fairgrounds 

on Rt. 5 at 

Fairground Rd. 





IIJ" 





^-A 




I I 



'"^Z-^i^ 



/Sw^ 




i 



118 Advertisements 



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{/ "Mine-A-Key" 




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(301) 862-2149 





Protesting the war at a rally in 
Washington, D.C., Colleen Dunne 
and Julie Croteau unite with fellow 
SMC students. 



Grabbing a brew, Rob-Bob takes it 
easy. 



Leonardtown 
Trophies 



Plaques • Awards 
Engravings 



17 Fenwick Sr. 
Leonardtown, MD 



Bernadette Garner 

301-475-3370 



K^rv 



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Advertisements 119 



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994-1620 


E 


Tiergencles 
872-5740 




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urktn's pi|armac^ 

Rt 5 & Flat Iron Road 
Great Mills. MD 20634 






Mark Durkin - pharmacist owner 





FOR EXQUISITE 
GIFTS 



SLEEPWEAR - LINGERIE 
ACCESSORIES 



Boudoir Boutique 
MARJORIE KAYES 



San Souci Plaza 
California, MD 
(301) 863-6424 




St. Mary's Campus 

Store 

And 

Charles Hall Info 

Booth 



Books, notebooks, soda, pens, snacks, 
magazines, condoms, T-shirts 



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lSa/?(/ora's. ^ari^. 



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Manning the booth, Angie Wash- 
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120 Advertisements 




Viewing the 
world from an 
upside-down 
perspective are 

Stet Sairn, Liz 
McDonnell, Kris 
Schultz. and Jen 
Jordan. 



Preparing for a 
Valentine's Day 
dinner date are 
Stuarc Bo wen, 
Sarah "Bimbo" 
Newman, and 
Chad Keyser. 



Two 



Four 




Three 



One 



Getting ready to go to tow n, Monica 
Harris and Anne Roberts stop to pose 
for the most awesome yearbook pho- 
tographer, Susie Campbell. 

Sitting alone and lonely at the snack 
bar, Phil March protests against this 
candid shot 




Advertisements 1 2 1 



The Natural Composition 




"One touch of 
nature makes the 
whole world kin." 
Shakespeare — 
Troilus and Cres- 
sida — II, 3. 




OPENING 


1 


Goidfarb, Laurie 


8 


Rosemont, Henry 


35 


Aud, George 


30 


Gutheridge, Lisa 


14 


Santina, Amy 


6 


Beck, Dawn 


8 


Hailnon, Matt 


13 


Savage, Reggie 


34 


Bowen, Stuart 


25 


Hancock, Brice 


28 


Scorti, Stephanie 


15 


Bugenhagen, Michele 


3 


Haver, Michelle 


35 


Shepard, Chris 


11 


Call, Tara 


15 


Helff, Cindy 


30 


Slingland, Susie 


30 


Campbell, Susie 7, 


18, 32 


Ingersoll, Dan 


35 


Smith, David 


27 


Chaney, Lisa 


6 


Irvine, John 


17 


Spangler, Lorin 


8 


Clapp, Smiley 


24 


Isenhauer, Amy 


21 


Stewart, Holly 


30 


Clifton, Lucille 


11 


Johnson, Lara 


15 


Sturiale, Scott 


8 


Crason, Matt 


14 


Kerner, Tom 


26 


Thelwell, Roger 


29 


Crausman, Jayme 


31 


Kirk, Susan 


27 


Thompson, David 


8 


Crews, Eric 


19 


Kopec, Brian 


15 


Troyan, Danielle 


20 


Crosby, Sharon 


27 


Lemeke, Hans 


24 


Uffner, Jessica 


20 


Davis, Meredith 


2 


Linblad, Mark 


23 


Weereratna, Ashani 


7 


DiNunno, Paul 


7, 18 


Lindsey, Jonathon 


2 


Willing, Kris 


25 


Donovan, Andy 


8 


Maser, Jen "Scoop" 


31 


Wimbrow, Anne 


21 


Eckardt, Jeff 


25 


McDonnal, Liz 


21 


Wood, Janet 


30 


Englert, Shelaugh 


7 


Miles, Ronnie 


27 


Wright, Geoff 


6, 19 


Fedot, Steve 


8 


Morrison, Mary 


4 


SENIORS 


36 


Fisanich, Forrest 


34 


Nahr, Andy 


20 


Ack, Susan 


38 


Frankenburg, Karen 


6 


Pahl, Jim 


14 


Allewalt, Patrick 


38 


Gerlach, Anne 


13 


Patrick, Kevin 


9 


Anthony, Leslie 


38 


Germain, Kelly 


9 


Prather, Sue 


26 


Archer, Pamela 


38 


Gillin, Lisa 


21 


Price, Jesse 


7, 27, 32 


Baiiiet, Beth 38, 


39, 48 


Glaser, Michael 


12 


Pulos, Jen 


24 


Balsam, Seth 


38 


Godbout, Rich 


3 


Rainville, Chuck 


5 


Bashant, June 


38 



122 Ads/Index 



Beachley, Teresa 
Bechtold, Letha 
Binder. Karen 
Bower, Kimberly 
Bowman, Amy 
Boyd, Jennifer 
Brienza, Joseph 
Broadwater, Lisa 
Brow, Gregory 
Brown, Kelly 
Brudin, Darcy 
Buckler, Beth 
Bugenhagen, Michele 
Bugno, Lori 
Bumgardner, Ivy 
Burton, Linda 
Calaih, Kimberly 
Call, Tara 
Carpenter, Frances 
Cassidy Patricia 
Chastain. Nicole 
Christ, Susan 
Clarke, Vicki 
Clendaniel, Holly 
Coleman, Aimee 
Connolly, Christopher 
Coombs, Abby 
Cooper, Christine 
Copeland. Gambol 
Correa, Juliette 
Cox-Jones, Andrea 
Cranford, Catherine 
Crausman, Aaron 
Danner, Darrin 
Davies, Andrew 
Debes, Julie 
Delaney, Philip 
Dernga, Christine 
Dixon, Michelle 
Douglass, Dawn 
Drake, Scott 
Dutty, Katherine 
Dunton, Scott 
Eckardt, Jeffrey 
Edmonds, Robin 
Egan, Janel 
Endres, Brett 
Englert, Shelaugh 
Eyerman, Gretchen 
Faherty, Mark 
Feller, Erika 
Fields, Winona 
Fisanich, Forrest 
Franz, Karl 
Freeman, Laura 
Gargiulo, Kelly 



38 
38 
39 
38 
38 
38 
38, 48 
38 
38 
41 
41 
41 
41 
41 
41 
41 
41 
41 
41 
41 
-il 
41 

4l 
-41 

41 
42 
42 
42 
42 
42 
42 
42 
42 
42 
42 
42,44 
42 
42 
42 
42 
42 
45 
45 
45 
45 
45 
45 
45 
45 
45 
45 
45 
45 
45 
45 
45 



The Great Continental 

Dividers 

Opening, Student Life, Seniors 
Halls, Sports, Student Activities, 

Ads/Index 



Garvey, Jennifer 45 

Gensler, Stacy 46 

Gillin, Lisa 39 
Gladfelter, Kimberly 44, 46 

Gowen, Sean 46 

Griswald, Christine 46 

Gurney, Mary 4 

Haddock, Jennifer 46 

Hamby, Allen 46 

Hancock, Brice 46 

Haynie, Betty 46 

Hellmann, Virginia 46 

Hepfer, Laura 46 

Herring, Charles 46 

Hines, Sean 46 

Holohan, Mary Kate 46 

Horsey, Armondo 46 



Huffines, Michael 46 

Hull, Carolyn 49 

Hunter, Laura 49 

Imig, Scott 49 

Isenhour, Amy 39 

Jackson, Susan 49 

Jago, Wendi 49 

Jarrett, Kimberly 49 

Johnson, Lara 49 

Jones, John 49 

Jones, Nichelle 49 

Jordan, Jennifer 49 

Justice, Susan 49 

Kacoyianni, Christina 49 
Keck, Marni 44, 49 

Keisman, Elizabeth 49 

Kenny, Anna 49 



Kizer, Danielle 
Klein, Elizabeth 
Klein, Jennifer 
Knott, Jill 
Kozlay, Jennifer 
Kullgren, Chris 
Larson, Michelle 
Laur, Nancy 
Leithauser, Virginia 
Lewis, Albert 
Lewis. Kathleen 
Lindblad, Mark 
Lindsay, Chris 
Lore, Sarah 
Mangold, Michael 
Mason, Stephen 
Mathaney, Jill 



49 

50 
50 
50 
50 
50 
50 
50 
39 
50 
50 
50 
50 
50 
48, 50 
50 
50 




Soaking up the sun, these townhouse 
residents work on their base tans be- 
fore heading ott tor more tropical re- 
gions during spring break. 



!^(' 



Ads/lndex 123 



Natural 



Maurer, Thomas Jr. 


50 


Scott, Priscilla 


57 


Vermilye, James 


58 


Dorchester 2nd Left 


71 


McDonald, Kenneth 


53 


Scurti, Stefanie 39 


, 57 


Veskimets, Benita 


58 


Dorchester 2nd Right 


70 


McDonnell, Elizabeth 


39, 


Beidel, Amy 


57 


Wadkovsky, Judy 


59 


Dorchester 3rd Left 


70 




44,53 


Seymore, Cynthia 


57 


Warmkessel, Tracy 


59 


Dorchester 3rd Right 


68 


Michaud, Carol 


53 


Shaffer, Joshua 


57 


Watson, Elizabeth 


59 


Dorchester 3rd Center 


71 


Middlestadt, Deborah 


53 


Shaughness, Kelly 


57 


Weeratna, Ashani 


59 


P.G. 1st Left 


75 


Miles, Patrick 


53 


5hultz, Kno 


39 


Wheeler, Susan 


59 


P.G. 1st Right 


74 


Miller, Derek 


53 


Simmons, Margaret 


57 


Wienecke, Ann 


59 


P.G. 2nd Left 


73 


Miller, Samuel 


53 


Smith, Christine 


57 


Williams, Adrian 


59 


P.G. 2nd Right 


74 


Moran, George Jr. 


53 


Smith, Jesse Jr. 


57 


Williams, Christopher 


59 


P.G. 3rd Left 


75 


Mott, James 


53 


Smith, Penny 


57 


Williams, Holly 


59 


P.G. 3rd Right 


72 


Murphy, Michael 


53 


Smith, Ralph Jr. 


57 


Wilmer, Sandra 


59 


P.G. 3rd Center 


72 


Murphy, Patrick 


53 


Spangler, Eric 


57 


Wimbrow, Anne 


39,44 


Queen Anne 1st Left 


76 


Neal, Richard 


53 


Sparenberg, Jennifer 


57 


Wimbrow, Wendy 


39 


Queen Anne 1st Right 


77 


Neff, Thomas 


53 


Springer, Michele 


57 


Wyman, Mary 


59 


Queen Anne 2nd Left 


77 


Nyholm, Lisa 


53 


Stanford, Celenda 


57 


Young, Stephen 


59 


Queen Anne 2nd Right 


77 


O'Brien, Catherine 


53 


Starr, Andrew 


58 


HALLS 


62 


Queen Anne 3rd Left 


76 


O'Byrne, Matthew 


53 


Stegall, Rachael 


58 


Calvert 


64 


Queen Anne 3rd Right 


77 


O'Connell, Erin 


54 


Steingrebe, Angela 


58 


Caroline 1st Left 


65 


Queen Anne 3rd Center 


76 


O'Connell, Heather 


54 


Stevens, Douglass 


58 


Caroline 1st Right 


66 


TOWNHOUSES 


78 


O'Hara, Shannon 


54 


Stevenson, Christopher 


58 


Caroline 2nd Left 


66 


Geneva Boone 


79 


O'Neill, Mary 


54 


Stukey, Gretchen 


58 


Caroline 2nd Right 


65 


Harrington 


78 


Packett, Kathryn 


54 


Sundstrom, Candice 


58 


Caroline 3rd Left 


67 


Homer Dodge 


79 


Parrish, Tom 


54 


Sundt, Lyrae 


58 


Caroline 3rd Right 


66 


Morsell 


78 


Paul, Bryan 


54 - 


Taylor, Josh 


58 


Caroline 3rd Center 


67 






Pike, Robert 


54 


Thelwell, Roger 


48 


Dorchester 1st Left 


69 


All dressed up, roommates 


Sarah 


Pleisse, Joan 


54 


rhieler, James 


58 


Dorchester 1st Right 


69 


Newman and Holly Stewart are 
tor a night on the town. 


ready 


Pletcher, Walter III 


54 

54 














Powers, Pamela 


^^K^F^ ^^^^J^^^yffT- f^^H 




^^^ ^HH 


"^ 


HHHT 


1 


Protzman, Jennifer 


54 


E'^JHH^^iS 




IT ^^BCf ^^^^Ih^^^L^ 




IF^ jttk^^^ 


J 


Raley, Karen 


39 






j9|flm^H^^ 


« 


1 W^^^^^^^^s 


1 


Rawlinson, Joanne 


54 


■ \ < 




^JT^^^^^M 




h 1 ^Bv ^~ ^ ^^^^K 




Raymond, Michelle 


54 


L^^^^ 


)f 


J^MJ^ ^^^K 








Rhee, Helen 


54 


^ 


mtBw wH^ 


i^^lw 


H ^T^M ^M ^^^ 




Roberts, Anne 


54 


wm^ jjk 


n 


HE' T*^ 




I f^k 




Roberts, John D. 


54 


y^ .^k 


■ 


^^1^. J^^l 




1 '^^B 




Ruck, Kathryn 


54 


^ .^fl 


■ 


l^^^k ^jf 




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Rudy, James 


54 


ilH 


■ 


IH^^v mA 




I^^Bt ' ^^^^^^ft 




Sampson, Jacinda 


57 


1 ^B 


■ 


f^^^^^ wi^ 




^Ff^^^^ 




Santini, Amy 


57 


\JWk 


Hi 


\ > - -n W 




MlX^^^ J 


\ 


Saum, Andrea 


57 


^^» \ ^1 


IT 


N B 




■V ^ 


1 


Schubert, Robert Jr. 


57 


fir^r^JM^ 


w 


'■ ^ A 




I^V 1 


^ 



^(^^ 



y}'^. 



"^^ 



124 Ads/Index 



Relaxing in her dorm room, Cindy 
Helff prepares to catch a few winks be- 
fore her next class. 





Elements 



Learning to dance, this SMC student 
iS assisted by her roommate. 



Trenschlcr 


78 


Earth Day 


116 


OFF-CAMPUS HOUSES 


80 


Fencing Club 


98 


SPORTS 


82 


Field Hockey Team 


101 


Baseball 


90 


Film Committee 


113 


Basketball, men's 


89 


Fishbone Concert 


110 


Basketball, women's 


88 


Forensics 


107 


Lacrosse, men's 


93 


For Goodness Sake 


114 


Lacrosse, women's 


92 


Hillel 


115 


Soccer, men's 


84 


Media Board 


104 


Soccer, women's 


84 


N.S.O.L 


105 


Swimming 


93 


Off-shore Sailing Team 


101 


Tennis, men's 


86 


Photography Club 


113 


Tennis, women's 


86 


Point News Staff 


108 


Volleyball 


91 


Political Science Club 


106 


ACTIVITIES 


96 


Psi Chi 


107 


Amnesty International 


114 


Q.A. Dorm Council 


103 


Avatar 


109 


Rugby 


98 


Biology Club 


106 


S.A.D.D. 


117 


Caroline Dorm Council 


102 


Saint Mary's Choir 


110 


C.A.R.S. 


117 


Science Fiction Club 


112 


Christian Fellowship 


115 


S.G.A. 


104 


Cmema Guild 


113 


Special Events Committee 


HI 


Class of 1992 


103 


Ultimate Frisbee Team 


99 


Coaltn. for Glob. Resp. 


11 


W.S.M.C. Radio Staff 


108 


Coffeehouse 


110 


ADS/INDEX 


118 


Crew Team 


100 


CLOSING 


126 





Trying to get some shut-eye, Chih 

Garbus sleeps m late on a Saturday 
morning. 






Ads/Index 125 



Doing What Comes 

Naturally 





Holly Stewart 



Sarah Newman 



Bill Wagner 



^(•\;^ 

y^^ 




Susie Campbell 




126 Closing 



Dove Staff 1 99 1 

Global Traveler • Editor • Sarah Newman 

Frequent Flyer • Layout Editor • Holly Stewart 

National Geographic Photographer • Susan Campbell 

CONTINENTS 

North America • Opening • Holly Stewart, Sarah Newman 

South America • Student Life • Holly Stewart, Sarah Newman 

Europe • Seniors •Jennifer Pulos 

Asia • Halls • Sarah Neicman, Erika Feller 

Australia • Sports • Holly Stewart. Liz Deuterman 

Africa • Student Activities • Sarah Newman. Bill Wagner 

Antarctica • Ads/Index • Holly Stewart, Sarah Newman, Tom Hardy 

Ambassadors, Tour Guides, and Indian Scouts: Jennifer Maser, Chih Carhus. Kris Willing, Heather Flower 



Special 
Thanks: 

Steve Kohn 
Joyce Clitt-Romano 
Joani Harris 
PIO Staff 
Norine Rowe 
Chris Cihlar 
Photo Bureau 

Pat Vargas 

Chris Witzgall 

Richard Zachary 

Krista Gruhl 

Media Board 

Campus CowUte 



Drawing Our Natural Con clusions 



Well, at last the 1991 
Dove has been 
drawn to a close, 
and the work of the staff is 
complete. We sincerely hope 
that you have enjoyed reading 
the book and that you tound it 
an adequate representation of 
life at St. Mary's College dur- 
ing the past academic year. 

The staff would like to take a 
moment to discuss the theme 
of this year's book, "Doing 
What Comes Naturally". 
While environmental issues 



took a necessary back seat to 
the crisis of the Gulf War, it is 
important to remember that 
neglect to protect our natural 
resources from pollution and 
waste can be just as detrimental 
as missiles. This book is more 
than a recollection of the year's 
events, it is a reminder of the 
passage of time, and that each 
year finds our world in more 
danger of destruction due to 
environmental problems. 
These problems can only be re- 
solved if we remember to "Do 



What Comes Naturally" and 
make an effort to keep our en- 
vironment clean and plentiful. 
Politics aside, the Doie stall 
has only a few more brief mes- 
sages before we sign off for 
good. Congratulations to the 
Class of 1991 ! Warmest thanks 
to all students, faculty and staff 
who lent support to the year- 
book in ways too numerous to 
mention. And don't forget to 
to keep your eyes open. You 
never know when you'll spot a 
cow. 



Colophon 



The 1992 Don. of St Mary's tcilleKcol 
MD. Si Mary's City. Maryland was print- 
ed in offset lithography by Jostens at the 
Hunter plant in Winslon-Salem, North 
Carolina- it was printed in limited edition 
of ^00 copies with 128 pages. The paper 
used isacotnbinationof80#gloss 191 for 
the first 16 pa^es. with the remainder in 
S0# matte 19^ The ttiver was designed by 
the Dove staff and is forest green with gold 
foil and gold inic- All captions and body 
copy IS in Garamond- Senior photos by 
Stone Photography, other photography by 
staff photographer and SMC Photo 
Bureau. Jostens representative: Steve 
Kohn Plant advisor. Terry Poovey. 
Theme designed by Dove Staff. Cost of 
book: in excea of J7.500. Per Copy Cosi: 



w 



Ads/Index 127 






vr^<0i?<;:"-/4V"'' ••;"-• 




r; •^^•t><-':^ 



^>^rv^^ii•.^.;»>^>^'^ 



■ l^-i^t-^- 5*-*;' '^' 




Two things of opposite nature' se^m 19 cie'f 
on pRe another, as a man depencis { , 

on a woman, day on night, the iimgitiey - 



;fr-vi 



Onthe real/ This -is the origin of change. 
Winter and spring," eoWcopulars^; embrace ;., . 
And forth thepicticalair:^ x)f Taptwi^:'C<^ 

Music falls ptt the silence like a sense^ ^ : ; ^: ; 
A passion that^we feet, no^ttiKleFStan^dr^'^tv^^li 
M o r n i ng . and^^ after noon af e ■ c lasped t oge the? -f^^ii''-: ■ ' ^ 

And north aiid south are "an intrinsic 
'And sun and rain a plural, like two: la^ 
That -walk away as one. id; the greenest' 



iv'rS^ii:^-' 



M^ 

:-^^! 
















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