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TABLE OF CONTENTS 

OPENING 2 

STUDENT LIFE 10 

SENIORS 28 

HALLS 66 

SPORTS 88 

ACTIVITIES 106 

CLOSING 126 



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in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/doveyearbook1992199192stma 




Dove 

St. Mary's College 
Of Maryland 

1992 



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Posing on a tractor, these St. Mary's 
students enjoy the attractions at Mary- 
land Day. Maryland Day festivities are 
held annually in Historic St. Mary's City. 




A Maryland 
Tradition 

St. Mary's College was lo- 
cated near many historic 
Maryland landmarks and 
represented a high caliber state 
education. Historic St. Mary's 
City was set on the edge of cam- 
pus and was Maryland's first 
state capital. Tours going 
through the city could see au- 
thentic buildings from Mary- 
land's colonial days, tour guides 
in period costumes, and of 
course, the historic ship The 
Dove, namesake of the college 
yearbook. Just a few miles away 
from campus was Point Look- 
out, a state park which was sight 
of a historic lighthouse and a 
Civil War prison camp. All of 
this history provided an air of 
tradition and sentimentality to 
SMC. 



2 Opening 



Showing our colors, the Maryland 
State flag flies proudly over St. Mary's 
College. 



Catching up before class, this Mary- 
land college student relaxes in the court- 
yard outside of the library. 







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Heading for class. Josh Belcher 
makes his way to Montogomery Hall. 
Montgomery is St. Mary's Fine Arts 
building. 

Play ball! These two townhouse resi- 
dents play a rousing game of "catch" on 
the lawn in front of DPC. 



A PERSONAL 
TOUCH 



Part of what made St. 
Mary's unique was its vari- 
ety of people coupled with its 
small size. These factors guaran- 
teed that any St. Mary's student 
could meet and forge friendships 
with a wide range of people of 
all personalities and interests. 
The size ensured that students 
could easily become involved in 
on-campus activities and created 



a sense of community at the 
school. Everywhere you walked 
you recognized a friendly face, 
and even people you weren't 
well acquainted with were ready 
to greet you with a smile. St. 
Mary's College had an amiable, 
open atmosphere that appealed 
to all types of people and let 
them all feel as though they 
were at home here. 




Good friends Rich Godbout, Cara Her- 
gan and Sean Healey stop to talk on the 
path in front of St James Pond College 
is a good place to forge lasting friend 
ships. 



4 Opening 




Making her way to Charles Hall, 
Semra Asefa runs errands around cam- 
pus. 



Sharing a jovial moment, these SMC 
tudents head to the cafeteria for lunch 
it Mary's is a tightly-knit community. 




Classic Settings 



6 Opening 







(Far left) Sunset paints the St Mary's River 
with a veritable rainbow of color. Sunsets on 
the river are always breathtaking. 

Studying for an exam, this student makes 
use of the library, which overlooks both the 
river and St. James Pond. 



Strolling through the woods, these two 
St. Mary's students head for the cafeteria. 
The natural setting of St. Mary's is a big part 
of the school's appeal 



The Beauty Of St. 
Mary's 



g\ ne of the aspects of St. 
,_y Mary's that has long at- 
acted students to come learn 
ere was the campus' beautiful 
atting. Located on the St. 
lary's River, the college pre- 
anted a picturesque scene with 
Linsets, beaches, and wildlife, 
t. Mary's county was a rural 
rea, surrounding the campus by 



many farms. Only a few miles 
away was Point Lookout, a state 
park on the junction of the river 
and the Chesapeake Bay, pro- 
vided opportunities for boating, 
camping, and fishing. 

The main campus was set in a 
sparsely wooded area on St. 
John's Pond. This pond was 
host to various wildfowl, includ- 



ing mallard ducks, geese, her- 
ons, and gulls. Othe animals in- 
cluding deer, racoons, and 
rabbits also shared the campus 
with students. 

Needless to say, this tranquil 
atmosphere was often condu- 
cive to studying, reflection, and 
contemplation. 



/ 



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•^ 



Reading through his mail, Dave Mar 
anto relaxes after his economic class. 



A though some partiers 
would argue otherwise, 
the main focus of SMC students 
was a classic liberal arts educa- 
tion. Many freshmen and sopho- 
more students spent their aca- 
demic year fulfilling basic 
requirements such as Western 
Legacy, general math, and com- 
position. More seasoned college 
students were able to fully con- 
centrate on their major area of 
study. By the time a student had 
graduated from SMC he or she 
had experienced both academic 
breadth and depth. 




Class Ac 



Opening 






Choosing sources for his term 
paper on Yeats, Alex Collery uti 
lizes the newly renovated library. 

Walking back to his CLA 

apartment after acing his history 
exam, Andy Martinez smiles with 
gratification. 




Preparing to do an analytical chemistry 
experiment, Kim Thorpe wears the garb 
of a true scientist. 



// 



Classic 



The vibrancy of St. Mary's campus located at Historic St. 
Mary's City lended itself well to vibrant personalities. 
Whether students were on the waterfront, on the commons, or in 
the dorms, SMC students managed to have an exciting time. 
Although the campus looked more like a resort in the late spring 
and early fall, students made some time for studying in the newly 
renovated library. 






Riding through the new library com- 
mons, Matt Croson heads to the post 
office. 




10 Student Life 



i 



Scenes From 
Student Life 




Hanging out after decorating their hall for Hal- Sailing in the SMC regatta, Scott 
loween Claudine Thompson and Pandula War- Nixon and Melanie Jabb prepare 
ren get ready for campus parties. to win. 



/' 



11 




I 



Getting In 

Touch 

With Yourself 






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Relaxing with a bottle of booze, Andy 
Mummert takes a study break Drinking 
at parties is a popular activity on Thurs- 
day nights. 







12 Student Life 




I 



\fter classes, St. Mary's students sometimes 
relaxed by themselves before going out or 
idying in the library. Some students decorated their 
Dms during holiday seasons to make them seem a 
lie bit more like home. Townhouse residents often 
r.de lavish dinners and had video parties with a 
pup of close friends. Running, walking, or listening 
cmusic were also ways to escape from the monoto- 
lof classes. Whatever SMC students chose to do in 
lir spare time, they did it with individual flair. 



Decorating a small Christmas tree, this Preparing dinner for her friends in the 
SMC student makes her dorm room a townhouses, Susie Campbell displays 
little bit festive. her gourmet abilities. 



/' 



13 




■■■ 



Playing tennis, Dwayne Cline takes a break from classes to enjoy 
the nice weather. Students who live in the townhouses are conve- 
niently located next to the courts. 



Petting animals at Maryland Day, these two SMC students take a 
break from the campus doldrums. 







14 Student Life 



A 



• .» 





Playing his guitar, Kevin Guy practices 
his musical skills in Montgomery Hall 
Montgomery Hall is SMC's fine arts 
center. 



Walking to the cafeteria in their dress 
clothes, thse two SMC preppies partic- 
ipate in Dorchester's Tie Day. 



A Touch Of 
Spirit 

Although SMC wasn't a large university, we had a special 
kind of spirit. Students worked hard in their majors by 
preparing for recitals and experiments, senior seminar projects, 
or internships. Students showed dorm unity by participating in 
dress up days, field trips, group outings, and just hanging out. 
When the weather got warmer SMC students thronged to the 
waterfront to sail, to canoe, to tan, to play volleyball, or just to 
study. Indoors or outdoors, SMC students had their own ways to 
express their spirit. 



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15 



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2nd Right Queen Anne resident Sara 
Jenkins helps decorate her hall for Hal- 
loween. Prizes were awarded to the most 
decorated hall. 





Literally strutting her stuff, Barbara Hill 
emerges as Madonna for an evening. 



The H 



Halloween traditionally: 
has been one of St. 
Mary's most popular party 
nights. Most students dressedi 
up in wacky outfits, from pop 
stars like Madonna or Michael' 
Jackson to more eccentric! 
characters. Once the students! 
were dressed up for an evening 
of fun, they braved the coldi 
and went to large outdoor par 
ties. They gathered arounc 
bon fires and began drinkinc 



16 Student Life 



mk> 



brror! 



oeer as they listened to the 
unes of local bands. 

Some students attended 
school sponsored activities 
tuch as the Halloween dance 
and helped decorate their halls 
o win prizes. No matter what 
he pursuit, not a single SMC 
student could be found in the 
library haunting the stacks on 
4alloween night. All were out 
partying as their alter ego! 




Waving to their adoring fans, Danielle 
Troyan and Jessica Ulfner art- Miss 
America's from the 1970's You never 
know what SMC students will find In 
their closets! 



Can you find Waldo? For halloween. sec- 
ond left Queen Anne including. Heather 
Finiigan, Angela Ganmache, Sandy Da- 
vis, Barbara Weaver and Pam Hagins. 
were Waldo. 



/* 



17 




Working in the school store, Stephar 

Looking anxiously for his mail, Mark Pearson sells a textbook to Traci Eati 

i \l makes the daily trek to the post office. during fall semester's book rush. 




18 Student Life 




Out Of Class 







Doing her homework, Wendy Beverun- 
gen takes a break from working at the 
Information Booth. The Information 
Booth is located in Lower Charles Hall 



Cooling off from the heat of the day, 
Laura Otis takes a break from working at 
Historic St Mary's City. Many students 
dress as colonial settlers as part of their 
work at the historic site. 



f^ lasses and homework are not all 
that is had at SMC Many stu- 
*"' dents at SMC have oncampus 
bs, such as working at the Information 
>oth in Lower Charles Hall or working 
the campus bookstore. Other students 
t more out-oftheordinary jobs such as 
Drking as Farthings Ordinary or work- 
b as a colonial person at Historic St. 
pry's City. Most students just wait for 
eir parent's money to arrive from 
>me. 



Since St. Mary's is not in the hub of a 
cultural mecca, most students spent their 
hard earned (or not so hard earned) 
funds on beer and movies from Cooks, 
rail drinks from The Door or on greasy 
fried foods from the 24 hour IHOP or 
Perkins. Some students ventured out 
once in a while for bowling, movies, or 
pool. Others waited for spring to arrive 
and spent their money on tanning oil and 
beach balls for SMC's waterfront tanning 
and fun. 




/ 



19 



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Getting buzzed before the Christmas for 
mal, Clark Howells and Jackie Greet 
prepare for a night of dancing and fun 
All of SMC's dances were held in Daugh 
erty-Palmer Commons. 

Playing drinking games, these SMC stu 
dents study the strategy strategies o 
winning Up the River, Down the River 
Other popular games include Thumper 
Asshole, and Myrtle. 



20 Student Life 



Before going to a post Holiday For 
ma) party at Cardinal Pines, Chih 
Garbus demonstrates the fine art of 
jello shooting 




d o u ^ rf /y„ of e <# 




<7K. 






*»k 



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Party On! 

Getting buzzed was a popular activity at SMC. When 
students had enough of studying, they let off steam 
by gathering in small dorm rooms parties or in large out- 
door parties usually sponsered by the rugby team or 
an off-campus house. The usual fare at such outings was 
usually Beast beer, but at special townhouse cocktail par- 
ties, a variety of blended drinks could be had. Although 
students sometimes drank to excess, a good clean time was 
usually had by all. 



tying on the road, members of the swim team hang out during their Florida trip. 



21 



Ways 

To 
Study 

For 
Class 




\ 



Working Hard 



22 Student Life 



Even the person who par- 
ties or socializes the most 
must finally admit that he or she 
came to SMC for an education. 
As any SMC college-goer will tell 
you, most of the work is accom- 
plished outside of class itself. 
Many students spent a great 



deal of time reading or studying 
in the newly renovated library, 
in one of the other many campus 
buildings, or outside by the wa- 
ter. Some students like Marcie 
Matos even found time for a 
quick snooze! 




Xeroxing a reserved reading at the li- 
brary, this SMC student prepares to 
study her history. 



Helping to clean up the Chesapeake 
Bay, this SMC student helps to organize 
his fellow SMC students The Bay Clean- 
up was one of many community service 
projects initiated by For Goodness Sake, 
the campus volunteer organiz. 




Itching a small nap before her after- rallying the SGA to action at the evening 
|3n class, Marcie Matos dreams about meeting 



7 23 




Hanging out during orientation week 
were campus CLA's Carla Maranto, Jen 
Gallay, Andy Martinez, and Kristen Vo- 
jik. Orientation helps new students ad- 
just to life at SMC 




IB 



■ *^>S 




24 Student Life 



Solemnly wearing ties are Castle Dc 
Chester RA's Mark Brazeai, Jonathc 
Steinberg, Jon Lindsay, Nate Hunt, Ja 
Romey, Steve Brown, Craig Irwin, at 
Allen Cosentino with a special welcon 
for new students. 



Hanging 
Out 




Doing their special dance to the Grease 
soundtrack are Jen Maser, Cathy 
Weeks, and Heather Flower. 



Hanging out at Farm House are Jen 
Fleck, Anne Dalecki, Bob Oberg, Carter 
Stone and Nadine Butler. Off-campus 
houses were the party places this year. 




Friends 



Hanging out with friends at SMC were the 
best times to be had. Since SMC was such 
a small and intimate community, everyone had 
a chance to party and relax with one another. 
For new students just arriving and for students 
who have been here for years, everyone found 
friends in classes, dorms or in town. More than 
one student proclaimed. "This place is too 
small not to know a face." 



atching soaps, good friends Laurel 
acintosh, Anne Carter, Nellie Power, 
id Tanya Kanshik spend quality time 
gether 



/' 



25 



Final Snapshots 




Acting his part, Walt Bartas hams it up in She Stoops t 

Conquer, a neo-Restoration play performed by this year's theatt 
department. 



GOOD TIM 



26 Student Life 



Of Student Life 




Writing his senior seminar 
paper. Scan O'Connor puts the 
finishing touches on his college 
career before setting off for the 
real world. 



reparing to go to Senior Gala are Holly Stewart, Heather 
: lower, Sarah Newman, Cindy Helff, Jen Maser, and Jen Pulos. 
ienior Gala offers last year students a dancing and drinking party. 




When the academic year 
comes to a close, most 
students vaguely remember 
their classes, but they have vivid 
(sometimes blurred) memories 
of time spent with their friends. 
Drinking parties in dorm rooms, 
last call at the Door, going to 
Subway at 2 a.m. — these are 
the good times which everyone 
recalls. For freshmen, three 
more years can be anticipated. 



and for seniors a new life in the 
"real world' - awaits them. 

There are thousands of cam- 
puses across the nation teaching 
the same classes, but SMC is ulti- 
mately special because of the 
people who are the campus life. 
When you look through the 
yearbook and point to familiar 
faces or recall fun times, you 
know what college is all about. 



F 



SENIORS 



From the countless nights in the library spent 
studying for exams to last call at the Green 
Door, senior year is the culmination of life at 
SMC. One minute we were starting the first day 
of classes of the fall 1991 semester, and before 
we knew it, graduation day was just around the 
corner. 

Senior year was marked by plenty of hard 
work, as well as by a lot of fun. They were 
numerous job or graduate school applications, 
tests, and papers, but to balance it out there 
were also many parties, movies, and happy 
hours. The last year of college was about apply- 
ing all you had learned in and out of the class- 
room to prepare yourself for the real world. 

The final year of college was filled with both 
anticipation and hesitation. At times each se- 
nior was anxious to begin another chapter of his 
or her life. This chapter could include a first 
"real" job, higher education, travel, or mar- 
riage. On the other hand, there were also times 
of sadness. No one wanted to leave behind all 
the good friends that were made in the past 
years or the experiences and environment that 
is unique to St. Mary's. 

The seniors will leave with fond memories of 
the good times and friends that they had at 
SMC. 




Sunning themselves In the Keys during Spring Break 
are Cynthia Slater, Michelle Cuttler, and Heather Werner. 
Many students spent their Spring Break at the beach. 



Having a blast at an Uptown beachwear party are some familiar faces from the 
senior class. Uptown had many different theme parties throughout the year. 




Taking a break from "Midnight Madness" at the bowling alley 
are a group of St. Mary's students. Bowling is a fun and inexpensive 
way to spend a Friday or Saturday night. 



28 Seniors 




iolng crazy things as finals week approaches are some of the residents of 
iayside Living offcampus is one alternative to living in the dorms. 



29 



Sarah Aaserilde Phil. What would happen if one worn 
an told the truth about her life? The world would split open - 
MR 

Mark Abell Econ. The chief value of money lies in the 
fact that one lives in a world in which it is overestimated. - H.L. 
Mencken 

Theresa Allman Econ. 

Chtoma Anah Art What's your damage 1 

Scott Anderson Econ. 



Kevin Audlin Biol 

Holly Bamber Psych. It's what you learn after you 

know it all that really counts John Gardner 

Donald Barto Psych. 

Mary Bauer Biol. Good humor makes all things tolerable 
Henry Beecher Thanks to Bob and Karen whose humor and 
support helped me achieve my goal 

Diane Bazarko Math. Smile' It makes people wonder 
what you are up to. 



Melissa Beck Art Hist. There is no solution because 
there is no problem - Marcel Duchamp 

Rem! Belanger Lang. & Lit. Now, that wasn't so bad 

— was it 

Joshua Belcher Psych. Our youth looks ahead, our 
age looks behind, when are we satisfied with the present? ■ Craig 
Philps 

Mary Benard Lang. & Lit. I'd rather learn from one 
bird how to sing than teach ten thousand stars how not to dance 

- e.e. cummings 

Wendy Beverungen Econ. /Pol. Sci. Way down 

here you need a reason to move . . sun so hot I forgot to go 
home, I guess I'll have to go now - James Taylor 



Karen Binder Econ. /Pol. Sci. 

Karen Blankenshlp Hum. Dev. We cannot always 

build the future for our youth, but we can build our youth for the 
future - FDR 

Mark Bodin Psych. What's here is now and will be 'til 
It's gone! - John Loxley 

Adrian Boyle Hist. I've created my own definition of 
excellence and let others define their own 

Garrett Bardley Lang. & Lit. Every man got a right 
to decide his own destiny ■ BMW 




30 Seniors 






r^ 1 


2 1 fcv. J 1^ 


■^A 















Posing for the camera at "Pimp & Ho Night" are Cynthia 
Slater, Jesse Buff, and Jason Dillinger. Off-campus theme par- 
ties are usually well-attended and always interesting. 




R^M 



Showing their support for SMC by attending a 
men's soccer game at York College are Katie Camp- 
bell, Virginia Leithauser, Anne Porter, and Cara Her- 
gan We won with a score of 3-1. 



/ 



31 




Having fun at a party are Ricky Herrle and Vickie Burick. 
Students spend a lot of their time pursuing non-academic pursuits. 



32 Seniors 




Onterla Branch Pol. Scl. The reason birds can fly 

and we can't Is simply that they have perfect faith and to 

have faith la to have wings 

Tim Braue Pol. Sci./Econ. 

Sarah Bredhoff Lang. & Lit. Never mistake know! 
edge for wisdom One helps moke a living, the other helps moke 
a life Carey 

Peter Brennan Econ 

Michael Brogllo Art I beat those *—~* swrn* Hunter 
Thompson 



Bridget Brohawn Hist Always have something beau 
tiful in sight, even if It s just a daisy in a jelly glass H Jackson 
Brown. Jr 

Rachel Brumfleld Scan Smile some sunshine down 
my way J T 

Jesse Buff Soan It is almost a requirement of develop- 
ments] biology that these years be spent in erotic reverie and 
schemes for universal peace and justice Ehrenreich 

LeRachel BuffklnS Soan The happiness consists not 
in the multitude of friends, but in their worth and value - Ben 
Johnson 

Vickie Burlck Psych. To know that even one life has 
breathed easier because you have lived this is to have succeed- 
ed Ralph Waldo Emerson 



Stade Butler Math. I'm all for love. I'm all for happi- 
ness, and. I'm all for 'If you don't like it can't you just let it pass 7 ' 

Silvia Calonje Econ. /Music To music ograaous 

art. I thank thee! 

Diana Campbell Hist. I respect faith, but doubt a what 

gets you an educahon - Wilson Mizner 

Susan Campbell Biol I can't imagine mastering the 
skills involved here without a clearer understanding of who's 
going to be impressed - Calvin and Hobbes 

Janice Cantor Biol. They say the sea is cold, but the 
sea contains the hottest blood of all, and the wildest, the most 
urgent - D H Lawrence 



Laura Carp Soan Youth is the time to go flashing form 
one end of the world to the other both in mind and body 
Robert Louis Stevenson 

Timothy Carroll Econ 

Grace Caulfleld Hum. Dev. if stress were people. 

I'd be China! 

James Cawood. Ill Hist. / leave behind good friends 

and good times. - JLB 

Laura Cawthorne Hum. Dev. To a young hean 

everything is fun - Charles Dickens 



/* 



33 



Danielle Chappell Lang. & Lit. Time for you and 

time {or me. And time yet for a hundred indecisions T S Eliot 

Charllne Clprlano Pub. Pol. The true measure of a 
woman is what it takes to stop her. 

Timothy Clark Soan The only way you can escape the 
agony of decision making is by thinking ■ Fred Friendly 

Dwayne Cllne Pol. Sci./Hist. For with God nothing 

shall be impossible ■ Luke 1:37 

Sarah Cole Econ./Pub. Pol. Very little Is needed to 
make a happy life. It is all within yourself, In your way of 
thinking. - Marcus Aurellus 



Daniel Collis Econ. 

Shannon Connell Econ. If you refuse to accept any 
thing but the best in life, you very often get it - Somerset 
Maugham 

Cynthia Cooksey Biol 

Allen Cosentlno Econ. /Hist. Ttmshel Steinbeck 
Eric Crews Econ 



Julie Croteau Phil. 

Michelle Cuttler Hist. Things do not change, we 
change. - H D Thoreau 

Anne Daleckl Psych. Baaaaa' 

Meredith Davis Soan its not what you got. it's what 

you do with what you got! 

Mlchele Dean Hum. DeV. What lies behind us and 
what lies before us. are tiny matters compared to what lies 
within us - Emerson 



Robin DeBosky Biol 

Michelle DeGagne Econ. When you do nothing how 

do you know when you 're finished? 

Mlcheal Dent Psych. You must look Into people as well 
as at them. 

Jason Dilllnger Lang. & Lit. Nothing is at last 

sacred but the integrity of your own mind Emmerson 




34 Seniors 







a 



£ mm 









Soaking up the sun at Bahia Honda Key, Florida are Christi- 
na Bontempo and Paul Duffy. Florida is one of the traditional 
Spring Break spots. 



Typing a paper late into the night is Kim Tremel By senior 
year, writing a paper comes pretty easily. 




/ 



35 




Writing a French paper is Jen Maser. The foreign language 
requirement is part of the general education curriculum. 



36 Seniors 







Paul Dobbyn Econ. Tomorrow is the most important 
ihiii'i <r, lift- n putt itself in our hand* and hopes we Ve learnt 
something from yesterday John Wayne 

Amy Doyle Biol. 

Paul Duffy Lang. & Lit. Twenty yeart of tchoohn and 
they put you on the day shift B Dyian 

Nancy Dugan Pol. Sci. Hi Ted. thanks 111 have one of 
whatever you're having 



James DunlterSOn Psych. She will remember you 
long after men ate but fairy tales in books written by rabbits 
The Last Unicorn 

Colleen Dunne Soan Orange you gjad I didn't say 
banana 3 

Kelly Eddy Psych. Dare to dream Thanks Mike for 
helping mine come true' 

Stephen Eller Chem. Dhooo' Ban" 



Sandra Ellis Art The devil gave me red hair' Ann of 
Green Gables Thanks Mother and Dad 

Melissa Engvall HiSt. / always knew I wanted to be 
somebody I should have been more specific Lily Tomlin 

Mlchele Everett Pol. Sci. That's the news and I am 
outta here.'! 

David Feeney Pol. Sci. The Lord is my light and my 
salvation, whom shall I fear? The Lord is the strength of my life, 
of whom shall I be afraid? Psalm 27 1 

Thomas Flrey Phil. /Pol. Sci. There is something m 
this more than natural, if philosophy could find it out. - Shake- 
speare 



Heather Flower Music Promise you won't forget me. 

ever Not even when I'm a hundred ■ A.A Milne Bless you 
Pickle" 

Isaac FlateaU Econ. The greatness of art is not to find 
what is common but what is unique. 

Jennifer Fleck Lang. & Lit. I bid St Mary's a fond 

farewell as I enter my field of dreams 

Irma Forcellese Psych. Now I've been happy lately 
thinking about the good things to come and I believe it could be 
something good has begun Cat Stevens 

Chaka Freeman Hist. All respect due to the ancestors 
whose sacred burial grounds were desecrated by the construc- 
tion of this SMC institution 



// 



37 



Countdown To 



Graduation 



For some seniors the count- 
down to graduation began on 
the first day of the fall semester, 
while for others graduation did 
not seem like a reality until after 
Spring Break or closer to the 
month of May. The two different 
schools of thought were divided 
into those who felt their senior 
year could not go by fast 
enough, and those who thought 
their last year passed much too 
quickly. Some longed to be a 
part of the real world, while oth- 
ers wanted to savor every min- 
ute of their last year of true free- 
dom. No matter which attitude 
each senior decided to take, all 
gathered together to celebrate 



the coming of graduation day on 
May 16, 1992. 

There were two official cele- 
brations at Capt. Seaweed's on 
Solomons Island to mark 184 
and 92 days until graduation. 
There was also a senior night 
held at the bar four days before 
commencement. These were 
times to dance, drink, and have 
a good time with the many 
friends and classmates that you 
had come to know in the past 
four or more years. 

Whether it was an actual 
countdown to graduation or just 
another excuse to party, every- 
one always had an enjoyable 
time. 




Celebrating late into the night are a group of St Mary's seniors 



38 Seniors 



A shot of the crowd at the 92 Days Until Graduation party at Capt. 
Seaweed's on Solomons Island 




A conga line is forming 



Posing with a friend for our photographer are Kim Trernel and 
Brian Kopec. 



V 



Jennifer Gallay Lang. & Lit./ISDM: German 

Lang. & Cult. And there you are, the secret of your own 
flower of light blooming In the miraculous dark. - Joy Har/o 

Carolyn Gargaro Econ. After silence, that which 

comes nearest to expressing the inexpressible is music 

Samuel Gebremarlam Nat. Sci. Little suffering is 
good. 

Mary-Celeste George Hist. We am do no great 

things, only small things with great love Mother Teresa 

Anne Gerlach Lang. & Lit. Thoughts held in mind 
produce in the outer after their kind Alan Quay 



Georgia Glacobbe Lang. & Lit. 

Sean Gideon Pol. Sci. /Pub. Pol. That's ok, he saw 

it on the television. - Jack Nicholson 

James Glover Econ. Life should be captured and 
cherished in the cool, blue waterfalls of our dreams. 

Patricia Glover Soan 

Richard Godbout Psych. /Econ. if it wasn't for the 

last minute I wouldn 't get anything done I did what? 



Karin Goodman Lang. & Lit. You can check out 

any time you like, but you can never leave - The Eagles 

Jacqueline Green Hum. Dev. Don't be dismayed at 

goodbyes A farewell is necessary before you can meet again, 
and meeting again, after moments or lifetimes. Is certain for 
those who are friends - Richard Bach 

Mark Greene Soan There are two seasons in a man's 
life: Geese is here, and geese ain 't here! • James Michener 

A. Elizabeth Griffin Biol. This is the day which the 
Lord hath made Rejoice and be glad in it ■ Psalm 118:24 

Mary Kay Handy Lang & Lit. 



Gretchen Hannsz Lang. & Lit Walker there « no 

path, you make the path The Visitor 

Jennifer Harris Chem. 

Jennifer Harris Econ. Never judge a woman before 
standing in her shoes Ciccone 

Michelle Haver Lang. & Lit. Dismiss whatever 

insults your own soul Walt Whitman 

Sean Healey Pol. Sci. /Econ. 




40 Seniors 




Attending Duck House's Hallow's Eve party 

as "Thing 1 & Thing 2" are Pat Vargas and Nathan 
Derr. Aren't they just so cute? 



/' 



41 




Smiling for the camera are Laura Carp and Michelle 
Dent. Many good friends were made during the four years 
spent in college. 



> 




Waving from underwater is Paul Duffy. Many students 
spent their Spring Break relaxing on a sunny beach. 



42 Seniors 




Howard Heard Kcon. 

Heather Heldtman Lang h LH At the touch of 

low. everyone becomes a poet 

Kurt Helnleln Dram Art', tjoubt the stars <*/.- for. 
Doubt that the sun doth move. Doubt truth to be a liar. But 

lifvn tlniihl /■'■■■ ■- 

Cynthia Helff Psych The only way we can overcome 
our loneliness is through Touching Ityemeychsts Storm 

Cara Hergan Psych. If you have prepared properly and 

you believe you will do your best, then your belief will make you 

tuceeed <> // 



Barbara Hill Hum. Dev. The most wasted day of ail is 
that on which we have not laughed Sebastien Nicolas 

Geoffrey Holland Pol Sci /Pub Pol A legacy is 

what you do while you're there, not what you say when you're 
leaving Ok Mom, what now? 

Kevin Hollenbeck Dram. Arts The bond that links 

your true family is not one of blood, but of respect and /oy in 
each other's life Rarely do members of one family grow up 
under the same roof Richard Bach 

Jonathan Houghton Soan 

Mandl Howell Biol Everyone laughs at so small a 
bundle of large enthusiams 



Clark Howells Biol. Life is a funny proposition 

Stacy Humphreys Art 

Craig Irwin Pol Sci./Econ. To swim in the Sea of 
Mediocrity is to never set sail to one 's greatest potential CWI 

Jonathan Irwin Pol. Sci./Econ. Never let school 

work get in the way of education: if what you don 't know can 7 
hurt you, then I must be damn near invincible 

Tena Jackson Lang. & Lit. Solo el amor podria 

lograr la saJvacion Solamente el amor podria hacer el milagjo. - 
Giaconda Belli 



Thaeda Jackson Psych. Wisdom is supreme, there 

fore get wisdom Though it cost you a!! you have, get under- 
standing. Proverbs 4 7 

Mary JaCOby Econ. Happiness is found along the way 
not at the end of the road 

Karen Jarboe Psych. In the end. inspiration is every- 
thing - Michael Blake 

Amy Jenkins Lang. & Lit 

Felecla Johnson Hum. Dev. Nobody can make you 

feel inferior without your consent. Eleanor Rooseveft 



/' 



43 



Jennifer Johnson Math. One can never consent to 
creep when one feels an impulse to soar. - Helen Keller 

Nlchelle Jones Econ. There is no limit to what God 
can do. Mom, thanks for everything, but most of ail for being my 
best friend. 

William Jones, Jr. Hist. Whatever your labors & 
aspirations, in the noisy confusion of life keep peace in your soul 
Be cheerful. Strive to be happy. - Desiderata 

Michael Joyce Pol. Sci. If at first you don't succeed, 
you are running about average 

Melanle Jubb Pol. Sci. /Econ. These four years of 

studying and sailing were for you, Jen 



Tanya Kaushlk Psych. 

Heidi Kellbaugh Soan Fare you well, I love you more 
than words can tell, listen to the river sing sweet songs to 

rock my sou] - Dead 

Thomas Kerner Phil. To good men's parties good men 
flock unasked - Socrates 

Susan Kirk Psych. To see a world in a grain of sand and 
a heaven in a wild flower, hold infinity in the palm of your hand 
and eternity in an hour ■ William Blake 

Kelly Koontz Hum. Dev. We are bound together by 
the path that stands before us, by the road that lies ahead. ■ 
James Taylor 



Carolyn Korbeck Biol. Within our power lies every 
step we ever dream of taking 

Mark Kosclelnlak Dram. Arts 

Thomas Kraft HiSt. If we treat people as they are, we 
make them worse. If we treat them as they ought to be, we help 
them become what they are capable of becoming. ■ Goethe 

Tanya Kyte Hist. Until you make peace with who you 
are, you'll never be content with what you have ■ Mortman 



Ruth-Ann Lane Lang & Lit. We should take care not 
to make the intellect our god, it has, of course, powerful mus- 
cles, but no personality - Einstein 

William Lawrence Po!. Sci. 
Brian Levlne Hist. 

Antolne Lewis Econ. / made it! Thanks to all my 
friends for encouraging me. and especially you mom, I couidn 't 
have done it without you 




44 Seniors 




Hanging out at the Green Door are Mark Zettle and 
Damn Hawkins. The Door was the most frequented 
hang-out of St. Mary's students. 








|fc 





Playing the game of Life are Vickie Burick, LeRachel Buffkins, and Sarah Bred- 
hoff. Maybe they are practicing for when they enter into the real world? 



•< 



45 



SENIOR SNAPSHOTS 





Celebrating Halloween at the Green Door are Anne Wimbrow. Kelly Koontz, 
Irma Forsethes, and Jim Virmeilia. 




Don Tremper is unconquerable 



46 Seniors 




Looking unconvinced by Heather Flower's story is Cathy 
Weeks. 



Smiling pretty for the camera are Greshen Gaines and Kim 
Tremel. 




Helplng future SMC student Taylor Butler is 
Don Barto Maybe Taylor will follow in her mother 
Stacie's footsteps and study at the college one day. 



Partying at one of the senior celebrations is Cristie 
Korbeck and Jackie Green. 



,/' 



r 47 




Talking to Liz McDonnell while working at the Info 
Booth is Wendy Beverungen. Many seniors paid their bills 
by working campus jobs. 



48 Seniors 




Christopher Lewi* Pol Sci. Rounding the comer I 
saw a turguoise river lapping at the shore of a gorgeous COM) 
line stretching to the north and south. 

Nicole Lewis Psych What I am n what I am 
Jonathan Lindsay Soan If we don't know out 

wt- will never know who we are or where we are going Holep 

Kelly Lion Biol 

Jennifer Logan Psych And now for something com 

pletely different Monty Python 



Ann Loker Art And who remain shall flower as they love, 
praise So our faring hearts 

P c 99y Loyd Hum. Dev. Those of us who dance seem 
mad to those who don't hear the music 

Laurel Mackintosh Biol. 

Esther Makosky Btol. Fortune favors those who dare 
Vergil 

Rabla Malik Psych. Peace, Love, Happiness, Smily 
Faces, Sunny Days, and Beautiful Colors 



Laurie Manos Art The best that an artist can hope is to 
persuade those who have eyes to look also George Sand 

David MarantO Econ./Soan You cannot be yourself 
until you see other people being themselves 

Elizabeth Marks Hum. Dev. My partners in life have 

been both pleasure and pain, but I've always kept dancing 
Stevte Nicks 

Jeffery Martin Econ. 
Rachael Martin Lang. & Lit 



George Martinez Hist. Famines end. and feasts begin, 
full of the fruits of future dreams - the goals and values that are 
the remembrances of one's best achievements 

Jenifer Maser Econ. And now all that is over, and 
that s the hardest part Today everything is different. I get to live 
the rest of my life like a shnook - Henry Hill 

Louise McAleary Lang. & Lit. 

Donna McAllister Psych. There are two things to 

aim at in life: First, to get what you want: and. after that, to 
enjoy it. ■ Logan Smith 

Judy McDermott Econ. /HiSt. There is no sin ex- 
cept stupidity Oscar Wilde 



Lisa McDonald Math. Go with the world's desires if 
they are your own. But don 't be a/raid to stand proud and strong 
if you are different!! 

Thomas McMaster Econ. Sometimes I wish I didn't 
know now the things I didn't know then. 

Elizabeth McQuade Psych. Friends and family who 
love you regardless are the greatest treasure of all. 

Paul Mlkulskl Nat. Sci./Phil. When walking, just 
walk, when sitting, just sit, above all, don't wobble 

Patrick Miles Psych. I'm growing older but not up - I'd 
rather die while I'm living than live while I'm dead J Buffett 



Don Miller Econ. And somewhere men are laughing and 
little children shout, but there is no joy in Mudville, great Casey 
has struck out 

Marcle Miller Biol 

William Mish, Jr. Econ. You can make anything 
happen if you want it bad enough 

Michael Moore Pol. Sci. I never inhaled. Bill Clinton 
Thanks Mom and Dad 

Terri Morgan Soan Be nobody's darling. Alice Walker 



Joanne Morton Lang. & Lit. Time it was and what a 

time it was ■ Simon & Garfunkel 

Susanne Morton Biol. To thine own self be true. - 
Shakespeare 

Dawn Mosher Pol. Sci. 

Jeannette NahaS Biol. In the end it's the learning that 
matters What we've learned and how we've grown Richard 
Bach 

Lynda Nalley Hist. /Econ. Man crawls, spirit flies, 

man seems, spirit is, spirit lives when man dies 



Sarah Newman Lang. & Lit. The comfort of having 

a friend may be taken away, but not that of having had one ■ 
Seneca 

Kenneth Nixon Econ. The wonder is always new that 
any sane man can be a sailor - Ralph Waldo Emerson 

Jennifer O'Connor Biol. 

Sean O'Connor Pol. Sci. Don't wait for answers, just 
take your chances (Don't ask me why) 

Brian O'Hara Pol. Sci. /Hist. Beer is Life, Life is 

Beer!! ■ Spuds 




50 Seniors 




Wielding beer and bats are Holly Bamber and 
Tom McMaster. These two are dressed as "Itchy & 
Scratchy" from the Simpsons for Halloween. 



/' 



fr 



51 




Getting a big hug from Pat Vargas is Heather Freck. 
They are attending one of the Senior celebrations at 
Capt Seaweed's. 



52 Seniors 







Loretta Olson Thmswptratk -, more preciout 

than its assured possession G E Letting 

Laura OtlS Dram ArlS Truly the light it tweet, and a 
pleasant thing it it for the eyet to behold the tun Ecclesiattes 
6 7 

Suzy Ottone Math./ISDM The mo*t beautiful thing 

we can experience It the mysteriou* Einstein 

Bryan Padgett Econ. When asked about hi- 
Mary's, I replied, "Can I have an extension?" 



Leah Palmer Econ. 

Stacy Palmer Psych. /Soan / find, m being black, a 

thing of beauty a joy. a strength, a secret cup of gladness - a 
native land in neither time nor place — a native land in every 
Negro face' Be loyal to yourselves your skin, your hair, your 
lips, your southern speech, your laughing kindness - are Negro 
kingdoms, vast as any other 

Tom Parrlsh Psych. Don't let your schooling interfere 
with your education Twain Put on your barefoot shoes — J.B. 

Matthew Perrle Phil 



Tara Pettlt Hist. Joy to the world, all the boys and girts, 
toy to the fishes m the deep blue sea, joy to you and me Three 
Dog Night 

Andrew Polk Econ 

Laura PoOie Psych. May you always find new roads to 
travel, new honzons to explore, new dreams to coll your own 

Brian PortO Econ. St Mary's, that's fa Emmitsburg 
right 7 Everyone 

Penelope Power Rave on Buddy Hotly 



Jesse Price Soan A wtseman will make more opportuni- 
ties than he finds Francis Bacon 

Jennifer PuloS Nat. Sci. Things may come to those 
who wait, but only the things left by those who hustle A 
Lincoln To err is human but it feels divine Mae West 

Lauren Ralvel Lang. & Lit. 

Eddie Ralston Math 

Krlstlne Rehrmann Econ. /Pub Pol. There a a 

time for departure even when there is no certain place to go 



53 



The President's Reception at Cobb House 



Sailing off Into the sunset on the booze cruise are a large group 
of seniors. The alcoholic venture cost about $12 per person. 





K3L 



Senior Week 



The last final exam ended on Tues- 
day, May 12th What were the seniors to 
do from that Tuesday until graduation 
on Saturday morning? Besides the usual 
partying, drinking, and lying out in the 
sun, there were many different sched- 
uled activities in which the seniors could 
participate 

On Tuesday, senior week was kicked 
off with a champagne christening and a 
barbecue over by Calvert Hall and the 
waterfront Later that evening, the Class 
of 1992 sponsored senior night at Capt 
Seaweed's on Solomons Island 

On Wednesday, there was an after- 
noon reception given by President Ted 
Lewis on the Cobb House lawn. Later on 
that night, the Senior Gala was held in 
Montgomery Hall from 9 p.m until 1 
am. The $12 per person ticket includ- 
ed an open bar tended by faculty and 
college staff, light hors de'oeuvres, and 
music by a video DJ. 

Thursday evening brought the booze 
cruise Approximately 100 seniors set 



out on the Bay King II around 6:30 p.m. 
for a night of intoxication on the St. 
Mary's River. The booze cruise tickets 
also cost $12 per person 

Graduation practice on Friday morn- 
ing was marked by heavy rain. Everyone 
was a little worried that we would be 
receiving our diplomas the next day dur- 
ing a downpour. Luckily the weather 
was cooperative. 

There was a continental breakfast out- 
side of Montgomery Hall for the gradu- 
ates and their families at 8:30 a.m. on 
Saturday morning. For those who want- 
ed to take a slightly different approach, 
the Green Door was also open for busi- 
ness that morning The seniors gathered 
at the bleachers for a group photo 
around 9:15 a.m., and afterwards start- 
ing lining up near DPC The familiar 
"Pomp and Circumstance" was heard at 
approximately 10 a.m.. and 357 stu 
dents were on their way to becoming 
alumni of St Mary's College. 




Making a toast with Ted Lewis are Pat Vargas 
and Jesse Buff. Dr. Lewis hosted the reception on 
the Cobb House lawn. 



54 Seniors 



Tending bar at the Senior Gala It Ted 

Lewis Rumor had it that his drinks were 
some of the K 




Enjoying refreshments on the Cobb House lawn 

are members of the senior class. 



" 



55 



Chuck Ralnvllle Psych. When men lack a sense of 
awe, there will be disaster. - Lao Tie 

Diane RelSS Psych. Cheers, for I do not know where I'm 
going but I have a past to carry me to the future and the dreams 
to achieve my goals 

Keith Richmond Nat. Sci. The spirit of life remains in 
you. DCD 

Charles Rlordan Econ. Lend me ten pounds, and I'll 
buy you a drink, and mother wake me early in the morning. - S. 
MacGowan 

Kelly Rlskln Biol. Take the time to watch the world of 
nature around you. 



Leslie Roark Lang. & Lit. if they give you ruled 

paper, write the other way - Juan Ramon Jimenez 

Michael Robinson Econ. You can't fall off the floor 

Paul's Law 

Alexander Robllng Soan Almond shine eyes I bask 
in you Evolve, never develop Sustain, never advance Nature 
weeps as time laughs at us all. ■ A.R. 

William Rodrigues, III Psych 

Mary Alice Rohner Hum. Dev. Friendship renders 
prosperity more brilliant, while it lightens adversity by sharing 
and making its burden common • Cicero 



Danielle Romer Chem 

Ronlca Rooks Soan/Econ. Seize the day.' 
Samantha Rosemont Soan stay on the sunny side 

(of life)! - The Limeltters 

Tracey Sabol Psych. I'd rather know a few good 
questions than all the right answers - O Nash 

James Samans Hist. Get yourself a break from self- 
rejechon, try some introspection and you just might find it s not 
so bad anyway A t the end of the day all you ha ve is yourself and 
your mind - Henry Rollins 



Jonathan SantorO Biol. The well prepared make 
their own good luck Edward Barysewicz 

Matthew Sauri Lang. & Lit. Reality is yours to 

create 

Mark Schreder Econ. I don't know where I'm going, I 
don 't know what I need but I'll get to where I'm gonna end up 
and that's alright by me! 

Patrick Sears Pol. Sci. How laudable it is for a prince 
to keep his word and govern his actions by integrity rather than 
trickery will be understood by all 

John Sensenbrenner Psych. St Mary's magic lies 

in the peace of being isolated and the happy security of knowing 
that sailing is possible practically everyday 




56 Seniors 




Getting a well-deserved rest from soccer practice are Geoff Holland. 
Mike Joyce, Jess Roberts, Mark Zettle. Adrian Boyle, and David Feeney. 



r 57 




Trying to prepare herself for an upside-down margarlta 

from her friends Ricky Herrlc and Sarah Bredhoff is Vickie Burick. 
This drink is a popular party activity. 






58 Seniors 




Chris Shaab Econ Be careful n<.> -siiwork 

htndet your education PUti 

Patricia Shelton Lang & Lit 

Susan Shepley Psych There to only I success to be 

able to spend your life in your own way Christopher Morley 

Brand) Slma Biol 
Farrah Slskovich Biol 



John Slade, IV Pol Sci. 

Cynthia Slater HlSt We know what we are. but know 
not what we may be Shakespeare 

Jason Slaughter Econ 

Ami Smith Biol. Laughter is the sun that drives winter 
from the human face Victor Hugo 

Catherine Smith Lang & Lit 



David Smith Econ 

Jesse Smith, Jr. Biol. Only those who have the pa 
tience to do simple things perfectly will acquire the skill to do 
difficult things easily 

Lorln Spangler Hist 

Stephanie St. Clair Econ One down, two to go 

Diana Stansberry Soan // I'm not here again tfos time 

tomorrow, carry on PS Touch the Puppet Head - Bohemian 
Rhapsody & They Might Be Gants 



William Stea Lang. & Lit. Whatever I do m hfe. I 

hope I con look back and laugh about it 

Jonathan Stelner Econ. if you have faith as tug as a 

mustard seed, you can say to this mountain. "Move from here to 
there 1 " and it will go. You can do anything' - Matthew 17 20 

Holly Stewart Lang. & Lit. Nothing m tho world ts 

accomplished without passion. - Fortune Cookie 

Faith Storms Psych. And the truth shall set you free- 
Also. Me is Me 



# 



59 



Karen Storms Phil. It is true we love life; not because 
we are wont to live, but because we are wont to love ■ Nietzsche 

Jennifer Strong Hum. Dev. Sometimes I thank God 
lor unanswered prayers! ■ Garth Brooks 

Paul Sttirm Biol. Human advancement is not a mere 
question of almsgiving, but rather of sympathy and cooperation 
among classes who would scorn charity '- WEB DuBois 

David Sturman Econ. The more people I meet the 
better I like my dogs 



Candlce Sundstrom Psych. Build your life until you 

find what's right for you. - Dench 

David Thompson Phil 

Jason Tolbert Art Smells like turpentine - Winston 
Churchill 

Kimberly Tremel Lang. & Lit. Best while you have 

it use your breath, there is no drinking after death - John 
Fletcher 



Donald Tremper Econ. Better to reign in Hell, than 
serve in Heaven. John Milton 

Danielle Troyan Hist/Pol. Sci. She ranks me ■ 

William Sherman The greater part of our happiness or misery 
depends on our dispositions, not on our circumstances - Martha 
Washington 

Jessica Uffner Psych. The tourney of a thousand miles 
begins with but a single step 

Therese Valliere Soan There is only one important 
question left: Is the universe friendly 7 ■ Albert Einstein 

Jullanne Vance Soan Wild flowers seed on the sand 
and stone may the four winds blow you safely home 



Patrick Vargas Phil. /Psych. Free your mind and 

your ass will follow - George 'The Atomic Dog' Clinton 

Krtsten Vojlk Psych. / don't believe in taking foolish 
chances, but nothing can be accomplished without taking any 
chance at all. 

Julia VOn Uffel Soan Man did not weave the web of life; 
he is merely a strand in it. Whatever he does to the web, he does 
to himself - Chief Seattle 

Andrew Wainwrlght Lang. & Lit. . . andperhaps 

when all is said and done they will say it was a bluer sky. - 
A.T.W. 

David Ward Psych. Sure don't know what I'm going for 
but I know I'm going for it for sure. ■ GD 




60 Seniors 




Making breakfast in her townhouse is Sumalee 
Hoskins. Being able to eat what you want is one of the 
many advantages of living in the townhouses. 



L 



r 6i 




Attending Bayslde's winter cocktail and tea party are Holly Starliper, Julie Vance, Heidi 
Keilbaugh, and Ann James. 



62 Seniors 




Tracy Warmkessel Pfych. One doesn't discover 

new lands without consenting to lose sight of the shore for a very 
long time A Ode 

Darrln Waro Math. 
Douglas Wassmer Econ. 

Erica WattS Econ. People may not like what you have to 
say, but make sure they know where you stand 

Georgia Weeks Psych. I have often been adrift, but I 

have always stayed afloat - David Berry 



Susan Wegner Econ. This is )ust to inform you that I 

am about to conform to a way of life that is supposed to enable 
me to perform among you 

Heather Werner Lang. & Lit. . . hold your breath, 

choose your footing, and step Into the waterfall Annie Diltard 

Jamie Werner Psych 

James Wheal HlSt. I'd rather be a lightning rod than a 
seismograph Ken Kesey 

Monica Wheatley Econ. Live and learn that's what 
life is all about 



Susan Wheeler Biol. Workers of the world unite, you 
have nothing to lose but your chains! - The Communist Manifes- 



Wllllam WllcOX, III Pol. Sci. Odds are not msur- 
mountable, they are just a measure of how far we must go 



Adrian Williams Soan I don't know the key to s 

but the key to failure Is trying to please everybody - Bill Cosby 

Jennifer Willoughby Psych. 



Nina Woodgate Biol. When we try to pick out anything 
by itself, we find it hitched to everything else in the universe 
John Muir 

Elenl Xenofondos Econ. True wealth is what you are. 
not what you have. 

Richard Young, Jr. Phil/Lang. & Lit. 
Mark Zettle Pol. Sci./Pub. Pol. if you plan on 

running with the ball, just count on fumbling, and getting 
knocked down a lot, but never forget how much fun it is. just to 
be able to run uith the ball J Buffett 



if 



63 



Commencement 



This was it. After four, five, or 
sometimes six years of studying, 
staying up all night writing pa- 
pers, and taking tests, gradua- 
tion day had finally arrived. The 
cool weather and threat of rain 
that morning did not dampen 
the spirit of the seniors as they 
anxiously awaited the start of 
the commencement ceremonies. 

The largest class in its 152- 
year history graduated from St. 
Mary's on Saturday, May 16th 
on the Townhouse Green. The 
Class of 1992, consisting of ap- 
proximately 357 students, was 
the 22nd class of four year grad- 
uates. Sharon Pratt Kelly, the 
Mayor of Washington, D.C., 
gave the commencement ad- 
dress. Valedictorian Howard 
Heard and the President of the 
Class of '92 Danielle Troyan 
also spoke. All three speakers 
encouraged the graduates to 
continue their pursuit of excel- 
lence and to make a difference 
in the world. 

Another important milestone 
in life had passed, and the real 
world awaited. College gradua- 
tion brought something different 
for each senior, whether it be 
travel, a new job, graduate 
school, or rest and relaxation. 
Life at St. Mary's was now fin- 
ished. Who knows what the fu- 
ture will bring? 

Looking out into the 9ea of faces 

one can see thai the Class of '92 is ready 
to graduate 




Receiving his diploma from President Ted Lewis 

Graeme Howard. 





Raising their glasses to toast the new graduates 

are Danielle Troyan, Howard Heard, Holly Stewart, 
and Dr Ted Lewis. 



64 Seniors 



kl ■ 






4 ^ _ 




ffifi^ ■ HI w "^ m 1 PP ^^ 


'PfL'"^ w|_^ i^ 1 


^^■■J^B^^^' 


a «Mly^L 


*- *J 



Giving the commencement address it Mayor Share 
She n • elved a Doctor of Humane Letters honorai 
Mary's. 











' 




M ■ 

- 










■^ \^ 



'■■ 

. t. 

\ ft' >\~ '■■*'#•* *» • 

■fisaftVc^' 


1 


s 

1 



The Class of 
1992 

Listening to the commence- 
ment speeches are Language and 
Literature majors Sarah Bredhoff 
and Greshen Gaines. 




£V>* 




The Class of '92 celebrates. Congratulations! 



fi 



Live & Learn 



On-Campus Life 



Whether in the residence halls 
or the townhouses, life on the 
campus of St. Mary's College 
was always interesting and en- 
tertaining. The dorms provided 
an arena for students to learn 
more about themselves by get- 
ting along with other people. 
Meeting your first college room- 
mate (or roommates, if you were 
"lucky" enough to be housed in 
a study) was a new experience, 
and the first few weeks of strug- 
gling to become acquainted with 
your hallmates was a chore 
made easier with the help of 
your able Resident Assistant. By 
your sophmore year you had es- 
tablished your group of friends, 



though new faces occasionally 
arrived or old ones departed on 
the social waves. Junior year 
started many students dreaming 
of a coveted spot in the town- 
houses, or perhaps in a single. 
Some students, remembering 
help that they had gained from 
during that first awkward year, 
sought positions as R.A.'s. Se- 
nior year brought you to that 
spot you felt was "home", and 
left you and your friends dread- 
ing the impending graduation 
which would mean leaving your 
newly discovered relationships 
behind to forge a place for your- 
self in the "real world". 




Derek Orner and James Rebholz share 
good times at a post-holiday formal par- 
ty in the townhouses. 




66 Halls 



Studying hard, this Prince George's 
resident prepares for Fall finals. Stu- 
dents benefit from 24 hour quiet hours 
imposed during exam week. 



•tting a late-night snack, Dave 
?ckler uses the vending machines in 
irchester Hall Students often supple 
>nt meals from Wood in this manner 




Welcome to P.G1 Sarah Aaserude, a 
Resident Assistant, greets her hallmates. 




Just hanging out, these hallmates in 
Caroline take a break from the books. 
Life in the dorms helps make good col- 
lege friendships possible. 



./<* 



67 



Dorchester 



Dorchester Hall was St. 
Mary's all-male dorm and was 
located on the Hill between P.G. 
and Montgomery Hall. This 
dorm lent its name to "Dorches- 
ter Circle" and had one of the 
most unique atmospheres on 
campus. Although an all-male 
dorm, Dorchester was certainly 
no stranger to the ladies, and 
female guests could be seen 
leaving the dorm in the wee 
hours of the morning. Some girls 
left with the dawn on what was 



termed the "walk of shame" 
back to their own rooms. Be- 
sides entertaining the ladies, 
Dorchester men also enjoyed 
their fair share of playing Nin- 
tendo, watching television, toss- 
ing a ball around, or just engag- 
ing in some good-natured horse 
play. Although Dorchester Hall 
wasn't always the ideal studying 
environment, it was filled with 
laughter and students striving in 
their endless pursuit of the 
"good time". 




/?■,!>!•? I 9 (top) Andy Mar,ine2 (second) Joe Bisset ' John McM *™s 

1 /, Kavanagh. Clint Pipkin, Talib Home, Tom Nawrocki. Jon Lindsay 
(fourth) Alex Mudd, Chris Murphy, Jamie Benoit, Andy Donovan 



Dorchester 3rd left: (top) Seth Campbell. Hans Lemke. Miguel Pere 2 Kelsey Bush 
Jason Baer, Mike, Jeff Martin, Graham Johnson, Nate Hunt, Dave Heckler (second 
row) Mike Pipier, "Speedy". Josh Watts, Jay Jordon (third row) Tom Rollins Bridget 
Lowery, Todd Greene. Rob Morgan, Melissa Mitchell 




68 Halls 




Dorchester 1st right: (top) Jimmy 
Mohler, "Goodbar", Eric Cotton, Justin, 
Bob Reeve (second row) Brian, Chris 
Marshall, Donnie Brenneman, Tom 
Leonard. Trevor Stewart, Jerry Romey, 
Dave Maranto, Andy Lynerd, Mark 
Gruber (third row) Andy Polk, Ashley 
Kable 



aylng video games, these two Dor- Dorchester 1st left: (top) Bill Nolan (second row) Tom Nolan, Steve, Chris, 

ester residents blow off some steam. Jonathon Steinberg, Charlie, Mike Pinnix (third row) Theara Chhim, Cristophe We- 

lis is a familiar scene in Dorchester ber, John, Josh Eckman, Jesse Roberts (fourth row) Derek Orner, Bill Davis, Larry 

ill- (bottom) Benyam Asefa, Sewall Lee, Kelly Collier 



/' 



69 




Dorchester 2nd left: (top) Mike Weingartner, Ivan Ingraham, Todd Case, Chris 
Hammand, Jeff Walden (second row) Mike Hall, Alex Watson, Tony, Darren Gorman, 
Don Hill, Matt Swan (third row) Jen DiFilippo, Steve Brown, Debbie Craten, Paul 
McCloskey, Paul Bartow 



Classified 



What really went on behind 
those walls? Only the residents 
knew for sure and they weren't 
telling. Residents of "Dorchester 
Castle" shared a kind of fraterni- 
ty that was uninteligible to those 
who could only visit its hallowed 
halls. Women could spend time 
there, try to get the lay of the 
land, perhaps even stay early 
into the mornings upon occa- 
sion, but the true Dorchester 
spirit was reserved for times 
when it was "just the guys". 

Spirit was a key word when 
discussing Dorchester Hall. 
From the booming stereos that 



shook afternoon classes in Mont- 
gomery Hall to the frisbee 
games on the circle students liv- 
ing in Dorchester never failed to 
show their fun-loving spirit to the 
rest of the campus. 

Dorchester Hall council 
helped share some of their spirit 
on a campus-wide level by host- 
ing Airbands and the annual 
Hayride and Bonfire. These ac- 
tivities were open to all students 
and helped alleviate some of the 
pressures of school work. Dor- 
chester Hall was an vital ingredi- 
ent in creating the flavor of St. 
Mary's College. 




Dorchester 3rd right: (bottom) Dylan Steve Dinsenbacher, Kevin Patrick (seco' 
row) Mark Brazeal, Chris Mueller, Geoff Schneider, Dave Kungleman, Alex ^ 
censky, Tyler Young, John Bratt, Dave Cabrera, Harold Lee, Brian Mishler, La: 
Price, Matt Arbuckle (third row) Scott Manning, Chris Lyons, Jim Meyer 



70 Halls 




Gimme a hug! Chris Murphy, sensitive Dorchester man of the nineties, is not afraid 
that showing his affection for a fellow hallmate will threaten his sense of masculinity. 



>rchester 3rd center: (including) Ricky, Eric, Tim Healy, Mark Kavanagh, Sean 
:ehan, Alex Robling, John Irwin, Jason Rubin, John Smoak, Steve Sparkman, Rich 
>dbout. Bob Oberg, Matt Schissler, Sean O'Connor, Craig Irwin 



/*■ 



71 



Queen Anne 



Located on scenic St. John's 
Pond, Queen Anne was the all- 
female residence hall on cam- 
pus, housing seven halls of wom- 
en. Residents could be found 
sunbathing on the back porch or 
by the pond, lounging around in 
the T.V. room or participating in 
several intra-dorm activities such 
as International Night, the 
Spring Picnic, Easter Egg Hunt, 
and a trip to Washington, D.C.. 



Barbara Hill unwinds after a day of class- 
es by catching up on her favorite soap. 
TV's in Q.A. were always turned to 
soap operas during weekday afternoons. 

FIRST LEFT- Top: Nicki DeVore. 
Heather Freck, Patti Brunner, Erin Anas- 
tasi, Hope Jones, Beth "Hoffy" Hoff- 
heiser. 2nd: Todd Greene, Bridget Low- 
ery, Lisa Steele, Marcy Matos, Indira 
Unamboowe, Toon Noithai. 3rd: Juli 
Bubbins, Stephanie Tiller, Missy Beck, 
Cindy Leeds. 4th: Karin Allender and 
Raul the pumpkin. 




72 Halls 



i Halloween warning decorates the 
■ance to Second Left Q.A Hallow- 
was a time for each hall to express 
creativity through hall-decoration — 
ond Left won the prize for Best Dec- 
ted Hall. 



SECOND LEFT- Top Erin Warhurst, 
Mindy Valuckas, Sandy Davis, Angela 
Gamache, Melissa Mitchell, Jen, Amy 
Caar. 2nd: Bonnie Hatch, Liz Miller, 
Nell, Pandy Warren. 3rd: Dawn Davis, 
Heather Finnigan, Susie Ottone, 4th: 
Sally Davis, Emily Pasterick, Lindsey 
Plaut, Jen Larson, Lara Blatchford. 5th: 
Barb Weaver, Pam Hagins, Mary Burg- 
strum and Donna Williams. 




WpUT 



\P \-Efr 










THIRD RIGHT- Top: Marsha Wozen- Niblack. Greshen Gaines, Chris. Sharon 
croft. Donna Vinceti, Jen, Libby Kil- Roth. 3rd: Renee. Erin Greeley. Kristi 
linger, Kate Walsh. 2nd: Angela, Kate and Jenelle. 



/V 73 



FIRST RIGHT- Top: Suzanne De- 
Haan, Sue Morten 2nd: Kafi Waters, 
Joy Lusco, Kari Warren 3rd: Liz 
McQuade, Nikki "Wally" Walstrum, Al- 
ice Sofinowski, Chih Garbus, Nicki De- 
Vore. 4th: Mary Bernard, Heidi New- 
comb and Edna Riedesel. 




SECOND RIGHT- Top: Karen Raley, 
Sara Jenkins, Brigid Condon, Bridget 
Gutierrez, Lisa Kapinos, Jessica-Ann 
Ray, Tracy Martin, Lisa Gillin (across 
middle). Bottom: Monica Wheatley, 
Sooyoung Uhm, Becky Adamovich, Jen 
Sands, Barbara Hill and Mary Alice 
Rohner. 



74 Halls 



Queen Anne 



I ™"ft 




THIRD CENTER- Top: Melanie 
Fowler, Jessie Eldridge. Gwyn Newland, 
Mia Petzold, Leerin Shields. 2nd: Robin 
Rice, Kafi Waters, Jen Tregoning, Jean- 
me Dixon, Lori Drapalski, Anne King, 
Celeste George, Courtney Kennedy. 
3rd: Michelle Zahner, Jen Page, Erika 
Lazaroff, Ann Marei Wittman, Mary Wal- 
ters and Tara Smith. 



THIRD LEFT- Rabia Malik, Margaret 
Lopez, Keirstn Alder, Jenny Thompson, 
Dana Fehlberg, Bonnie Staelens, Krista 
Anderson, Sarah Speelman, Meg. Gaby 
Cardall, Laura Zumbrun, Amy, Winnie 
King and Kristen Jones 




LC 



W 



UA 









1 






STUDY HALL 
Calvert 



Calvert Hall was one of the 
oldest buildings on campus and 
as a residence hall was very 
unique. First, it was deemed to 
be St. Mary's "study hall" which 
means that it employed a policy 
of 24 hour quiet hours, and had 
carpeted floors to keep noise 
down. Students who wanted to 
really buckle down and concen- 
trate on their academic perfor- 
mance and classwork often 
chose to live in Calvert. Calvert 
was also unique in that it was the 
only building which housed fac- 



ulty offices, classrooms, and stu- 
dent living quarters all under the 
same roof. President Lewis had 
his office in Calvert Hall. 

Calvert residents had a unique 
view from their bedroom win- 
dows not only of St. Mary's Riv- 
er but also of one of the oldest 
cemeteries in the United States. 
They were also the closest 
neighbors to Church Point, and 
could be discovered taking late 
night dips in the river (au natu- 
ral) when the weather was 
warm. 




Calvert: Melissa Green, Lauren Gilbert, Peggy McCready, Anie Michaels, Karen 
Jarboe, Mickie Tamay, Michelle Sames, Susie Sheplay, Jae Williams, Anne Gerlach, 
Krista Gruhl, Ramya Madabhushi, Patricia Lee, Gwen Blase, Jill Sussarry, Hillary 
Roberts, Debbie Allway 




Corey Cooke stops by to visit PG re 
dent and friend Will McGeachy 



76 Halls 



i 




SOCIAL STUDIES 
Prince Georges 



As a resident of Prince 
Georges returned to his or her 
dorm room, they passed by 
many familiar St. Mary's sights. 
Climbing the hill towards the 
dorm, they could look back and 
see St. John's Pond and the riv- 
er and boathouse. To their left 
stood the famous Bell Tower, 
which rang spasmodically, often 
when students launched objects 
or themselves at it. Passing by 
Montgomery Hall, the P.G. resi- 



dent would then make their way 
through Dorchester Circle, 
dodging other students playing 
frisbee or lacrosse, or skate- 
boarding on the driveway. 
Climbing the steps to the front 
door, the student may have 
stopped to chat with friends who 
lay sunbathing on the large front 
lawn. Home at last, the students 
would perhaps kick off their 
shoes and relax while watching 
the sun set behind the shoe tree. 




P.G. 3rd right: (top) Lauren Matukatis, Helen Mitchell, Erin Loomis, Dana Coles (on 
railing) Mary Kate Golden, Pilantana Tronpanich, Leola Dublin, Michelle Spangle, 
Eunice Aikins-Afful, Robin Peace, Megan Stewart, Mindy. Susan (sitting) Melissa 
Deckman, Lara Payne, Faith Storms, Nichole Scott, Nancy 



5. 3rd Center: (top) Catherine Jones, Amy Gaeta, Melissa Landolf, Jason (bot- 
1) Elise Maccubbin, Julie Shellenberger, Heather Heidtman, Sarah Cole, John 



/' 



11 




First Right P.G.: (top) Skippy, Ted Skinner, Rich, Chris, Deva (middle) Chris 
Happel, Chris Shank, Daro, Elvis, Dave Lindsey, Michael Stokes (bottom) Braxton, 
Bill, unsuspecting Domino's guy, Matt 



Prince Georges 



Prince George's residence hall 
was located at the top of "the 
hill" on Dorchester circle, and 
boasted as its distinguishing 
landmark the renowned St. 
Mary's "shoe tree", a unique 
piece of folliage which bore 
hightops and loafers in lieu of 
apples or oranges. Prince 
Georges (or "P.G.", as it was 



commonly called, was another 
of St. Mary's co-ed dorms. Stu- 
dents could often be discovered 
sunning of the lawn in front of 
the dorm or skateboarding 
through the parking lot out 
back. P.G. dormitory had an at- 
mosphere of the relaxed, free- 
thinking element in SMC, with 
just a touch of playful rebellion. 



4 



78 Halls 






me Georges 2nd left: Rachel, Jen Michalski, Alyce Lomax, Virginia Hall, Laura 

Srimers, Joanne Morton, Tess Valliere, Jen Harris, Meg Burton, Karen Fleming, 

y Mattews, Leslie Alvarez, Loranne Wierbinski, Jen Klang (front) Karen O'Neill, 

yCox, Debbie Craten, Liz Deuterman, Cindy King, Jen DiFilippo, Nicole Rosettie, 

Eh Niland 




Prince Georges 2nd right: (top) Nick Jones, Will McGeachy. Chris Neu/lan, Dave 
Wolf, Josh Greenberg (on landing) Dave Mitchell, Chris Heun, Alex Collary, Bryan 
Clapp, Scott Zervitz (on railing) Will Nicolls, Chris Todd, John Kopec, Kevin Kovarcik 
(seated) Jason Harper, Jenn Gallay, Tom Arnold, Tom Parrish 





Prince Georges 1st left; (seated) Leslie Simms, Wendy Henderson. Chanel New- 
some (kneeling) Ellen Howard, Dana Starks, Kathy Seymour, Lauren Dolle, Niki 
Holmes (standing) Kristen Sarlin, Sue Prather, Sarah Aaserude. Dave Lindsey. Laurie 
Hudicheck, Julie Souza, Tammy Sutton, Jennifer Friert, Beth Briley, Jennifer Doak, 
Ann Marie Himmelheber, Les Brady 



CAROLINE 
A Class Act 



Caroline residence hall, one of 
St. Mary's co-ed dorms, was lo- 
cated on "the hill" between 
Montgomery Hall, the gym, and 
P.G. Caroline was easily recog- 
nizable by its tire-swing in the 
tree our front. 

Efforts were made by stu- 
dents this year to turn an unused 



study in the basement of Caro- 
line hall into a "pub", where res- 
idents could relax, play darts or 
pool, and watch television. Ev- 
ery residence hall had its own 
flavor, and Caroline was no ex- 
ception. An atmosphere of fun 
and carefree times often pervad- 
ed in this dorm. 




Strike up the bandl Entertaining his friends and hallmates, this Caroline resident 
demonstrates his skills on the keyboard. 




Getting ahead sometimes mear 
long hours. Robin Burke prepares fcj 
her Honors classes in the comfort 
her dorm room. 



80 Halls 




Caroline 3rd right: (top to bottom) 
Jennifer Spaulding, Heidi Castle, Debo- 
rah Sehluwan, Catherine Russell, Marge 
Lee, Tammy Freeman, Angie Manifold, 
Kathleen Marlowe, Lara Valentine, Pam 
Jones, Amy .'• 



...» 






Caroline 1st left: (top) Carnell Mosley, Walt Bartas. Tom Bodie. Howard Heard. 
Charlie Lehr, Steve T. Smith, KJ, Dave Smith, Mary Tawney, Dave Cipriani (bottom) 
Alex Kovalski, Dave, Cameron, Erin Madden, Bonnie Hatch, Chris Parks, Brian 
Graham, Donna Williams, Don Schulz, Bill Jones 



Caroline 3rd left: (on stairs) Leslie Schwanebeck. Sarah Lidadio, Betsey. Robin 
Burke (on landing) Karen Brooks, Marie, Stephanie, Claire Liston. Amity Breslin, 
Michelle Vanisko (on railing) Amy Hill, Liz Mulford. Kris, Tammy. Jana Whitney, 
Jenny Pertrosa, Mason, Mary Haggard, Jen Kopec. Elizabeth Limbrick 



HIGH CLASS 
Townhouses 



The townhouses were the site 
of many social events and activi- 
ties this year. Dances were held 
in DPC and students had crab- 
feasts and barbecues on the 
townhouse commons or on the 
back porches. House decorating 
contests at Christmas guaran- 
teed a festive atmosphere during 
the holidays, as residents strun 
colored lights or even wrapped 
the houses themselves to resem- 
ble giant packages. 

Inside the houses students 
gathered to socialize or to watch 



movies, and often hosted din- 
ners or cocktail parties one an- 
other. Students even gathered 
for everyday events such as to 
watch Studs, Saturday Nite 
Live, or Beverly Hills 90210. 

Residents of the townhouses 
were usually upperclassmen, 
this combined with the physical 
location of the houses (they 
were set slightly apart from the 
main campus) helped establish 
them as their own, unique SMC 
community. 




Homer Dodge residents: Katherine Campbell, Laura Carp, Grace Caulfield, Jim 
Cawood, Laura Cawthorne, Scott Ciambor, Timothy Clark, Mary Coenen, Corey 
Cooke, Anne Dalecki, Michael Dent, Colleen Dunne, Makena Erivn, Dave Feeney, 
Jennifer Fleck, Cara Hergan, Ruth-Ann Lane, Lisa McCloskey, Anne Porter, James 
Rebholz, Kristine Rosemont, Kevin Roth, Antoinette Schaffer, Barbara Seal, Jason 
Slaughter, Jesse Smith, Erica Watts, William Wilcox 




Socializing with friends, these Sr 
students enjoy a townhouse party. 



82 Halls 



**JF 






Boone resident*: Hans Bailey, Diane 
Bazarko, Wendy Beverungen, Peter 
Brennan, Greg Cain, Matt Callahan, Eric 
Crews, Michelle Cuttler, Paul Dobbyn, 
Irma Forcellese, Sean Gideon, Michelle 
Haver, Quentin Hillsman, Virginia Leith- 
auser, Antoine Lewis, Rachael M 
Patrick Miles, Melissa Priest, Perry 
Reeves, Robert Simkins, Danielle 
Troyan, Jessica Uffner, Geoff Wright 



Harrington residents: Mark Abell, Dawn Berk, Matt Boudreau, Onteria Branch, 
Joseph Brienza, Bridget Brohawn, Patricia Cassidy, Meredith Davis, Sandra Ellis, 
Sean Healey, Charles Henry, Felicia Johnson, Phoebe Jones, Brian Kopec, Kevin 
LaTulip, Laurie Manos, Elizabeth McDonnell, Marsha Nelson, Laura Otis, Kathryn 
Packett, Tara Pettit, Kelly Riskin, Leslie Roark, Kathleen Ruck, Tamara Swanson, 
Stephen Welsh, Anne Wimbrow 



taxing together, this couple enjoys 
ce and comfort provided by town- 
se life 



Townhouses 




Trenschler Residents: Chioma Anah, Dwayne Cline, Cynthia Cooksey, Michelle 
DeGagne, Amy Doyle, Stephen Eller, Dawn Gell, Kurt Heinlein, Eric Hiu, Jennifer 
Johnson, Thomas Kraft, Michael Moore, Jennifer O'Connor, Brian O'Hara, Loretta 
Olson, Stephanie Pugh, Candice Sundstrom, Tracy Warmkessel, Catherine Weeks 




JL 




i. 



Studying in his townhouse, Joe Ma- 
chin prepares for his next-day classes. 
The townshouses usually offer a more 
quiet locale for studying than do the 
dorms. 




Morsell Residents: Theresa Allman, Karen Blakenship, Danielle Chappell, Sh, 
non Connell, Nathan Derr, Melissa Engvall, Issac Flatau, Carolyn Gargaro, Cynt 
Helff, Clark Howells, William Lawrence, Joseph Machin, Roo Makosky, Jeni, 
Maser, Donald Miller, Sarah Newman, Lauren Raivel, Andrew Rice, Cynthia Slat 
Holly Stewart, Kim Tremel, Pat Vargas, Heather Werner, Nina Woodgate 



84 Halls 




The Game Of Life 




Townhouse life helped St. 
Mary's students become accus- 
tomed to life in the "real world" 
without leaving the safe confines 
of the campus. Students had to 
cook their own meals, do their 
own housekeeping chores, and 
learned the essentials of apart- 
ment-style living. The town- 
houses provided a quieter and 
more private atmosphere than 
did the dormitories for studying 



or relaxation. 

Townhouse life wasn't all 
work, however. The houses 
were popular pary sites, and 
people could always be seen 
playing frisbee or catch on the 
townhouse commons. DPC pro- 
vided townhouse residents and 
other students with a place to 
hold college formals, poetry 
readings, and ohter special 
events. 



argaret Dodge Residents: Sarah Bredhoff, LeRachel Buffkin, Vickie Burick, 
isan Campbell. Charline Cipriano, Jason Dillinger, Michele Everett. Heather Flow- 
, Karin Goodman, Sumalee Hoskin, Christopher Lewis, Kelly Lion. Paul Mikulski, 
leresa Morgan. Andrew Mummert, Rebecca Pfefferkorn, Laura Poore, Jennifer 
jIos, Kelly Quinn, Alice Robinson, Erika Rosenthal. Jonathon Santoro, Ted Sensen- 
enner, Patricia Shelton, Cathi Smith. Jonathon Steiner. Lynne Streeter. Scott 
uriale, Adrian Williams 



Classic Scenes 

Of On-Campus Life 



Although classroom lessons 
were nothing to be dismissed, 
much of a college "education" 
came from life on campus. Most 
students were living away from 
home for the first time, and first 
beginning to experience being 



responsible for themselves. Life 
in residence halls introduced stu- 
dents to new friends, and taught 
them about relationships with 
other people. The dormitories 
and townhouses were not just 
places to sleep or study, they 



were the center of social interac- 
tion. Whether at study-breaks, 
hall-sponsored events, or just 
hanging out in a dorm lobby or 
front office, students could al- 
ways find halls providing them 
with a forum for socializing. 





Sleepwalking through the halls. Chatting on the phone, a resident o 

these two P.G. residents model their Caroline study makes plans for tl 

nightwear. Dorms are occassionally used weekend. The small campus of SN| 

for sleeping. means friends are only minutes away 




86 Halls 




Asking advice, this student seeks her 
hallmate's opinion. The residence halls 
provide an atmosphere for many new 
friendships. 



'ling an all-nighter, Chris Shep- 
i'd uses a dorm-study to get some 
>rk done 



^ _ 



I - 




Clockwise: Senior soccer 
goalie Jess Roberts mental- 
ly prepares himself for the 
upcoming game; sailors 
Kate Drew and Andy Polk 
rig up for practice; Cristi 
Korbeck and Mandi Howell 
take a break at the CAC 
Swimming Championships. 



88 Sports Divider 




Sports 

While athletes around the 
world pushed for Olympic gold, 
St. Mary's athletes set records 
of their own. Sophomore 
swimmer Paula Stamnos became 
the first Seahawk to qualify for 
Nationals, where she placed 
20th in the 100m butterfly. 
Lacrosse player Suzanne DeHaan 
smashed the school's scoring 
record, netting 74 goals in a 
single season. The sailing team 
headed to Charleston, South 
Carolina for all three National 
Sailing Championships . . . and 
brought home two third places 
and one fifth place. Whether it 
was participating on the field, in 
the water or on the court, 
Seahawk athletes had the 
devotion of Olympic athletes. 



ft 



89 



Playoff Bound 



What did the mens' and worn- 
ens' soccer teams have in com- 
mon? Both captured winning re- 
cords in the Capital Athletic 
Conference — the men posted a 
5-3-1 record while the women 
finished at 2-2-1 - and both 
squads advanced to the post- 
season playoffs. 

The mens' team, led by senior 
captains Dave Feeney and Jess 
Roberts, advanced into playoff 
action as the third-seeded team 
in the conference. The Sea- 
hawks advanced to the CAC 
Championship game where they 
lost a hard-fought battle to Mary 
Washington. Senior midfielder 



Mark "Biz" Zettle led the scor- 
ing with twelve goals and three 
assists. Midfielders, James Reb- 
holz, Adrian Boyle, Brian Bazil, 
forwards Darren Hawkins, Scott 
Basso, Mike Joyce and Mark Ca- 
vanagh also contributed to the 
scoring, as did Corey Cooke, Ja- 
mie Benoit, Chris Murphy and 
Derek Orner. The defense was 
anchored by All-American candi- 
date Roberts with Feeney, 
Cooke, "KJ" Baker and Ray 
Grogan working together to 
form a solid backfield. 

Like the men, the womens' 
squad entered post-season play 
where they were defeated in 



overtime by Catholic University. 
The Lady Seahawks finished the 
season with an impressive 7-4-2 
record. 

Explosive scoring came from 
midfielder Katie Campbell, se- 
nior captain Annabelle Porter, 
and forwards Virginia Leithauser 
and Brandi Van Meter. Also add- 
ing to the scoring were Norah 
O'Brien, Loni Singer, Heather 
Werner and Cara Hergan. A 
strong defense complimented 
the offensive power with fresh- 
man standout Jackie Aitoro in 
goal and Brigid Condon, Shelly 
Nichols and Meredith Savage 
rounding out the backfield. 





Clockwise: Rewarded with a spot on the 
First Team of the Mens' All-Conference 
Team, Mark "Biz" Zettle was the leading 
scorer for the Seahawks; Trying to al- 
lude her defender, senior midfielder 
Cara Hergan attempts to score against 
Goucher. Hergan was selected for the 
Second Team All-Conference; Junior 
midfielder Katie Campbell successfully 
steals the ball from her Notre Dame de- 
fender. Campbell, the team's leading 
scorer, was named to the First Team All- 
Conference; Midfielder Adrian Boyle in- 
tercepts a pass meant for his opposing 
player. 






■:m 



90 Mens' And Womens' Soccer 




Womena' Soccer- Standing Asst 
Coach Chris Meyers, Shelley Nichols, 
Cara Hergan, Annabelle Porter, Katie 
Campbell, Krissy Rehrmann, Brigld Con 
don, Heather Werner, Loni Singer, 



Coach Mike Sweeney Kneeling: Hope 
Jones, Cena Swisher, Virginia Lelth- 
auser, Tracey Sabol, Jackie Altoro, 
Brandl Van Meter, Meredith Savage, 
Norah O'Brien. 










Mens ' Soccer 










Hampden-Sydney 




0-2 L 








Washington College 


W 


4-1 


Womens' Soccer 




Virginia Wesleyan 




1-8 L 


Swathmore 


W 


1-0 


Christopher Newporl 


TIE 


1-1 


Dickinson 


TIE 


0-0 


Galludet University 


W 


4-2 


Marymount 


W 


3-2 


Marymount 






N.C. Wesleyan 




0-5 L 


University 


w 


3-2 


Goucher College 


W 


2-0 


Mary Washington 




0-3 L 


Trinity 


W 


10-1 


Goucher College 


TIE 


3-3 


Catholic University 


TIE 


1-1 


York College 




2-3 L 






(OT) 


Columbia Union 


W 


7-1 


Randolph-Macon 




0-2 L 


Johns Hopkins 




1-2 L 


Notre Dame 


W 


1-0 


Catholic University 


w 


2-1 


Virginia Wesleyan 


w 


1-0 


Western Maryland 




1-3 L 


Mary Washington 




0-1 L 


UMBC 




0-4 L 


Western Maryland 


w 


2-1 


Randolph-Macon 




1-4 L 


Catholic University 




1-3 L 


Marymount 












University 


w 


4-2 








York College 


w 


2-0 








Mary Washington 




0-3 L 





Mens' Soccer- Standing: Coach Barry Kneeling: Chris Rizzo. Chris Powers. 



Schimpf. Mike Joyce. Chris Murphy, Bri- 
an Ba2il. Josh Eckman, Corey Cooke, 
Adrian Boyle, Nick Jones, Geoff Hol- 
land. Mark Kavanagh, Jamie Benoit, Ray 
Grogan, Derek Orner. Scott Basso. 



"KJ" Baker, James Rebholz. Darren 
Hawkins, Scott Manning. Jess Roberts. 
Mark Zettle. Dave Feeney. Brian How- 
ard. Mike Rozalski. 



91 



Clockwise: Sarah Laudadio drives the 
ball across the net with a powerful spike; 
Tracy Slade (#10) positions herself to 
receive the ball from her opponent after 
Jen Tregoning smashes it across the net; 
senior Marsha Nelson sets the ball for 
Sarah Laudadio (#8) to spike it. 



*L 



■ 



Net Effect 



St. Mary's volleyball squad 
faced a demanding and challeng- 
ing schedule, featuring matches 
against Johns Hopkins, Mary 
Washington and Catholic Uni- 
versity. The Seahawk spikers 
were anchored by senior co-cap- 
tain and most valuable player 
Ami Smith, who served the dual 
role of setter and hitter. Senior 
co-captain Marsha Nelson, 
Stephanie Caples and Tracy 
Slade combined together to for- 
mulate a strong attack at the 
net. Jen Tregoning and Leigh 
Kessler defended the middle 
court while backcourt player Ni- 
cole Rosettie, setter/hitter Sa- 
rah Laudadio and setter Alicia 
Davis provided additional 



strength and depth. 

Placing fifth in the conference 
tournament, the mens' tennis 
team finished with a 3 wins/3 
losses record. While some of the 
matches couldn't be played be- 
cause of the weather, the men 
managed to skunk both Galludet 
University and York College in 
conference play. 

Under first year head coach 
Paul Spencer, the womens' ten- 
nis team finished in sixth place in 
the conference tournament. 
Jeanne Dixon won most dual 
matches by taking three singles 
and three doubles matches. Se- 
nior Cara Hergan finished a 
tough year at the #1 spot with 
back-to-back wins. 






mfr , , i I ■- *— *■— 





I ** 



-^C- 



92 Volleyball/Tennis 



Volleyball Top Row: Jen Tregoning, Sa Nicole Rosettle, Alicia Davis. Fourth: 
rah Laudadio, Tracy Slade. Second: Marsha Nelson, Ami Smith. 
Leigh Kessler, Stephanie Caples. Third: 




mr, ' i W Hi i 



Above The men's tennis team Below: Womens' Ten ponich. Jenni Hartsig. Jyl Fenn. Jeanne Dixon. See- 

ms- Top Row Kate Cheng. Sarunya Noithal. Karen ond Cara Hergan. Nina Woodgate 

Frankenberg. coach Paul Spencer. Pllantana Trong- 



f 



Womens ' Basketball - Standing: Coach 
Pam Wojnar, Diane Steinbach, Barbara 
Weaver, Jen Tregoning, Elise Maccubin, 



Kirsten Smith, Coach Scott Carcillo. 
Kneeling: Cindy Leeds, Brandi Van Me- 
ter, Katrina Overton, Betsy Anthony. 



Mens' Basketball— Top: Louis Van 
Wambeke, Quentin Hillsman, Michael 
Rudolph, Tom Kraft Second: Greg Jor 



genson, Scott Ciambor, Mike Robinsoi 
Gret Frith. Third: Gred Cain, Alex R, 
bling, Chris DeLisi. Sean Keehan. 




Womens ' Basketball 


Averett W 


49-48 


Stockton State W 


59-55 


College of Notre 




Dame 


58-79 L 


Randolph-Macon 


58-62 L 


Wesley College 


38-52 L 


Averett College 


64-78 L 


Gallaudet University 


60-84 L 


Christopher Newport 


51-84 L 


Smith College 


48-71 L 


Peon State Behrend 


48-92 L 


Catholic University 


33-76 L 


York College 


42-82 L 


Wesley College 


43-68 L 


Marymount 




University 


48-97 L 


Goucher College 


60-61 L 


Washington Bible W 


96-64 


Mary Washington 


47-81 L 


Gallaudet University 


63-87 L 


College of Notre 




Dame 


48-69 L 


Marymount 




University 


45-93 L 


York College 


54-64 L 


Goucher College W 


65-45 


Mary Washington 


37-51 L 


Catholic University 


54-84 L 


York College 


37-58 L 



Mens' Basketball 




Elmlra 




74-79 L 


Juniata 




66-72 L 


Christopher Newpon 


t 


68-99 L 


N.N. Apprentice 


W 


76-62 


Washington College 


w 


82-69 


Gwynned-Mercy 


w 


95-72 


Holy Family 




81-98 L 


Wesley College 


w 


72-67 


Catholic University 


w 


82-72 


Clark University 




77-84 L 


Mary Washington 




80-85 L 


Johns Hopkins 




59-83 L 


Capitol College 


w 


92-74 


Gallaudet University 


w 


63-59 


Goucher College 


w 


78-71 


Catholic University 




75-87 L 


York College 




72-74 L 


Marymount 






University 




75-78 L 


Mary Washington 


w 


75-71 


Gallaudet University W 


74-69 


Marymount 






University 




63-87 L 


York College 


w 


83-76 



Goucher College 
Western Maryland 
Mary Washington 



67-79 L 
70-79 L 
74-80 L 



Scott Ciambor grabs a rebound from a 
missed Gwynned-Mercy shot. Ciambor 
had an average of 2.3 rebounds per 
game. 





fC 



94 Mens' And Womens' Basketball 



I 

it. Mary's tallest mens' squad 
■ r, with only two players un- 
i six foot and five of the 
Vive standing at 6'5" or taller, 
tilled their way to an 11-14 
lish. 

lophomore Chris DeLisi, the 
eding scorer with an average 
>:l.5.9 points per game, earned 
•«ognition as a member of the 
";t Team All-Conference. Se- 



On The Court 



nior co-captain Greg Cain and 
senior Alex Robling dominated 
the front line along with DeLisi 
and Sean Keehan. Junior co- 
captain Quention Hillsman com- 
manded the backcourt, along 
with Scott Caimbor, Michael Ru- 
dolph and Greg Frith. Mike Rob- 
inson, Greg Jorgenson, Louis 
Van Wambeke and Tom Kraft 
provided consistent, quality 



backup off the bench. 

Characterized by their coach 
as a team that gave 110% in 
every game, the Lady Seahawks 
finished their season with four 
wins and 21 losses, including 
crushing victories against Wash- 
ington Bible (96-64) and 
Goucher College (65-45). 

Freshman recruit Barbara 
Weaver led the scoring with an 



average of 12.4 points per 
game — senior Kirstin Smith, co- 
captain Jen Tregoning and 
Diane Steinbach added points 
from the front line. The back- 
court featured the talents of co- 
captain Betsy Anthony, Katrina 
Overton, Cindy Leeds, Brandi 
Van Meter and Elise Maccubin. 




Senior co-captain Greg Cain demon- 
strates why he was the second leading 
scorer on the squad as he prepares to 
slam dunk. 



Top: Junior co-captain Quentin Hillsman 
beats his defender and drives to the bas- 
ket. Hillsman was instrumental in both 
the offense and defense with his speed 
and strength. Bottom: Betsy Anthony, 
junior co-captain tries to dodge her Col- 
lege of Notre Dame defender. 



Teammates Jen Tregoning (#40) and 
Diane Steinbach (#50) battle with their 
opponents for control of the ball. Tre- 
goning and Steinbach complimented 
each other on the forward line — both 
could provide offensive punch as well as 
defensive power. 



/ 



95 



Making A Splash 



SMC's swimming program 
witnessed a first this season — 
sophomore Paula Stamnos be- 
came the first Seahawk to ever 
qualify for the National Champi- 
onship. There she placed 20th 
overall in the 100 meter butter- 
fly event. 



Womens' Roster 
Mary Bergstrom 
Rebecca Burger 
Danielle Chappell 
Sandy Davis 
Lauren Dolle 
Melissa Engvall 
Heather Finnigan 
Megan Hallett 
Cara Hergan 
Mandi Howell 
Cristi Korbeck 
Tyler Lindstrom 
Norah O'Brien 
Meredith Savage 
Paula Stamnos 
Muriel vandenBerg 
Heather Wolfe 
Lynne Wood 



Another highlight of the swim- 
mers' season was their practice 
in Florida over Christmas break. 
The team swam in Water Mania, 
where their motto was— "Hell 
froze over. We swam in its 
pool". 



Mens' Roster 
Carlos Estefani 
Greg Godbout 
Rich Godbout 
Darren Gorman 
Mark Gruber 
Geoffrey Holland 
Glenn Humphrey 
Joe Laun 
Andy Lynerd 
Arihiro Matsumoto 
Michael Rozalski 
Scott Sturiale 
Jeff Wilcox 




Members of the swim team pose outside 
Water Mania in Florida where they swam 
over Christmas Break. 




96 Mens' And Womens' Swimming 



These SMC swimmers leap into the wa- Cristi Korbeck places 4th in the 100 me- 
ter at the sound of the gun, signaling the ter backstroke at the Capital Athletic 
start of the race. Conference Championships. 




Left: Senior Geoff Holland completes 
the backstroke lap of his Individual Med- 
ley race. 

Right: The swim team seniors: Rich God- 
bout, Geoff "Hollywood" Holland. Cristi 
Korbeck, Mandi Howell, Melissa Engvall, 
Danielle Chappell and Cara Hergan. 



r 97 



Womens ' Lacrosse Top Row: Jen Fleck, 
Amy Brewer, Barb Butler, Thaeda Jack- 
son, Jennifer Jarrett, Suzanne DeHaan, 
Leigh Kessler, Coach Tammy Gage. Sec- 



ond: Gena Swisher, Maia Kinigopoulos, 
Marion Ticknor, Roo Makosky, Hope 
Jones. Susanne Morion Third: Theresa 
Allman, Shannon Connell. 




Womens' 


Lacrosse 


Anne Arundel 


15-5 L 


Trinity 


W 28-2 


George Mason 


W 22-0 


Mary 




Washington 


W 8-7 


Notre Dame 


10-11 L 


Hood 


W 19-5 


Randolph 




Macon 


W 17-6 


Salisbury State 


17-16 L 


Anne Arundel 


W 9-6 


Goucher 


W 16-8 


Navy 


W 24-2 



Men's Lacrosse 


Limestone 


W 


11-9 


Western 






Maryland 




9-16 L 


Guilford 




8-26 L 


Randolph 






Macon 




9-10 L 


R.P.I. 


W 


8-7 


Lynchburg 




10-13 L 


Goucher 


W 


12-5 


Marymount 


w 


23-5 


Widener 


w 


22-11 


Salisbury 




4-25 L 


Virginia 






Wesleyan 


w 


17-9 


Mary 






Washington 


w 


20-6 


West Chester 


w 


9-8 


Haverford 




11-12 L 



„■■■■„ 




Men's Lacrosse Top Row coach Jason Hurley, Ivan 
Ingraham, Eric Hui, Matt Chlosta, Ken McCafferty. 
Graham Johnson. Tyler Young, Doug Fisher, Joseph 
Blssetle, John Siemsen, Tim Braue, Matt Callahan, 
Assistant coach Ken Winegrad Second Brian Carroll, 



Eric Cotton, Greg Matthews, Jason White, Tom Leon- 
ard, Don Brenneman, Kevin Remige, Mike Remige, 
Steve Morseberger Third Tad Winchester, Justin 
Smith, Mark Carroll, Dan Welch, Scott Hahn, Alex 
Watson, Trevor Stewart 




98 Mens' and Womens' Lacrosse 



? 



* 







(clockwise) Freshman defender Trevor 
Stewart (#23) pushes past his oppo- 
nents on his way up the field; Midfielder 
Scott Hahn shoots at the Widener goal- 
Hahn netted 33 goals during the season; 
Senior Mark Carroll (#24) puts the ball 
in the net with a blinding shot; Dodging 
his attackman, defenseman Matt Calla- 
han (#7) clears the ball away from the 
St. Mary's goal. 



«9tP«K 




?<■'■ ■ - -f it 



Quick With The Stick 



With the best record in over a 
decade, the womens' lacrosse 
team won an impressive eight 
games while only losing three 
contests. Freshman sensation 
and most valuable player Su- 
zanne DeHaan led the scorers 
with an amazing 74 goals, 
smashing the school record. Ju- 
nior attack player Amy Brewer 
netted 27 goals, while senior 
goalie Thaeda Jackson averaged 
5.6 saves per game for a season 
total of 68 saves. Highlighting 



the squad's season were two 
first-time-ever victories against 
perennial rival Mary Washington 
College and Anne Arundel. 

The men's lacrosse team won 
their first unofficial conference 
championship by going unde- 
feated in conference play. Their 
total record, the best in over a 
decade, was 8-6. Sophomore 
goalie and most valuable player 
Greg Matthews ranked eighth in 
the NCAA Division III with a 
65.8 save percentage — Mat- 



thews recorded 264 saves for an 
18.8 per game average. Junior 
midfielder Scott Hahn led the 
scoring with 33 goals and 24 as- 
sists. Other scoring leaders were 
sophomore attackman Kevin 
Remige (18 goals/ 12 assists), 
junior attackman Ken McCaf- 
ferty (17 goals/5 assists), junior 
co-captain Dan Welch (16 
goals/ 10 assists), junior defend- 
er John Siemsen (16 goals/ 1 as- 
sist) and senior midfielder Mike 
Remige (15 goals/4 assists). 




Catcher Ken Cinotti confers with pitcher 
Cary Massey on the next sequence of 
pitches to throw for the next batter. 



Sophomore slugger Teddy Gill cracks a 
line drive down the third base line. 




Batter Up! 



The Seahawk baseball team 
capped off a tough season (8-15) 
with strong victories over Wash- 
ington & Lee and Lancaster Bi- 
ble College. Junior pitcher Bill 
Davis shattered the school re- 
cord of most wins in a season 
with eight victories and only two 



losses. Also breaking records 
was captain Gary Thomas, who 
had 38 hits, 30 RBI's and a .392 
batting average. For the second 
year junior outfielder Greg Ko- 
larik (.390) made the second 
team All-Conference. 





100 Baseball 








*. 



This Seahawk baserunner takes a big 
lead towards second base, waiting for 
the opportunity to steal 



Baseball Roster 
Teddy Gill 
Bill Davis 
David Mummert 
Gary Thomas 
John Chllders 
Mark Smolensk! 
Chris Plnkerton 
Robert Bast 
Kal-Erlk Etherldge 
Jason Slaughter 
Cary Massey 
Greg Kolarlk 
David Sturman 
Ken Cinottl 
Andy Mummert 
Matt Schlssler 
Scott Clambor 
Coach Larry Freer 






■ 







^ 
*TJ 



K £_ 




v 







> 

-**, 




/^ i 




» r 









Clockwise: SMC sailors take first place 
at the St. Mary's Team Race Weekend; 
Sam Rosemont and John Smoak (#1) 
get an overlap on their opponent and 
attempt to round the leeward mark in 
first place; senior Laser sailor Matt Bou- 
dreau heads out for an afternoon prac- 
tice. 





* '•> "i 1 B — — r~y-dK 


A 


A 








102 Sailing 



Sailors Take Third, Fifth 

At Nationals 



For the first time in SMC his- 
ry, the varsity sailing team 
lalified for all three national 
lampionships- Womens', Din- 
ies and Team Racing. Under 
e expert direction of coaches 
m Jones and Adam Werblow, 
te Seahawk sailors captured 
ird place in both Womens and 
jnghies and a fifth place in 
»am Racing. 

Hosted by the College of 
fiarleston in South Carolina 
pm June 1-10, the regatta 
iowcased the top sailing talents 
the country. Representing the 
Iddle Atlantic district, St. 
bry's competed against teams 
bm the Naval Academy, Dart- 
outh, University of California 



at Irvine, University of Hawaii 
and others. 

Bell Hughes' and Karen Ra- 
ley's second place finish in A Di- 
vision helped propel the Wom- 
ens' team to a third place finish; 
first year sailors Elizabeth 
Graves and Chris Dyer also gave 
a strong performance in B Divi- 
sion. In a tight, nail biting Dinghy 
competition, St. Mary's finished 
a close third behind Dartmouth 
(#1) and Navy (#2). Skipper Bill 
Healy and crews Kari Warren 
and Chris Dyer finished fourth in 
A Division while seniors Scott 
Nixon and Melanie Jubb cap- 
tured second place in B Division. 
The four skipper format of Scott 
Nixon, Tim Healy, John Smoak 



and Bill Healy plus crews Me- 
lanie Jubb, Karen Raley and Sa- 
mantha Rosemont combined to 
take a fifth place in Team Rac- 
ing. 

At the awards ceremony fol- 
lowing the regatta, Bell Hughes, 
Tim Healy, Bill Healy, Scott Nix- 
on, Melanie Jubb and Samantha 
Rosemont received outstanding 
recognition as All-American sail- 
ors. Team co-captain and most 
valuable player Sean Healey 
was honored with the Robert 
Hobbs Trophy for 

sportsmanship. 

The nationals regatta capped 
off a year-long season of hard 
work and intense dedication. 
Team members often endured 




grueling 8-10 hour roadtrips for 
weekend regattas. During the 
spring semester alone they cap- 
tured a handful of second place 
finishes at major events such as 
the Admiral's Cup, the America 
Trophy, the Thompson Trophy 
and the Admiral Moore Trophy. 
Every member of the team 
played a role in St. Mary's quest 
to appear at nationals. Besides 
the 12 sailors at Charleston, the 
accomplishments of crew Barb 
Seal, co-captain Chad Carleton, 
womens' skipper Perry Reeves 
and single-handed sailors Bob 
Oberg and Matt Boudreau con- 
tributed to the team's outstand- 
ing season performance. 



Varsity Sailing Team- Top Row: Ted 
Sensenbrenner, Matt Boudreau. Scott 
Leppot, Colleen Dunne. Charlie Henry. 
Sean Healey. Bill Healy. Barb Seal. Tim 
Healy. Melanie Jubb. Matt Beck. Chris 
Dyer. John Smoak. Sam Rosemont. 
Scott Nixon. Second Row: Matt Mad- 
dox. Kari Warren. Chad Carleton. Bell 
Hughes. Bob Oberg, Heather Heidtman. 
Steve Sparkman. Tammy Heino. Andy 
Polk. Karen Raley. Kate Drew. Laura 
McClellan and Coach Ned Jones. 



103 



km 







104 Sports Candids 







OJ 




/ 



105 



Activities 

What do the Rugby team, the 
Science Fiction Society and The 
Point News have in common? 
They were part of the 54 
student run organizations on 
campus that students could join. 
People joined for a variety of 
reasons: to contribute their 
talents, to cultivate new 
interests, to enjoy the thrill of 
competition, or to meet new 
people. For whatever the 
purpose, these clubs provided 
the student body with 
entertainment, information and 
fun. 



106 Activities Divider 





Clockwise: Forenslcs member Mer- 
edith Davis performs (or local high 
school students. The Forenslcs 
club finished 10th at the National 
Forenslcs Competition; Chuck 
Rainville and Kevin Roth, part of 
the Kevin Roth's All-Star Disco 
Band, sing top disco hits at the 
WSMC-sponsored Open Mike 
Night; Jesse Buff skirts around a 
bunch of angry Navy players during 
the St. Mary's Rugby Tournament. 



Classic 
Leadership 



Led by President Bill Jones, 
the Student Government Associ- 
ation supervised all 54 clubs and 
organizations, including clubs 
ranging from the Rugby team to 
Christian Fellowship. Students 
voted for their SGA officers and 
for their Senate representatives; 
each residence hall and the 
townhouses were represented 
by two senators and the com- 
muter students were represent- 



ed by one senator. These elect- 
ed students held weekly 
meetings where decisions were 
made that affected the entire 
student body. Issues that were 
voted on ranged from club con- 
stitutions to student life policies. 
Within the association, there 
were smaller committees that 
dealt with more specific issues. 
For example, Programs Board 
was responsible for approving 




Like many SMC students, Braxton All- 
port uses the SGA's resources to pro- 
mote the activities of his club. 

The Executive Board: Top Row Kelsey 
Bush and Bill Jones. Bottom Row- Jen 
Abita, Marcy Matos, Fred Lissau, Dave 
Wolf and Nancy Dugan. 



all club programming activities, 
while the Finance Board allocat- 
ed the appropriate funds for a 
club to execute their programs. 
Located in Lower Charles 
Hall, the SGA, with the help of 
secretary Joani Harris, worked 
very hard to ensure that all stu- 
dents' interests were represent- 
ed on campus. 





108 Activities 




Treasurer Nancy Dugan analyzes a bud- 
get proposal from one of the 54 campus 
organizations Along with the Budget 
Committee, Nancy allocates the appro- 
priate funds for each club at the end of 
the year. 

The Student Government Association: 
Top Row Jen Abita, Kelsey Bush, Eu- 
nice Aikins-Afful. Marcy Matos, Nicole 
McFadden Second Row- Dave Wolf. 
Dave Heckler, Bill Jones. Patrick Luger, 
Zahia Kahn, Patrick Sears, Mike Pinnix 
Third Row- Tom Hardy. Michelle 
Zahner, Jen Maser, Sarah Newman and 
Fred Lissau. 




/* 



109 




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

Class of 1994: Jen Jarrett, Brigid Cahill, 
Sarah Brannon, Debbie Craten 







• ■ 

G 

r. . 




110 Activities 




Class 
Leadership 



Though the SGA oversaw all 
of the clubs and organizations, 
each class and each residence 
hall had its own elected officials 
that planned activities for their 
respected groups. 

The Class of 1992's offi- 
cers— President Danielle 
Troyan, Vice-President Jessica 
Uffner, Secretary Jan Nahas and 
Treasurer Ami Smith — played 
an instrumental role in the plan- 
ning of special activities for the 
graduating seniors. This includ- 
ed the Senior Gala, Senior Week 
and the Senior Party at Capt'n 
Seaweed's in February. 

Queen Anne's Hall Council, 
under the leadership of Beth 
Hoffheiser, also planned activi- 
ties throughout the year: a Mexi- 
can Fiesta Social, the Holiday 
Formal, an Easter Egg Hunt and 
a Stress-Release Twister game. 

Queen Anne residents get twisted up 
during the Stress-Release Twister game. 

Q.A. Hall Council Top Row- Jackie Nel- 
son, Erin Greeley, Missy Beck. Bottom 
Row- Jen Rhode. Stephanie Tiller, Beth 
Hoffheiser, Mary Alice Rohner 



/' 



*<: 



in 



Media Classics 



SMC students could always 
find out what was happening 
around campus by consulting 
any one of the campus's valu- 
able student-run media sources. 

Published every two weeks, 
The Point News newspaper, 
headed by editor-in-chief Chris 
Heun, served as a source of in- 
formation as well as a forum for 
debate about controversial is- 
sues on campus. 

Under director Kevin Roth, 
WSMC radio didn't just play 
tunes — they also sponsored the 
popular Open Mike Night, 
where students could perform in 
front of a live audience. 

TV-6, the television station, 
ran popular movies such as 
Terminator 2, Boyz in the Hood, 
and Naked Gun 2 l 2. A news 
program was also incorporated 
into the format, as well as sever- 
al original programs created by 
director Fred Lissau and Tim 
Clarke. 

For the more literary mind, 
students feasted on the Avatar, 
the annual literary magazine that 
featured original poetry, art, 
photography and short stories 
created by SMC students. With 
her other editors, editor in chief 
Lauren Raivel selected the 
pieces from among hundreds of 
submissions. 

The yearbook, The Dove, 
captured the school year using 
both pictures and words. The 
majority of the photos were sub- 
mitted by students of themselves 
and their friends. Editors Kari 
Warren, Holly Stewart, Sarah 
Newman and Jen Pulos chose 
the ones to use in the book; staff 
photographer Susie Campbell 
supplied the staff with any addi- 
tional photos. 



Reporter Eric Mion scans over the latest 
issue of The Point News in the newspa- 
per's office in Lower Charles Hall 




112 Activities 



Avatar: Michelle Haver, Holly Stewart, 
Lauren Raivel, Traci Eaton and Winnie 
King. 



Disc jockey Jess Roberts prepares the 
next song for play during his program 
ming slot. 



. StudenfRodio Stated. 
WSMC 




r i 



13 



Fencing Club: Top Row- Dave Heckler, 
Jason Tolbert, Jason Riggs. Bottom 
Row- David Redborn, Steve Wanel. 



(Bottom) Displaying the rewards of team- 
work, the Offshore Sailing Team poses 
with trophies from more than 20 vic- 
tories. Top Row- Helmsman Mike Iron- 
monger, Nathan Hunt, Jim Antonio, 
Steve Eller, Don Tremper, Bryan Pad- 
gett, Coiman Andrews, Gretchen 
Hannsz, Tom Brewer, Mike Broglio, 
Dave Cribbs, Tim Colvin. Bottom Row- 
Team captain Ted Sensenbrenner, Brian 
Kopec. 



j i q^gm^^ ir a 



r ^^q i» ^^ »i i< ^^« 



V ,*-i 



i 



^ 




114 Activities 







Proudly displaying their third place rib- 
bons at the Annual Ariel Regatta are 
mens' coach Lorin Spangler, Tom 
Cosner, Chris Newlan. Mark Hoffman, 
Dave Lindsay and Nelson Dunston. 





Class Action 



The womens' team — Sarah Cole, Lynne 
Wood, Erin Greeley, Lorin Spangler and 
Debbie Alway — prepare to row a 3.2 
mile race at the Annual Head of the 
Occoquan Regatta 



For those students who want- 
ed to participate in athletics but 
didn't want the pressure that ac- 
companied a varsity sport, club 
teams provided them with the 
opportunity to compete in less 
mainstream sports. These 
groups made it possible to stay 
active, meet new people, and 
have fun all at the same time. 

The Offshore Sailing Team 
sailed "Gem" from May through 
October, garnering 20 victories, 
including Best Overall in the An- 
napolis Race Week and First in 
Class/First Overall in the An- 
napolis Yacht Club Fall Series. 
Consisting of SMC students, fac- 
ulty and alumni, the team also 
hosted a "Sail Into Life" pro- 
gram, teaching underpriviledged 
kids in the area how to sail. 



While the big boat program 
earned respect from the sur- 
rounding community, the Crew 
Club also made their mark, com- 
peting in events like the Annual 
Baltimore Rowling Club's Ariel 
Regatta and the Annual Head of 
the Occoquan Regatta near 
Springfield. Virginia. The team's 
6 a.m. practices paid off as the 
mens' team took third place at 
the Ariel Regatta. 

Water sports weren't the only 
club teams around — for those 
who wanted to learn basic Euro- 
pean swordplay, the Fencing 
Club fit the bill. With the help of 
the Southern Maryland Fencing 
Club, the team participated in 
several tournaments around the 
area. 



/ 



115 



Other students kept active by 
heading to the fields for some 
healthy competition. These 
groups included the Rugby, 
Field Hockey and Ultimate Fris- 
bee Clubs. 

The Rugby Club posted an im- 
pressive winning record, includ- 
ing a 14-0 victory over Frost- 
burg during the SMC-hosted 



Action! 



Rugby Tournament. Nine 
schools, including Catholic Uni- 
versity, UMBC, and Johns Hop- 
kins, competed in the weekend 
tournament. The SMC team 
beat Frostburg but then lost to 
George Washington University. 
Also competing with other 
colleges was the Field Hockey 
Club. The squad worked well to- 



gether despite the absence of an 
official coach. With mostly fresh- 
men and sophomores as mem- 
bers, the team played hard all 
season and hoped to be picked 
up as a varsity sport in the fall. 
What had to be the most com- 
mon sight around campus? The 
answer was the Ultimate Frisbee 
Club — members were constant- 



ly spotted practicing along t 
path, by the waterfront and 
the Townhouse Commons. T 
club sponsored an Ultima 
Tournament, which drew parti 
pants from a wide variety 
colleges. 



The Ultimate Frisbee Club: Dan Rai- 
mond, Tom Kerner, Heidi Keilbaugh, 
Maria Kochis, Mark Lindblad, Andy Rice 
and Pat Vargas (across lop) 

Field Hockey: Back Row Holly Bamber, 
Heather Raley, Roo Makosky, Kim Tre- 
mell, Maggie Pilozos, Danielle Troyan, 
Candi Sunstrum, Suzanne DeHaan, Ra- 
chel, Christine Nicholson, Rachel. Front 
Row- Julie Shellenburger, Lauren Rai- 
vel, Greshen Gaines, Celeste George, 
Theresa Allman, Shannon Connell, Dee, 
Pam Jones. 







^Y 







A 



* 



' 





116 Activities 




The Rugby Team: Back Row Byron Kel- 
ly (coach), Rob Kirk, Pete Kelly, Chuck 
Nesci, Craig Entereli, Mike Pinnix, Dave, 
Dylan, John Bratt, Todd, John, Joel. 
Second Row- Jim Meunier, Mark Mur 
phy, Tony Cosimano, Dave Frazer, Ber 
nie Crimmins, Kevin Jones, Jeremy 
Haack, Dean Knowles, Dwayne. John 
Schropp Third Row Tommy Nolan, 
John, Jesse Buff, Brian Porto, Jason Dil- 
linger, Andy Martinez, Jonathon Steiner, 
Tony Raspa. 



\ 



Montego "T" Parker dodges through a 
herd of opponents in an attempt to move 
the ball upfield. 








h 




■ 



? 



Si 



117 



Toon Noithai, Lynne Streetcr and Vicki 
Burick perform a soulful ballad as the 
Opening Act for a Coffeehouse comedy 
team. 




(Above) Science Fiction Society: Back 
Row- Liz McQuade, Kevin Hollenbeck, 
Amy Michels, Faith Storms, Debbie All- 
way, Bonnie Hatch, John Schwinan, Sa- 
rah Aaserude. Second Row- Judi McDer- 
mott, Jason Tolbert, Jay Schwartz, 
Diana Stansbury. Third Row- Sean Eus- 
tace, Jen Abita, Tom Hardy 



Film Committee: Top Row- Liz 
McQuade, Barbara Hill. Second Row- 
Mickey, Jay Schwartz, Jen Abita 




118 Activities 




That's 
Entertainment! 



Student life at St. Mary's 
could never be described as dull. 
The entertainment clubs— Cof- 
feehouse, Cinema, Film and Sci- 
ence Fiction — provided stu- 
dents with plenty of 
opportunities to take a break 
from studying and relax for a 
while. 

Coffeehouse specialized in 
bringing various entertainment 
talents to SMC every other 
Wednesday night. These acts 
ranged from comediens to folk 
singers. A popular feature of 
these Wednesday night events 
was the Opening Act, which 
showcased talent from the St. 



Cinema Club Jay Schwartz, Judi McDer- 
mott, Jason Tolbert and Jen Abita. 



Mary's student body. 

The Cinema Club ran a classic 
film series featuring a different 
movie each week. More contem- 
porary films, like Dead Poets So- 
ciety and Soapdish, played in St. 
Mary's Hall each Friday and 
Sunday night. Sponsored by the 
Film Club, these movies were ei- 
ther free or cost $1, depending 
on the movie. 

Fans of fantasy in movies or 
books found their niche in the 
Science Fiction Society. The 
club hosted several event, in- 
cluding the Student Art Show 
and the Masquerade Ball. 



119 



High Honors 



Finishing in tenth place at the 
National Forensics Competition 
is St. Louis, Missouri, the Foren- 
sics Society proved that hard 
work and teamwork pay off. 
Howard Heard and Jenelle 
Brown earned first place in the 
Duo Performance. Heard also 
won sixth for Overall Speaker, 
third for Program Oral Interpre- 
tation and seventh in Informa- 
tive Speaking. Meredith Davis 
captured an eighth place in Po- 



etry. The goal of the club en- 
couraged members to become 
articulate, well-informed and or- 
ganized speakers. The team 
boasted over 100 trophies and 
often performed at local schools 
and campus events. 

W.A.G.E. — Womens' Asso- 
ciation for Growth and Educa- 
tion — remained a group dedi- 
cated to the needs of both 
women and men. The group 
opened a Womyns' Center on 




@ a 





Society for Creative Anachronisms: 
Back Row- Brian Graham. Josh Juran. 
2nd Row- Megan, Donna Williams, Mary, 
Heather 3rd Row Susan Prather. Bon- 
nie Hatch, Debbie Allway. 



the first floor of Queen Anne I 
serve as a friendly place of assii 
tance and information 
W.A.G.E. continued to suppor 
recycling and other campus 
wide activities. 

The Society for Creativ 
Anachronisms provided stu- 
dents with a unique outlet - 
members recreated the Middl 
Ages in dress and customs. 



120 Activities 





WAGE, officers Brooke, Rabia Malik The Forensics Society: Stacy Palmer, 
and Greshen Gaines cut the ribbon to the Kerry Richards, Jenelle Brown, Quanda 
door of the Womyns' Center at its grand Spencer, Umar Hasan. Meredith Davis, 
opening Howard Heard, Cinnamon Brown, La- 

Tonya Hayes, Jennifer Carter and 
Lynne Streeter. 



/<: 



121 



Touch Of 
Heart 



While some people concen- 
trated on school, sports, etc., a 
group of students volunteered 
their time to helping others, 
whether it be the environment, 
other students, or people 
around the world they had never 
met before. 

The Biology Club encouraged 
other students to get involved in 
protecting the planet. They or- 
ganized groups to clean up the 
Chesapeake Bay and other na- 
ture parks in the community. 



They also sponsored trips to the 
zoo and the National Aquarium 
in Baltimore. 

Students in the Christian Fel- 
lowship served as a support net- 
work for each other. They met 
for bonfires and get-togethers 
throughout the year. 

Amnesty International bene- 
fited the global community with 
their letter-writing efforts to free 
political prisoners all over the 
world; they also promoted hu- 
man rights. 




Christian Fellowship: Back Row Chris 
Mueller, Edwina Johnson, Kim Ross, 
Stuart Henderson, Jenny Petosa, Bonnie 
Hatch, Amie Michels, Trish Sheiton 
Mike Kelley, Jen Doak, Lisa Steele. 2nd 
Janelle, Michelle Sames, Donna Sothern 
Marge Lee, Jennifer Sands, Dave Chris 
topher, Salimah Perkins. 3rd- Tanya 
Tamrny Sutton, Rachel Lawrence. 4th 
Suzelle Amyot, Jackie Nelson, Chris Sar 
ampote. Not Pictured- Peggy McCready 
Harold Lee, Julie Barr, Faith Storms 
Lynne Streeter, Thaeda Jackson, Tena 
Jackson, and Chrissie Dyer. 




122 Activities 



Biology Club: Nina Woodgati- Paul 
Hetzer, Susan Shepley, Suzelle Amyot 
.in<) Stan Jorground. 




/ 



123 



BACCHUS: Heather. Sally Davis, Mary. 
Bonnie Hatch. Donna Williams. Don 
Schultz. Brian Graham, Kathleen. 



"Dharma Blues" strikes a chord at the 
Christmas in April fundraiser sponsered 
by F.G.S. . The event raised money for 
the needy in St Mary's County 



For Goodness Sakes: Top Row- Mike, 
Kelly Collier, Silvia Caljone, Missy Deck- 
man, Cynthia King, Mary, Heather Lear. 
2nd Row- Alex Frazer, Jackie Nelson, 
Erin Anastasi, Jen Rhode, Erin. Heather 
Freck, Allisen Haworth, Dave Maranto. 
Front- Nancy McQuade 




124 Activities 







i% ~ Ji 




Helping Hand 



Between studying for classes, 
working at jobs, or hanging out 
with friends, some students 
found the time to lend a helping 
hand to others. 

Members of For Goodness 
Sake devoted their time and en- 
ergy to help people in St. Mary's 
County. Students volunteered 
their time at shelters and parks. 
One successful project was 
Christmas in April, which fea- 
tured the SMC band "Dharma 
Blues" and raised money for the 
needy. FGS also sponsored tree 
planting sessions and other 



events that benefited the 
community. 

Members of S.A.D.D. - Stu- 
dents Against Driving Drunk — 
and BACCHUS expressed con- 
cern over alcohol abuse on cam- 
pus. These groups distributed lit- 
erature and facts about the 
dangers of alcohol and encour- 
aged finding alternative ways of 
partying without drinking alco- 
hol. On the weekends, BAC- 
CHUS hosted an alcohol-free 
party in the basement of 
Caroline. 



S.AD.D./Zahia Kahn, Carolyn Gargaro, 
Bonnie Hatch, Scott McCormick, Heath- 
er, Tammy Sutton, Sally Davis 



/' 



125 



St. Mary's students faced the closing of the 

school year knowing that each played an 

important part — as individuals excelling 

academically or as group participating in parties, 

clubs or sports. Events like Waterfront Weekend, 

Earth Day and the Holiday Formal brought SMC's 

diverse student body together. Some happenings 

affected particular students — turning 21, 

graduation — while almost all students felt the 

effects of the budget cuts, the collapse of the 

Soviet Union and the Los Angeles riots. Students 

faced these challenges with intelligence, interest 

and a respect for others' opinions, proving that 

St. Mary's College has a touch of class. 



Touch 
Of 

Class 





126 Closing 




Clockwise: Governor Schaffer con- 
gratulates the St. Mary's Chorus af- 
ter their dazzling performance in 
Annapolis: roommates Jen Tlm- 
mons and Joy Lusco dress up for 
the Holiday Formal: the girls of 
second right Queen Anne hang out 
on their hall: Alice Soflnowski, 
Chih Garbus, Karl Warren and 
Nlkkl "Wally" Walstrum head to 
Washington, D.C. for a little city 
fun. 



- 

i 

1 


-JT P I 't: 


1 fcl M | 

i 1 —je! 






! 127 



1992 Dove staff 

Editor-in-chief: Karl Warren 

Seniors Editor: Jennifer 
Pulos 

Student Life Editor: Holly 
Stewart 

Halls Editor: Sarah 
Newman 

Staff Photographer: Susie 
Campbell 



Jen Pulos and Susie Campbell 





Holly Stewart and Sarah Newman 



The / Vnvstaff would like to thank Steve Kohn for 
all his never-ending patience and Norine Howe for 
all her help with the photography. We'd also like to 
thank Joani Harris, Ken Holmes, Pam Wojnar, the 
PIO staff, the Photo Bureau and Stone Photogra- 
phy. 



The St. Mary's College 1992 Dove was printed by Jos- 
tens Printing and Publishing at their plant in State College, 
PA. There were 500-copies made; books were sold at $15 
per copy. The theme was chosen by the Dove staff — the 
cover is a full-color lithograph. All print was done in Souve- 
nir typestyle. 



128 Colophon 








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