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Full text of "Dove [yearbook] 1993"


EH 



N NINE 




Opening 

Growing Expectations .... 2 
Student Life 

Growing up 4 

People 

Growth Spurt 28 

Activities 

Social Skills 62 

Sports 

Bumps St Bruises 84 

Community/ Ads/Index 

Growing Together 114 

Closing 

Painful Process 126 






NSOL, Katrina Overton, and her ori- 
entation group display their spirit 
as they pose for their group picture. 
Orientation provided new students 
with an opportunity to get to know 
new people and the campus. 




St. Mary's College 

Of Maryland 

St. Mary's City, 

MD 20686 

(301) 862-0212 

Population: 1475 

The Dove, 1993 

Volume 25 



photo by Tin Way 



GROWING 



As the summer ended, and classes 
loomed around the corner, St. Mary's 
prepared for a new year. Not just a year 
of the usual — classes, dances. Coffee- 
houses, frisbee on the townhouse 
greens — but rather a year of change, 
one of improvement and innovation. 

A new science building was in the 
making. Construction on the new build- 
ing began the previous spring and con- 




tinued through the year. As classes 
ended, students began to see the pro- 
ject coming to a close with an anticipat- 
ed opening in the fall. 

In the fall, new security systems were 
installed in all Residence Halls as well 
as new vending and soda machines. 
Also, the entire campus was 'bricked.'' 
It was a joke to many, but the new brick 
paths and walkways added and attrac- 
tive appeal to the school's physical 
appearance. 

In the spring, construction on the 
new townhouses began. The town- 
houses would be open to special inter- 
est groups due to their large meeting 
areas and fireplaces. Also, tremendous 
landscaping efforts were made to add 
foliage and color to the new brick 
paths. 

Improvements were not exclusive to 
the physical, the school also gained a 
national reputation. U.S. News and 
World Report named St. Mary's the 
number one liberal arts college in the 
northern region. This nationwide rec- 
ognition reinforced our image as a pub- 
lic honors college. 

Beyond the changes and improve- 
ments, life went on. Students studied 
and partied, athletics continued to 
dominate the conference, and clubs 
sponsored activities, dances, and wa- 
terfront concerts. Our dedication made 
St. Mary's an exceptional school. We 
improved and grew, changing with the 
times and leading the way. -Emily P. 
Lewis 




A glimpse of the new science 
building in progress. The 
building had been under con- 
struction since the previous 
spring and had continued 
throughout this entire year. 




freshmen Mark Viera, John 
Murphy, and Leigh Wilder- 
man rake and bag leaves 
for Community Outreach 
Day during orientation in 
the fall. 

Joey Rinaldi gets crazy at the 
winter formal sponsored by 
Queen Anne. Many students at- 
tended the formal to socialize, 
get dressed up, and dance. 




St. Mary's boasted just a lit- 
tle after being named num- 
ber one in the north by U.S. 
Mews and World Report. 
The administration posted 
the banner, for all to see. by the 
freedom of Conscience statue. 



photo by Monica Murphy 



Bricks, bricks, bricks. Almost 
the entire campus was bricked 
over as part of a campus-wide 
face-lift. Bricked pathways, a new 
science building in progress, new 
security systems in the residence 
halls, and prospective townhouse 
additions; the entire campus 
underwent changes. 

GROWING 

Mot only did the patina of the 
school improve, but our 
reputation for excellence was 
furthered by our ranking of "the 
number one liberal arts college in 
the northern region by U.S. Mews 
& World Report. 

These changes provided more 
and improved opportunities for 
the students. A wide variety of 
guests for Coffeehouse and 
symposiums, several formal 
dances, and trips sponsored by 
clubs were only a few. Despite 
these changes, life remained the 
same in many areas; we spent 
time studying, working, and 
playing. We were able to achieve 
an equilibrium between our 
classes, our social lives, and 
school activities. Some students 
even managed to find time to 
maintain jobs, earning the 
necessary funds for college 
expenses. 

While the school underwent 
changes, old traditions remained 
entrenched in our lives. The shoe 
tree, 93 days "til graduation, and, 
of course, birthday pondings. 

We were GROWING UP, learning 
to change with the times, while 
still remaining true to tradition. - 
Emily P. Lewis 






Sometimes, many students enjoy do- 
ing their work outside, especially 
when the weather is perfect. Fresh- 
man Oona McNeil, wanting to escape 
the diversions in her room, works 

peacefully on the front porch of Prince 

George. 



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photo by Joshua Pinettee Gfay 

As part of the campus-wide 

renovations, the Residence 

Halls received new security 

systems. Rather than using 

punch codes to enter the 

dorms, students needed to have 

their IDs with the magnetic 

strip. 

College life is not all study- 
ing and work, students al- 
ways find time to relax and 
play, frisbee Golf was one 
of the more popular out- 
door sports among the stu- 
dents. When the weather was es- 
pecially nice, the campus was 
filled with students playing fris- 
bee, laying out, playing football, 
and skateboarding. 



Fall sunsets were almost a guaranteed 
picture perfect moment With the wa- 
ter and beautiful scenery, sunsets 
were excellent moments for a little ro- 
mance or reverie. Many students 
headed down to the waterfront or sat 
by St. John's Pond to enjoy the view 



>*>**. 



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Two students take a free afternoon to 
chat With the perfect weather and 
appealing scenery, whenever one 
had a moment to spare, it was spared 
outside talking with friends, walking 
alone, studying, or sleeping. 



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photo submitted by PerMono FkxJen 



PerMarlo Floden and friend spend a 
fall afternoon at Church Point. The 
point was a popular gathering spot in 
the afternoons and after dark. Often 
times students had bonfires on the 
beach complete with marshmallows 
and dips in the water. 



Freshmen Erin Shutes and Ky Delaney 

help decorate the front of Caroline for 
Halloween Caroline residents were 
fortunate to have a porch complete 
with hay. cornstalks, and pumpkins to 
mark the approach of All Hallows Eve 



**& ■ 



6 STUDENT LIFE 



photo by 9tn Shutes 



■^ 




Fall In Line 

With the changing of the leaves, students 

celebrated. 



The air was a little more crisp, the 
leaves crunched under your feet, you 
pulled on a snugly sweater . . . Fall had 
arriveai Although it was a bit late this 
year due to the extra long Indian Sum- 
mer, fall incluaed a number of festive 
everyday and traditional activities. 

As the trees shed their colored 
leaves, some students ventured in 
front of the Residence Halls for a little 
raking. Unfortunately, frolic took over 
ana the wonderful piles turned into 
pools of fun. A graceful swan dive, a 
perfect cannonball, whatever, the 
leaves provided hours of fun. 

Halloween approached and some 
of the Residence Halls appropriately 



decorated both the outside and inside 
of the dorms, marking the festive sea- 
son. Several costume parties were 
held, allowing everyone to dress up as 
their favorite spooks or characters. 

As Thanksgiving approached, stu- 
dents studied, studied and then stud- 
ied some more for midterm papers 
and exams. The small break we got 
over the holiday sent many students 
home for a little rest ana relaxation. 

As fall faded into winter, thoughts 
changed to snow and winter break. All 
students remembered the crisp au- 
tumn air, brightly colored leaves, and 
spooky Halloween costumes. -Emily P. 
Lewis and Allison Williams 




photo by Momco Murphy 





Tom Hardy folds student orientation t- 
shirts in Lower Charles Hall prior to the 
students' arrival The Office of Student 
Activities made tremendous efforts to 
ensure the success of new student 
orientation 



For Halloween. Heather Raley and 
Stephanie Ramos go back to pre-his- 
toric times, posing with a gorilla Hal- 
loween was celebrated throughout 
the campus with many students dress- 
ing up for costume parties or to play 
pranks 



photo submrtted by Heather Raley 



photo by Montca Murphy 



FALL ACTIVITIES 7 



Scott Avirett searches for the books 
he needs for his class schedule After 
registration, students have to go 
through the time consuming process of 
searching through the printouts of the 
books required by each professor 




Caroline Johnson reads an assign- 
ment by Charles Hall Students often £ 
gathered at Charles to work or just to 
talk with friends. 



photo by Monica Murphy _.— '*' -» y_ ^fc_— - -' 



8 STUDENT LIFE 



It's Academic 

Academics were far from smooth sailing. 



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Some conceptions about college in- 
clude partying all night, getting away 
from parents, meeting tremendous 
numbers of people, and attending 
challenging classes While most of 
these beliefs were proven to be facts 
within the first week, many students 
were surprised to find the academic 
aspect vastly different than expect- 
ed 

The first step was advising. On advis- 
ing day. some students strolled into 
their advisor's office knowing exactly 
what classes they wanted. Others 
were completely clueless. "I use my 
advisor a lot I sometimes have a basic 
idea of what I want, but usually I need 
help." confessed Mindi Valuckas. 



The next step on the academic jour- 
ney was registration. Students at- 
tempted to enroll in the classes that 
had taken so long to decide upon. Dis- 
appointingly, many classes were filled, 
resulting in the juggling of schedules. 

In order to pass their classes, stu- 
dents discovered it was necessary to 
study. Some attempted to study in 
their rooms, while others left the some- 
times noisy dorms in search of a quieter 
place to study. 

Despite the confounds of registra- 
tion and the endless hours of work, 
most survived the challenge. Students 
learned to appreciate their education 
all the more. -Margaret Bolton 




Jyl Fenn gives new meaning to the 
phrase "laying out 1 ' as she studies 
outside of Caroline residence hall On 
pleasant days, many students could 
be found studying outside or just 
hanging out 



Quanda Spencer gets assistance 
with one of the NeXT computers in 
the computer lab Baltimore Hall's 
computer lab provides students with 
access to computers on which they 
can use word processing and spread 
sheet programs 



photo by Monica Murphy 



ACADEMICS 9 



Waterfront activities were always 
booming during the spring. Students 
went out solo or with a crew to go 
sailing, some took canoes out. while 
others chose to windsurf. 




A student takes a windsurfer out to 
catch a little wind All water sports 
equipment was accessible to all stu- 
dents with IDs This dccessibility was an 
advantage for students who wanted 
to learn how to sail or windsurf dnd for 
those with only enough time for a few 
ofternoon's worth of fun 



photo by Monica Mijphy 



10 STUDENT LIFE 




Welcome To The Water 

The waterfront provided fun, relaxation, and 

excitement. 



One of St. Mary's many great fea- 
tures is its locations and atmosphere — 
green grass, warm climate, sunshine, 
and the water. Located on the St. 
Mary's River, the college boasts a wa- 
terfront that has had a great impact 
on its students' college lives. 

On any given day, students could 
be seen visiting the waterfront for vari- 
ous reasons. Even on colder days, the 
water served as the home for the sail- 
ing and crew teams. From 2:30 p.m. to 
5 30 p.m., the nationally ranked sailing 
team practiced while the crew team 
began practice at 600 a.m. every 
morning 

The waterfront also provided a 



source of recreation for St. Mary's stu- 
dents Students could use any of a 
number of boats including canoes, sail- 
boats and windsurfers. The docks also 
houses the sailing team's boats and 
other boats sometimes used by the bi- 
ology class. 

Many students could spend an en- 
tire day at the waterfront. Picnics, sun- 
bathing, frisbee, and volleyball were 
activities often held by the water. Stu- 
dents even went to the waterfront to 
study, although most admitted they 
were unsuccessful in their intentions 
due to the recreational atmosphere. 

-Kim Wiles 




photo by Stephanie Tiitef 














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On his birthday, Tom Arnold is carted 
off by his friends for the traditional 
birthday ponding Often, on students' 
birthdays, the birthday boy/girl were 
thrown into St John's Pond or. if they 
were lucky, into the shallower area by 
QA. 



Three students chat on the grass be- 
fore the water Though some students 
attempted to study or work at the wa- 
terfront, many ended up chatting, sail- 
ing, playing volleyball or sunbathing 



photo by Mon*ca Muphy 



photo by Montca Muphy 



WATERFRONT 11 



Vending machines are every college 
student's best friend Whether for 
missed medls or the midnight mun- 
chies. students were avid fans Keith 
Burke selects a snack to eat during his 
study break 



Preparing and edting home-made, in- 
stant meals in the comfort of one's 
dorm room wos a popular option for 
those uninterested in cafeteria food 
llene Frank consumes a bowl of in- 
stant noodles, d much more edible 
meal than those found elsewhere 




The Coke machines went hand-in- 
hand with the vending machine Who 
can eat junk food without drinking 
soda along with it There were soda 
machines in every residence hall in the 
lobby, easy access for all 



photo bv Monica MijphY 



12 STUDENT LIFE 




Daily Dilemma 

The quest for an edible meal. 



Eating is, quite naturally, a major 
part of life for everyone, especially for 
those attending college. For hungry 
students, there were a number of op- 
tions open, ranging from the cafeteria 
to home- microwaved meals. 

For most, there was the cafeteria, 
fondly referred to as "Woods." Woods 
provided a wide range of culinary spe- 
cialities that catered to the most fin- 
icky of tastes. However, Woods was 
more than just a cafeteria, it was a 
social meeting place, a place where 
students could interact with one an- 
other during the short, greatly appreci- 
ated breaks between classes. Chris- 
tine Meneses said, "I come (to 
Woods) for the social atmosphere." 
Others, like Eskunder Boyd, went for 
the cuisine, unlimited ice cream, and 
"Capt'n Crunch." 



If students got really tired of eating in 
the cafeteria, they could eat at Pete's 
Arena, the snack bar/restaurant con- 
veniently located in UCH. next to 
Woods. Here, students could get a 
taste of real American food: pizza, 
fries, pizza, burgers, pizza, other 
snacks, and pizza. 

Home-cooked meals were a rarity 
for those students living on campus, 
especially for Calvert residents who 
lacked a dorm kitchen. However, the 
dorm kitchens allowed many residents 
the opportunity to cook. Some sneaky 
students had their own toaster ovens 
and microwaves despite the hall rules 
against such appliances. 

On the whole, eating was an activity 
that received full participation from 
the entire student body. -Abdul 
Kargbo 




photo bv Monica Murphy 




Will I ever finish this 7 With a look of 
despair. Sarunya Nolthal closely ex- 
amines the contents of her plate, con- 
templating the wisdom of eating the 
meal Beside her. Indira Unamboowe 
chats happily with a friend, fully satis- 
fied and oblivious to the silent ordeal 
going on next to her 



Many of the residence halls received 
new vending mdchmes for the foil se- 
mester The new mdchmes offered a 
wider selection of snacks Unfortunate- 
ly, with this wider selection come high- 
er prices 



photo by Monica Murphy 



photo by Monica Murphy 



EATING 13 



Seniors Carlo Maranto and Tom Ar- 
nold spend some quality time togeth- 
er Weekends were always time to 
party and have fun. but also time to 
be with one's friends and loved ones 



On many weekends, students left St 
Mary's to find fun and adventure else- 
where Tom Hansford spends a week- 
end at Cape Hatteras. windsurfing and 
relaxing during the fall. 




Townhouse parties were always 
looked forward to on weekends Usu- 
ally beginning on Thursdays and con- 
tinuing through the weekend, students 
trekked to the townhouses for unadul- 
terated fun Sean Martin, looking ex- 
tra-special, gets dressed in his favorite 
townhouse party garb 



photo suxnrtted by He<o5 Zfnmemnan 



14 STUDENT LIFE 



Time To Unwind 

Five days of work, two days of play. 



Struggling into your last class of the 
week, exhausted and frustrated from the 
past five days of treacherous studying and 
working, you think to yourself, "I cannot 
take another day of this 1 " Amazingly, a 
little voice whispers inside of your head, 
"It's Friday!!" Yes! The weekend has finally 
arrived! 

Weekends were the time when students 
could put their books aside to focus on the 
main priority in life, their social life Sure, 
everyone said they would use their pre- 
cious weekend to catch up on all their 
work, however, for some reason or anoth- 
er, this never happened. In fact, when the 
majority of students finished their last class, 
their books would be tossed into a dark 
corner and not touched again until Sunday 
night 



When the weekend began, the campus 
buzzed with students frantically trying to 
plan their weekend "What's going on to- 
night?". "Where is it?", and "How do I get 
there?" were commonly asked Most stu- 
dents simply wanted to get off campus 
and find excitement Whether it was jour- 
neying to D.C for a night of clubbing, or 
just going to Pecks for a night of music and 
dancing, anything was better than staying 
home. 

After a weekend filled with excitement 
and fun, work, or relaxation. Monday class- 
es came all too soon for most students 
That's when the countdown began, once 
again, for the upcoming Friday night - Emi- 
ly P. Lewis. Elise Johnson. Lisa DelGaudio. 
and Pam Harris 







photo by Monica Murphy 



Freshman Leigh Wilderman spends a 
Saturday afternoon catching up on 
work Most students made a compro- 
mise between work and play Rather 
than all work or all play, most chose to 
get classwork out of the way during 
the day and left the nights for fun 



Some students spent their weekends 
pldying sports whether to get into 
shope or just for fun Both organized 
and unorganized sports abounded all 
over the campus, especially on week- 
ends when students had more free 
time 



WEEKENDS 15 



Relaxing the mind is just as popular as 
resting the body, and in most cases, 
easier. What better way to do this 
than by listening to music Lorna San- 
chez is in the process of selecting 
soothing tape to listen to 



During her study break on contracep- 
tive devices, Rebecca Beckett learns 
the correct way to insert a diaphragm 
Many students tried to accomplish as 
much as possible by doing easier work 
while taking a break from more ardu- 
ous work. 




Sports and physicdl exercise provide 
another outlet for stress. For many a 
quick game of ping pong is adequate 
Marie Mlchaelson smiles proudly as 
she shows her skill in the Caroline 
lounge during her study break 



photo by Emily Lewis 



16 STUDENT LIFE 




Time To Unwind 

Taking a break from classes and studying. 



It's the week betore finals. You've 
spent what seems like a zillion hours in 
the library, studying. Plus, you've got 
three papers due on the same day 
and you roommate insists upon playing 
her new CD for four hours straight while 
you are working on the computer. 
Sleep has gone from a necessity to a 
luxury. You and your parents are fight- 
ing. You're stressed, to say the least, 
and very much in need of a BREAK! 

For almost all students, relaxation 
came in many forms. Several students 
said that peace and quiet helped 
them to relax. Freshman Dave Stans- 
bury explained that when he was 
stressed, he liked to listen to a tape of 
mountain streams. 



On any given day. one could find 
students enjoying themselves, playing 
frisbee, sailing, laying out in the sun, 
even working out in order to take a 
break from their hectic schedules. 

Strangely enough, some found that 
being hyper allowed them to relax. 
When stressed, Mark Viera liked to let 
loose and go crazy. Athletics also pro- 
vided an outlet for stress. Marybeth 
Gallagher liked to swim or work out in 
the gym. 

Regardless of how it was done, al- 
most everyone had their own way to 
relax. Relaxation was essential to a 
student's survival during the school 
year -Kim Wiles 



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photo by Moruca Murphy 



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Being outdoors and enjoying the 
weather is another popular and effi- 
cient way of relaxing. "This is the life." 
Corey Cooke seems to be thinking as 
he rests on a bench, using a few min- 
utes between classes to sit down and 
chill 



Sleeping is. of course, the ultimate 
source of rest and relaxation Tom Ar- 
nold, too tired to climb into his bed. is d 
good example of what happens when 
one doesn't get enough sleep For the 
average student, sleep became a 
much sought after luxury, especially for 
the Biology majors 



* — . photo by Slephane Twer 

photo by Emily Lewis 



RELAXING M 



Students At Work 

Proceed with caution. 



In addition to all other activities stu- 
dents participated in, many still man- 
aged to fit part-time jobs into their 
busy schedules. The majority of stu- 
dents worked on campus and a few 
worked off campus. On campus jobs 
ranged from lab assistants to life- 
guards. Off campus positions included 
baby-sitting, waiting tables, and giving 
tours for Historic St. Mary's City. 

Many worked because they need- 
ed the money, and others worked for 
college credit. Nicole Erickson, who 
baby-sits, said, "I like my job because I 
have fun and get paid for it." Similarly, 
Nighthawks Alex Fraser and Joe Laun 
admitted that they would still do their 
jobs even if they weren't getting paid 
for it. 

Jobs were not, as it may seem, an 



added burden to those students who 
worked. Many students spent only a 
small part of their time at work, and 
stated that their jobs didn't interfere 
with their schoolwork. The amount of 
time spent at various jobs ranged from 
one hour a week for babysitting, to 
five hours a week for art department 
models. Wages also ranged anywhere 
from minimum wage to seven dollars 
an hour. 

Everyone who worked, whether on 
campus or off, whether for money or 
for credit, enjoyed doing it. Working 
was an important aspect of student 
life and everyone benefitted, whether 
in terms of services provided, money 
earned, or the simple satisfaction of 
helping. -Abdul Kargbo 



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The Information Booth was. perhaps, 
the best place to work on campus 
Located in Lower Charles Hall, the Info 
Booth was in the middle of all activities, 
giving those who worked there an op- 
portunity to socialize while working 
Also, during slow hours, students often 
could get a lot of school work done 



Working for Student Activities was no 
piece of cake. There was always 
much to do. Everything from filing pa- 
pers to putting up signs was in the job 
description Despite the hard work, 
many found that helping out SGA or 
the other organizations was 
rewarding 




photo by Monica Murphy 




18 STUDENT LIFE 



photo bv Montca Murphy 




Working wasn't limited to extra-curric- 
ular employment Classwork took over 
75% of students' time and efforts 
While many wished that they got paid 
for their work, the simple fact was that 
an education meant giving 110% to 
work that one may or may not enjoy 



The library was a great place to work 
on campus. On campus jobs were a 
convenient way for students to earn 
money Some students, however, pre- 
ferred off cdmpus employment be- 
cause it provided a change of 
scenery. 




No one likes to do it, but after your 
jeans can walk on their own accord, its 
that time of year again — Laundry 
Ddy! Doing laundry definitely counts as 
work. Most students made the chore 
ds simple as possible, eliminating the 
separating of colors, using detergent, 
and folding the finished product 



Between working ds d tour guide for 
the school, studying, dnd maintaining 
a social life. Heather Haberle man- 
ages to fit in some relaxing reading in 
her dorm room. 



photo Dv Monica Murphy 



WORKING 19 



Safety belts buckled and ready to go! 
The school provided a van for trans- 
portation to and from town for all stu- 
dents. This was especially appreciated 
by those students without cars or mon- 
ey for gas. 



The MOST machine was frequented 
often by students, usually making with- 
drawals for those life necessities such 
as edible food and beverages. CDs. 
movie money, and maybe books 




For a fun night on the town, many stu- 
dents hit the local restaurants and 
bars. Christine Richardson, Erica 
Ward, Stephanie Reardon, Susan 
Horst, and Heidi Zimmerman head to 
Spinnakers for Ladies Night. 



Karen Brooks helps her buddy Katrlno 
Overton into the school's van Some- 
times it was just fun to go into town to 
experience the local sights — Super- 
fresh. Hong Kong. Subway, Exxon, etc. 



photo submitted by Heidi Zimmerman 

1 1 i 




photo by Monica Murphy 



20 STUDENT LIFE 



Heading Into Town 

Students pursued food, fun and money. 






"I'm going into TOWN! Anyone need 
anything?" reverbated down the hall 
as you silently took stock ot your tood 
supply. Town. To most, town implied 
two things: food and money. As Steph- 
anie Caples explained, "Town means 
I'm hungry of I need money. That's all I 
go into town for." 

The pursuit of edible and enjoyable 
food usually led in one of three direc- 
tions; takeout, sit down, or the grocery 
store. A McDonald's burger and fries, 
foot long sub from Subway, or Chinese 
from Hong Kong were popular choices. 
Sometimes students wished to escape 
the confines of campus and find an 
alternative to Wood's. Extended food 
trips usually meant a fine dining experi- 
ence at Perkins or IHOP. These restau- 
rants were especially crowded during 



exam time when students stayed up 
late, pulling all nighters. 

Of course, the pursuit of food inev- 
itably meant spending money, a 
sometimes scarce commodity for col- 
lege students. Since campus lacks an 
ATM machine, runs into town were 
frequent. 

The search for entertainment also 
led students into town. When boredom 
hit, students visited Peck's for live music 
or Raspberry's to play pool and throw 
darts. 

Although SMC does not have a tra- 
ditional college town and the wonders 
of Lexington Park are far from breath- 
taking, students still managed to find 
what they needed in town. -Jennifer 
Herrmann 





Heading out for a leisurely spring drive. 
Kelsey Bush takes his Volvo out for a 
spin. During the spring, the temptation 
to give in to spring fever was too great 
for many to resist, leading to many stu- 
dents shirking class and work for sun 
and fun 



ATM card in hand, these two wait pa- 
tiently for the line at the MOST ma- 
chine to dwindle down Money was 
the top reason for heading into town 
because the campus did not have its 
own "Money Machine." a big disdd- 
vantage for all students 



photo by Monica Murphy 



photo py Monica Murphy 



IN TOWN 2 1 



Where Is The Snow? 

Students dreamed of a white winter. 



The thermometer read 30 degrees 
and the weather report said there was 
a wind chill factor of -10 degrees. 
What a great morning to make that 
trek to class — down the freezing path 
with crosswinds from St. John's Pond 
hitting you head-on. With weather this 
cold, the least it could do is snow. Final- 
ly our prayers were answered with a 
Friday morning show. All day long, 
snowPall fights, sledding on cafeteria 
trays, and building snowmen abound- 
ed on campus. Gone were thoughts of 
maturity and responsibility, gone were 
any inhibitions. The snow gave every- 
one permission to have fun and go 
crazy. Everyone was out having fun 
until the wee hours of the morning tak- 
ing advantage of the rare opportunity 
to play in the snow. 

- T 




Snow wasn't the only thing in the air, 
holiday spirit surrounded the campus. 
The season started off with Q.A.'s holi- 
day formal in DPC. Some students 
went all out and made an evening of 
the occasion, going out to dinner prior 
to the dance and partying after the 
dance. The dance itself was a huge 
success. 

Winter break was a month long 
break from school. Some students 
headed south to the beaches of Flori- 
da, some headed home to vegetate 
for four weeks, while others resumed 
their jobs the stock up on money for 
the upcoming semester. 

As winter came to a close, many 
students eagerly anticipated spring 
break and the end of the school year. 
-Emily P. Lewis 







PHOfo by Emiy Lewis 



The snow day forced everyone out- 
side for a little recklessness and fun 
Lisa DeMeno, Oona McNeil, and 
Chris Delaney gather behind Caroline 
for a wild snowball fight Sledding and 
building snowmen were also favorite 
activities of the snow-goers 



After winter break. 3rd center Dor- 
chester took a week off for a winter ski 
trip Micah Lemolne and Darren Haw- 
kins bum around the cabin after a day 
of skiing while Doug Fisher checks to 
make sure it isn't bedtime 




22 STUDENT LIFE 



photo by 6m#y Lewis 



Bundled up in blankets. Ruchl Purl ')>-". 
some studying done in bed. Despite 
the frigid weather, heating systems in 
the dorms sometimes worked too well. 
necessitating the need to open the 
windows. Other students simply turned 
off the heat and doubled up on 
bldnkets. 



In February, students were welcomed 
back with Condom Week During the 
week Peer Heolth Educators set up an 
activity table in Lower Charles Hall dur- 
ing lunch hours Neal Moore partici- 
pates in one of the many condom 
contests focusing on misconceptions 
about condoms 




photo by Monica Murphy 



^ 



' 







Doncing the night away, Jennifer 
Spauldlng and partner add their own 
style to the dancing The holiday for- 
mal, sponsored by Q A , rang in the 
holiday spirit properly 



The second Scam-O-Rama came at 
the right time — Valentine's Day Tak- 
ing a more casual attitude about love 
and relationships, the Scam-O-Rama 
gave all an excuse to have fun and 
scam on future love objects Making 
punch before the festivities begin, Jen 
Elmore, Cindy Davenport, and Paul 
Schuster eagerly await the nights 
activities 



photo by Katie Edwards 



WINTER ACTIVITIES 23 



Call Of The Wild 

Trees were budding and peacocks were calling. 



You awake fresh and ready for a 
new day. The weather is unbeatable, 
the campus is alive with birds tweeting 
and flowers budding everywhere. You 
are really getting in touch with the 
earth and the wonders of spring. Sud- 
denly, you hear a scream. Is someone 
hurt? Wait, it almost sounded like a 
baby, who's got a baby around here? 
You search your mind trying to figure 
out what's going on. You hear it again. 
Now, you can't even begin to de- 
scribe it. Finally, it dawns on you . . . It's 
spring, the peacocks are in their prime 
and making sure everyone knows it 

Spring break arrived with a snow- 
storm much to many students' dismay. 
Just when it starts to snow (so much so, 
that everything is canceled) school is 
already out for a week, so much for 
"snow days." The blizzard was the 
worst snowstorm the area had seen in 
years. Those students who stayed in 
the area got a chance to experience 



it while the smarter ones headed to 
other parts of the country to properly 
christen Spring Break. 

After Break came and went, the 
weather changed for the better. Now 
Spring Fever hit. How could students 
possibly be expected to stay indoors 
with this great weather?! Everyone 
was out and about, whether just gaz- 
ing at the clouds or taking full advan- 
tage of the waterfront. 

However, as students neared the fi- 
nal stretch of the year, they hit the 
books to prepare for finals. Weekend 
stress relievers like Earth Day weekend 
ana Littlepalooza were welcome dis- 
tractions. Nevertheless, the main con- 
cern was getting finished without be- 
coming psychotic. 

Once May arrivea, students took 
their finals, breathed a sigh of relief, 
and said a farewell to the peacocks 
until the upcoming September -Emily 
P. Lewis 




Just chilling on campus, students take 
a break one afternoon to relax and 
discuss the meaning of lite with a ca- 
nine Dogs were always around cam- 
pus with their owners or afternoon 
baby-sitters Man's best friend added 
a new element to the campus, giving 
students a glimpse of that happy-go- 
lucky lifestyle so desired by many 



Littlepalooza. St Mary's answer to La- 
lapalooza. was a day of fun. music, 
water slides, dnd general craziness Lo- 
cal bands pldyed while students re- 
verted back to those carefree days of 
youth on the water slides 




ortoto by Aprt Sauerwme 




24 STUDENT LIFE 



V 



Most students spend Spring Bredk in a 
sunny climate, worshipping the sun and 
taking a break from the demands of 
life However a group of dedicated 
SMC students hedded to a sunny cli- 
mate in Florida to help people who 
were victims of Hurricane Andrew 



Displaying his sexual appeal, the pea- 
cock exhibits his plumage to his pro- 
spective mate St Mary's just wouldn't 
be the same without the peacocks, 
especially during the Spring — it would 
be much quieter. However, the peo- 
cocks were a beautiful sight to behold. 




Cultivating that "GQ Look" this stu- 
dent prepares to take his convertible 
for a spin one sunny, spring ddy Most 
students didn't need d game plan for 
the day as long as they spent the day 
outside dbsorbing the wonders of the 
season 



photo by Monica Murphy 



SPRING 25 



Senior Gala was a much anticipated 
event of graduation activities. The 
Gala was the perfect place to mingle, 
gossip, and remember Most students 
headed out to bars or parties following 
Gala. 



Many graduates made their own 
statement at graduation — on the 
back of their caps Such phrases as 
"Thanks Mom" "Where to Now?" and 
"Finally" were scattered throughout 
the crowd of seniors as commence- 
ment began But. this senior seemed to 
sum it up best . . 




Celebrating their achievement, the 
graduates are all smiles, waves, and 
cheers As each senior reflected upon 
the moment, each reflected various 
sentiments — sadness, anticlimax, re- 
lief, apprehension, but most of all 
happiness 



Giving fellow graduate a thumbs up. 
this senior chooses to make more than 
a statement Many seniors engaged in 
crazy antics before, during and after 
the ceremony Squeeze string fights 
were only the tip of the iceberg 



photo of Aprt Sauerwne 



26 STUDENT LIFE 




The Last Hurrah 

Seniors' finale to four years at St. Mary's. 



As the 1992-1993 school year drew 
to a close, some lasting memories 
started to form. For the graduating 
class, there were no longer any birth- 
day pondings. peacock mating calls, 
bonfires at church point, townhouse 
cocktail parties, late night at the door. 
With the arrival of May came the final 
events of the seniors' college careers. 

After finals, after the underclassmen 
left, the seniors jumped into Senior 
Week activities. Senior Gala started it 
oft with a bang. Seniors dressed up 
and headed out for a night on the 
town. The seniors drank, had fun, and 
were merry sharing memories with the 
friends they had made over the course 
of the past four years. "Do you re- 
member ..." "Can you believe 



Other senior activities were the senior 
banquet held outside Lower Charles 
Hall with the graduating seniors' fam- 
ilies, and the President's Lawn Party 
with SMC president Edward Lewis. 

While these activities created much 
anticipation, the most eagerly await- 
ed event for ALL seniors definitely had 
to be graduation day! Graduation 
brought many memories, good and 
bad, and made all seniors think of how 
far they had come and how quickly 
the time had passed. 

But suddenly it was time to turn the 
tassels! The end of a college career 
had been confirmed, and the gradu- 
ates looked at the future with eager 
and unsure eyes. -LaShaun Butler and 
Emily P. Lewis 




photo by April Sauenne 




Graduates and President Lewis pose 
with Marilyn Monroe for a memorable 
photo The President's Ldwn Party was 
a tradition at SMC giving the seniors a 
chance to unwind with Ted at an infor- 
mal bar-b-que style get together. 



The Senior Banquet was attended by 
graduating seniors and their families 
prior to graduation A wonderful meal 
outside Lower Charles set the stage for 
graduation 



photo by April Sauerwlne 



photo by April Sauerwlne 



GRADUATION 27 



When referring to growth, size 
comes to mind. However, we experi- 
enced an increase not in size, but 
rather in excellence and spirit. 

The entering freshman class had an 
average SAT score eight percent high- 
er than the accepted average score 
from two years ago. This higher stan- 
dard reflected the school's increased 

GROWTH 

demand for excellence in academics. 

There was also an increase in spirit; 
the annual competition between the 
Residence Halls, the SMC Olympics, 
was well-participated and highly com- 
petitive — an enormous improve- 
ment from previous years. The resi- 
dence halls sponsored several trips 
and weekend activities such as visits 
to the Renaissance Fair and Washing- 
ton D.C. The students who lived in 
these halls took advantage of these 
opportunities as well as participated 
in school wide events such as the Bul- 
letin Board competition for Condom 
Week. 

The seniors, however, were making 
the most drastic change — leaving 
college to pursue careers or further 
their education in graduate pro- 
grams; essentially severing that final 
string of dependence. 

The seniors all enjoyed the activi- 
ties marking their final year at St. 
Mary's. Senior Might, 93 days 'til 
graduation, graduation itself, and Se- 
nior Gala. They also remembered the 
past fondly. Best friends, mentor, the 
worst classes, the best parties. 

Our GROWTH SPURT wasn't one of 
size or population, but rather one of 
increased spirit, participation, and 
standards. - Emily P. Lewis 




Despite preconceived no- 
tions, Calvert students 
proved otherwise. After 
cooking, flour/food fights 
were a common way to 
complete the culinary project. 




\ 



c 





V4JZ 




onoto t>v Tin Wav 

Orientation was a very 

work-intensive time for 

Residence Life Staff. RAs 

and RHCs had to register 

all students, pass out PO 

Box keys, inspect rooms, and 

assign room combinations. 

Staff members did not only 

serve as assistants, but as 

friends as well. 

Townhouses were well 
known for their space and 
comfort without the noisy 
halls and dorm distur- 
bances. The townhouses 
were an option for those stu- 
dents with 76 credits or more, 
usually upperclassmen. William 
McQeachy relaxes in his living 
room after classes, enjoying the 
quiet lifestyle that the town- 
houses provide. 



29 



lug Craxy . . . 




Marcy Matos and friend have a wild time at 
"The Door " The Green Door was a popular 
late night attraction for most students wheth- 
er to relax, socialize, go crazy, or even just to 
get off campus. 



Rich Godbout and Stave Sparkman body 

cholk DOA. Scott Sturlale. Friends were al- 
ways there to help out one another, espe- 
cially when it meant having fun 




Jennifer Abltasoy am Iglad to be getting 
out of here now Its aH downhill from here 

Karln L. Allender True strength is des- 
cale -Louise Nevelson 

Leslie Alvarez 



Brian Antczak 

Elizabeth Anthony When we were merri- 
est. It is best to leave -Czech Proverb 

Dana Arbuckle 




30 SENIORS 




Kristin H. Areglado the &*#«> w>n 

spring of your soul must needs rise and run mur 
muring to the sea. and the treasure of your 
mtntio depths would be revealed to your 
eyes KahU Gttxan 

Thomas Mark Arnold And there's 

one particular harbour, so far but yet so neat, 
where t see the days as they fade away and 
ftnaiy disappear - JB 

K.J. Baker / could never sleep my way to 
the top cause my alarm clock always wakes 
me right up Ihey Might Be Giants 



Robert Baldwin 



Matt Barranca 



Robert Bast 



James BenOlt Happiness makes up for m 
height what it lacks in length - Robert Frost 

Mary Bergstrom Be strong Trunk big 

Walter Bartas In human endeavor, 
chance favors the prepared mind -Louis Pas- 
teur 



Dawn M. Berk So we must love while these 
moments are stiH called today. Take part m the 
pom of theis passion play. Stretching our youth 
as we must until we are ashes to dust. Until time 
makes history of us -Indigo Girts 

Gwen Blase You can say I lost my faith in 
science and progress -Stmg 

MellSSa Boatman Gee guys, we're reaBy 
tred' 



SENIORS 31 



Mark Thomas Brazeal opmons cannot 

survive if one has no chance To survive for 
them -Thomas Mann 

Sean Brack Stick a fork « me. I'm done - 
Lou Reed 

Stephen C. BrOWn Thank you3rdcenter 



Abigail Bryan We are the tommorrov, 
let's make it right' 

Linda Bryant 
Klmberly Butler 



Nadlne Marie Butler me seaweed a al- 
ways greener n somebody else s lake We 
got no troubles tfe a the bubbles under the 
sea -Sebastian the Crustoceon 

Matt Callahan We know not where we 
are gong but we watch where we go 

Katherlne Campbell /toe tosve.tveto 

nde -Haney Davidson 



Renee Campbell 

Chad Carleton unless you're the lead 
dog the view never changes 

Amy Carr / only hope that we never lose 
sight of one thng—that it was at started by a 
mouse -Watt Dtsney 




32 SENIORS 



Partying . . . 




Friends ham it up for the camera during a 
party at The Green Door Parties were not 
only fun. but provided much needed stress 
relievers during finals, papers, and campus 
activities 



Nadlne Butler and Paige Golns get ready 
to go to the Christmas cocktail party 
Cocktail parties were usually semi-formal. 
so everyone had a break from jeans and 
T-shirts for a while 





Heidi Castle A theory for sfe Be happy try 
not to hurt anyone and hope you fan in love 

Lisa Chaney If education is all the stuff you 
remember after school is over I want my mon- 
ey pack! 

Jill Phillips Much respecti 



Kenneth Clnottl 

Brett Ctoyd Spent 4 years prostate to the 
higher mind got my paper ana I was free - 
mdgo Girls 

Katie Coenen 



SENIORS 33 



Tim Colvln An oJcohoic a someone you 
don't Ae that dnnks as much as you do -Win- 
ston Churchg 

Corey Cooke Prone to exceSence 

Anne Corter There e a wisdom of the head 
and a wisdom of the heart - Dickens 



Eric Cotton Sure. I'm OK to drive 
Julia Cowley 
Penny Crittenden 



Sandra Davis Making your way « the 
world today takes everyitvng you got. taking a 
txeok from oM your womes sure would he& a 
lot 'Cheers 

William Davis 

Darren DaWSOn Life ts a game and I'm just 
colechng tokens 



Scott Dean People askng Questions lost in 
confusion Wei l tei them there ts no problem 
only solutions -John Lennon 

MellSSa Deckman Education a deration 

Nathan Derr Face the sun. close your eyes 
and feeeei what time if is 




34 SENIORS 




Michael Diana He/ does this bus stop in 
Waco? 

Cheryl Dollnger 

Nelson Dunston Success is grounded r> 
hard work -US Rowing Association 



Tracl Eaton 
William Edmondson 

Andrea Eggor Giving money and power 
to government a J*e giving whiskey and car 
keys to teenage boys -P J OVourke 



Deana El-Faroukl I'm no more a woman 
than Chnst was a man -Anne Sexton 

Jane Erbach 
Jyl Fenn 



Dave Flynn 

Amy For s berg m the time of your Sfe, tve - 
Wikam Saroyan 

Karen Frankenberg strange how much 

you ve got to know before you know how tttle 
you know 



SENIORS 35 



Friends 




Best friends. Corey Cooke, Nicholas Jones, Tara O'Brien and Stephanie Reardon enjoy 

William McGeachy, and James Rebholz, at each others company whenever they get 

their CAC championship game Many stu- together Often times, people became 

dents became fast friends after playing a friends at parties and get togethers. 
sport together 




David Fraser Every once ti a whie. you 
have to soy what the 

Heather Freck me opinion « wtaety neta 

that the soul consists of musical harmonies -Plo- 



Jennller Elaine Frelert 



Amy Gaeta Be careful with what you wish 
tor. you may get it 

Aaron Garnett 

Dawn Gell Oh, the places you'l gol-Dr 
Seuss 




m &*£$**** 



36 SENIORS 




Llta Glllln The seasons revolve and the 
years change with no assistance or supervision 

And moments that should each last forever 
side unconsciously by us Hke water -Rexroth 

Richard Godbout Lite moves pretty tost. 

It you don't stop and look around once m a 
whie you could miss It Ferris Buehler 

Paige Golns It a better to die on your feet 
than to Sve on your knees -Emtio Zappafo 



Mary Kate Golden m get up and fly 
away, fly away -Hunter/Garcia 

Lauren Gorman 

Lara Graeff The world is a fine place and 
worth the fightryg for - Ernest Hemingway 



Jeremy Haack now thatitht* about it 

It's such a fine ine between shjptd and clev- 
er -David St Hubbms 

Pamela Haglns ■ is always easier to fight 
for one s prricipies than to live up to them - 
Alfred Adter 

Matthew Paul Halnon Thats themogK 

It s just a thng 



Larry J. Gray Jr. 
Debra A. Grltfln 
Joelle J. Griffin 



SENIORS 37 



Thomas Hansford / dont want to 

achieve immortoMy through my work l want 
to achieve it through not dying- -Woody Allen 

Bonnie Hatch The heights that great men 
reached and kept were not attained by sud- 
den tVght. but they, while their companions 
slept were reaching upwards through the 
night 

LaTonya Hayes There are no pleasures in 
a fight, but some of my fights have been a 
pleasure to win -Muhammad AH 



David Heckler 

Charly Henry 

Patrick J. Herrle Farewell from the Land 
of Pleasant Living! Thanks Mom and Dad 



Anne Marie Hlmmelheber 

Kevin Hollenbeck 

Gabriel Hodge I know I've learned some- 
thing here. I'm just not sure what 



Tallb Home 

Susan Horst 

Elizabeth Hunter When al at once and 
extroorctnary thing happened I noticed some- 
thng-Tom Wotte 



38 SENIORS 




• . . Trips • • • 




W ** *?£*/ 






V 



Tara O'Brien and friends spend a summmer 
day rock climbing at Wolf Rock in the Catoc- 
tin Mountains Mini-vacations, day trips, and 
extended trips were excellent opportunities 
for students to travel, relax, meet new peo- 
ple, and have fun 



Linda Bryant, Lisa Chaney, and a few 

feathered friends enjoy the beach at 
Waikiki. Hawaii Over winter break, many 
students chose to go on extended vaca- 
tions in tropical areas to get away from 
the bitter cold of Southern Maryland 





Carolyn M. Johnson Diamond Disco Pal- 
ace lives' 

Robert Johnson 

Catherine Y. Jones Men say they love 

Independence in a woman but they don't 
waste a second demolishing it bnck by Dock - 
Candice Bergen 



Pamela Jones we must live wime we con 

and we dnnk a cup of laughter - Steve Wrn- 



J= wood 



Lisa Kaplnos 

Chad KaySOr Things come and go Then 
let them-R Creeley 



SENIORS 39 



Kim Kenealy Peace, love, and nasty hab- 
its -Sua Sponde 

Susan Kenney What bes behind us and 
what bes before us are tiny matters compared 
to what bes between us In memory of Velma 
Zachanas 

Zahia Khan 



Dean Knowles 

Brian Paul Kopec / have to be honest 

with you. I've had a crush on you for a long time 
and I reaBy do love you. honest 

Jennifer Kopek 



Kevin Kovarclk Confusion is just another 
word used to describe that wtuch makes life 
nterestmg 

Jennifer A. LarsSOn A man travels the 
world n search of what he needs and returns 
home to find it -George Moore 

Adrla Lasslter 



Sherl LauterbaCh Forth e bmg sure of 
what we hope for and certain of what we do 
not see -Hebrews 114 

Charles Lehr Life is infinitely stranger than 
anythng which the mnd of man could nvent - 
A Conan Doyle 

Virginia Lelfhauser And n the end. the 
love you take is equal to the love you make 



40 SENIORS 





Tom Leonard Big Mac f-net o f lin Quo,. 

terpounder French Frtes. ley Coke Thick Shake 
Sundaes, and Apple Pies 

Claire Llston fne reakty of any place a 
what its people remember of it -Kurott 

John Magee rt i were to doit ogam I'd do it 
n dubiy " 



Carla Maranto 

David Maranto The only people you have 

to be better than is the person you are right 
now 

Marcy Matos 



Richard E. McCauley When were free 
to love anyone we choose When this world's 
btg enough for all different views When we all 
can worship from our own kind of pews Then. 
we shall be free - Garth Brooks 



^ Lisa McCIOSkev Much learning does not 
teach understanding -Heraclitus 



Christina Meerdter 



Deldre Miller Be nobody s darling Take 
the contradictions of your life and wrap arouna 
you tike a shawl -Alice Walker 

Jim Moore You're never too old to have a 
happy childhood 

Steven Morsberger That Dog s Hunt' 



SENIORS 41 



• • • 



More Friends 




Carter Stone, Marcy Matos, and friend take 
a break from partying Affer years of school 
together, friendships such as theirs had grown 
strong and lasting 



Natalie Ramos and beau get ready to go to 
the Christmas party at farmhouse After dat- 
ing for a year and a half, their friendship grew 
to more, engagement They plan to be wed 
on June 5. 1993 




Andrew Robert Mummert when suf- 
fering and /oy are equal tot him and he has 
courage, he is fit tot immortality 

Mark Murphy Did you take the Mdth Profi- 
ciency yet? 

Andreas Nahr It we have our own why of 
ate, we shot get along with any how Man does 
not strive for pleasure, only the frngishman 
does- Nietzsche 



Thomas M. Nawrocki lets get danger 
ous -Darkwing Duck 

Gwyneth Newland You can always re- 
take a class, but you can never relive a oartyl 

Elizabeth Nlland Excuse me. whue i kiss 
the sky -Jm Hendrix 




42 SENIORS 




Amy Norrls 

Bob Oberg Yeah, I'm graduating, eventual 
lyi I? Godbout 

Tara O'Brien The worshipports the father 
of the gods M C Mencken 



Tara O'Brien So we beat on. boats against 
the current borne back ceaselessly into the 
past -F Scott Fitzgerald 

Derek Orner Life is what you make of it, so 
make it good 

Bryan Padgett It's amazing how much 
one can team while losing their mind 



Emily Pasterlck 

Robin Peace You 'II never find yourself until 
you face the truth -Pearl Bailey 

Mia Pet20ld One must care about a world 
one wis not see -Bertrand Russell 



Robert Ploger 

Anne Porter If you do not te« the truth 

about yourself, you cannot teS it about other 
people -Virginia vVoort 

Susan Prather 



SENIORS 43 



Stephanie Pugh We suffer each other to 
have each other awhie -U Young Lee 

Heather Raley ft was the best of times, tt 

was the worst of times. we had everytting 
before us. we had nothing before us -Charles 
Dickens 

Natalie Ramos 



Michelle Ready when we took beyond 
what we have beheld, and admrt that there 
may be something beyond what we once 
thought. . then wewibe able to order the 
words, hear the keener sounds, and understand 
what our rage e ntanded for 

Stephanie Reardon 

James L. RebhC-ltZ you never can tet 



Perry Reeves if you hove buit casties n 

the or. your work need not be lost that e 
where they should be Now put the foundations 
under fhem-Thoreau 

Mike Remldge 

Edna Rledesel We defy augury 



Hilary Roberts Knowledge e no longer on 
rrrnobie sotd, it has been taufied -John Dew- 



Hlllary Roberts The ultimate dare e to tei 
the truth 

Jesse Roberts h the momrng. after the 
night. Zorathustra jumped from hts couch, gwd- 
ed he tons, and came out of he cave, gtowrtg 
and strong, as a morning sun that comes out of 
dark mountarts -Metzsche 




44 SENIORS 



. . fun In The Sun 




Katie Coenen, Barb Butler, Trad Eaton, Hei- 
di Zimmerman, and Stephanie Pugh sun 

bathe on deck Spring Break led many stu- 
dents to warm waters due to the freak snow- 
storm here at St Mary's 



Rich Godbout is kickin' back in Knights 
Key. St Mary's home away from home 
during Spring Break 




Thomas J. Rollins Jr. Nothing b easier 
than leading the people on a leash l just hold 
Lp a dazzSng campati poster, and they funp 
through it -Joseph Goebbels 

NlCOle Rosettle then my heart with 

pteasur fis and dances with the daffoo2s-Wi- 

Sam Wordsworth 

Kevin Roth / bet Barry Maniow felt the 
some way when he released Mandy -Opus O 
Penguin 



Krlsten Sarlln Let your mtght and power 
emanate from the place in you that is nurturing 
and caring - Tonl Mormon 

April Sauerwlne 

Klmberly Anne Jamie Savlano \ , 

and then though Some are bom dffterentfy 
andl've heard they wot: among the stars -The 
Phantom ToMxx>th 



SENIORS 45 



Antoinette H. Schaffer The greater 
part of our happiness or misery depends on our 
depositions and not on our circumstances -Mar- 
tha Washjnaton 

Matthew Schlssler 
Hans Schmldl 



John C. SchrOpp There are 3 kngs m this 
country, Bvts Presley Budweeer. and Richard 
Petty 

Donald Schulz La vie est une route ou- 
verte. garde un esprit ouvert 

Barbara Seal Fotow your dreams, wherev- 
er they may lead you 



Leerln Shields Even at the very bottom of 
the nver l didn't stop to say to myseff "e the a 
Hearty Joke, ore it fhe Merest Accident^ l just 
floated to the surface, and sad to mysetf. "tt's 
wet "~£eyore 

Ricky Slca Another rvght n the tyg city 

Laura Rae Simmons Theprobabity that 

we shot fai n the struggle should not deter us 
from the support of a cause we be*eve to be 
fjst - Abraham Incott 



Lonl Singer 

Victoria Skirpa The smalest sprout shows 
there reaty e no death 

Tracy Slade The best gesture of my bramis 
less than your eyetds flutter, which says we are 
for each other, then l laugh, leantig bock r> 
yourorms, for tfe e not a paragraph and death. 
I thmk. e no parenthese -e e cummngs 




46 SENIORS 




Adam Smith I hod a dog, once, who hod 
eyes os bkje as on eskimo's eyes was were 



Quanda Spencer The individual who 

manages to overcome obstacles and strive 
forward wM move onward to greatness 

Holly Starllper To sat through night and 
day. and m and out of weeks, and almost over 
a year, to where the wild things are -Maunce 
Senodit 



Lynne Streeter Someday we ■'* find it. the 
Rainbow Connection, the lovers, the dreamers 
and me -Kermrt the Frog 

Lynn Strawbrldge 

Scott Sturlale Here endeth the lesson -El- 
tort Ness 



Jay Swartz Wherever you go there you 
are 

Penny Sweeney 
Stephanie Warren 



Angela Washington There e no future 

for a people who deny their past - Adam Clay- 
ton Powet Jr 

Joshua Watts Make decisions with preci- 
sion lost nstde this manned coMsion /ust to see 
that what to be is perfectly my fantasy -Bad 
Brans 

Catherine R. Weeks / recommend 

constant activity n the study of nature, and 
with this sort of activity more than any other l 
bmg calm to my tfe -Epicurus 



SENIORS 47 



• . . On Campus 




When the weather is great, everyone is out- 
side studying, playing, sleeping, or socializing 
The campus in general was very conductive 
to gathering outside with its plethora of 
benches, landscaping, and bricks 



Jesse Roberts takes a moment before class 
to chat Because most were not in a great 
hurry, pathside chats were abundant on 
campus 




Dan Welch 

Stephen Charles Welsh why ask why? 

Tammy Lynne Wlble Everyttmg h ex- 
cess' To en/oy the fiawor ot he take btg bites 
Moderation is tot monks -The Notebooks ot 
Lazarus Long 



Spencer Wilder 

Wendy Wllhelm wsaom a a good en- 
chase, though we pay aearty tor it 

Jenny Williams True wealth a what you 
are. not what you have 




48 SENIORS 




Donna Williams 

Krlstlne A. Willing The most wasted of at 
days Is that m which we have not laughed 
SebastienRN Chamtort 

Anne Wlmbrow Don't be dismayed at 
goodbyes A goodbye is necessary before we 
can meet ogam and meeting ogam after mo- 
ments or ifetmes is certain for those who ore 
friends Richard Bach 



Ted Winchester Thanks for everything 
Mom. Dad. Tod. Maggie, and especially Karen 

Matthew D. Wlnslow 

David Wolt Wisdom is not at the top of the 
graduate school mountain but there in the 
sandpite in Sunday school -Robert Fuhlton 



Geoffrey K, Wright Cottieston. Cotties- 
ton, Cottieston Pie. a fly cant bird but a bird 
can fly Ask me a nddle and I reply Cottieston. 
Cottieston. Cottieston Pie -Winnie the Pooh 

Brian Young We know too much and are 
convinced of too little -EHot 

Tyler Young Hey Daryl. your hail is on fire' 



Richard Zachary 



Heidi Zimmerman 



Indira Unamboowe 



SENIORS 49 



Calvert residents went beyond the norm. 

Going To Extremes 



Calvert Hall, situated among the academic 
buildings, fits right in. As you walk through 
the huge front door, you notice the beauti- 
ful hard wood flooring and spiraling stairs. 
Calvert, like no other building on campus, 
combines faculty offices, lecture rooms, stu- 
dent housing, and administrative offices in 
one place. 

The Calvert students, on A 

the other hand, are definite- ™ 

ly unique and different. 
Whatever conceptions 
people had about them, 
the truth was that these stu- 
dents are smart and persis- 
tent people. They simply 

didn't know what the word 

"impossible" meant When it 

was time for hall photos, one 

hall wanted to have their picture on a car, 

on the front steps of the building. First, they 

attempted to drive the car up the steps, 

then twelve students carried the car up the 



steps. 

But how did the students feel about living in 
a place that enforces twenty-four hour quiet 
hours? Most didn't mind at all. There were al- 
ways parties to go to on the hill. "The residents 
at Calvert are a close knit group that enjoys 
being together." stated Jill Walters. 

Another aspect of Calvert 

* Hall is the age of the build- 

™ ing. Calvert has been in exis- 

tence for 147 years. Along 
with age comes a multitude 
of stories. All students have 
heard that Calvert is 
thought to be haunted. Not 
only is Calvert full of fun-lov- 

ing students, but it also 

seems to have a few fun- 
loving ghosts as well, 
played an important role in the 
As most people knew, all one 



The residents at Calvert 
are a close knit group 
that enjoys being to- 
gether. 



ft 



Calvert 
campus life, 
needs to have fun is fun people, and Calvert 
had an abundance. -Kim Rucker 




..... § 4f 



* ^ J«* 




Third Boor- Jennifer Fugate. Jenny Mcritosh. Joanne Archer. Chnssy Gray, Jennrfer Reed. 
Rachaei Alen. Aicia Kuhns. Amber Johnson, Susan Brazer. Liz Mutford Andrea Egger Dana 
Romero. Debbte Alway. Kris McDowel. Jamie MergSano. Em Greeley. Jennrfer Puree! . Miyuki 
Tamai 



«* Chad Kayser. Chns Powers, Chris Todd Mark Chnshe. Camel Mosley. Enc Hah 
r^chael Eckart. Eric Dryden. Josh Eaton Matthew Webster, Mke Keley Kersey 8ush. Kely Col | 
Brenden Cox, 



50 PEOPLE 




Reviewing class notes. Erin Greeley 
and Susan Brazer pause to smile 
for the camera Despite hectic 
schedules, students were always 
able to find the time to share a 
smile 

Directing traffic. Braxton Allport, 
Kelsey Bush, and Debbie Allway 

give instructions on heaving the 
VW Rabbit onto the front steps of 
Calvert for the Second Floor hall 
photo 




photo by Kelsey Bush photo by Emily Lewis 





i& 



photo by Kelsey Bush 



photo by Kelsey Bush 



Breaking out the mops. Paul Schus 
ter and Mike Eckart clean up after 
the Scam-O-Rama Held in Calvert, 
the second annual Scam-O-Rama 
was a chance to meet new peo- 
ple. 

Enjoying a study break, Jen Mcin- 
tosh takes time to read the Nation- 
al Enquirer Calvert residents took 
advantage of the 24 hours quiet 
hours to both study and relax 



CALVERT 51 




/ 



Third C»nt©r-FDONT ROW: Kcrtnna Overton. Andrea MummerT. Nkrki deVore. Heather Wittrngton. 
Jyl Fenn. Heather Faberte BACK ROW: Jessica Sentor. Nancy Hall. Lorna Sanchez. Stephanie Tiller . 
Christina Dyer. Mary Augustm Heather Sporby Kate Drew Leigh WikJerman 





Second L»ft- FRONT ROW: Christoph Weber PerMario Floden. Clinten Sower. Steve Eagtey. Kevin 
HoBenbeck SECOND ROW: Dorrunic Amos. Abdul Kargbo, Josh Kaye. Whitley Saumweber. Dave 
Eswert Stuart Bowen BACK ROW: Morgan Lum. Jeff McCKjre. Andy McGlone. Tom Arnold. 




Second Right FRONT ROW: John Murphy, Michael Rozaiskt. Scott Washel BACK ROW: 
Jamie Monfuso. IS6c Peters, kjn Crandai Dylan Moore. Paul Flynn 





i 
1 



Third L»ft- FRONT ROW: Seung Cho. SECOND ROW: Kafhteen Marlowe. Jenn Herrmam, Nk;ole 
Erickson Anne Lawrence THIRD ROW: Mindy McDonnell Jennifer Sands. Sookyong Uhm. Brooks 
Scovie. Katie Edwards BACK ROW: Jennifer Krumnne. Jen Rowland, lene Frank. Paota Hayes. 
Angela Manrfokj. Jessica EWndge. Sondra Siuta. Jaime Powel 



Third L«tt FRONT ROW: Amy Hi. Christine Barr. Demse Green SECOND ROW: Cafe Russei. Jar 
WNtneyStepnanjeUnebaugh BACK ROW: Tara O'Bnen. Karen Brooks. Sarah Loudodio Erin Shuts 
Brigtd Cahi. Robn Burke 



Caroline residents lived and worked together 

United We Stand 



Caroline Residence Hall, one of the co-ed 
dormitories, cozily fits between Montgom- 
ery Hall, Prince George's Residence Hall, and 
Somerset Gym. Caroline 

can easily be spotted by its m 

tire swing, which gains a 
great deal of attention 
during warmer weather 
months. Another recogniz- 
able feature was Caro- 
line's showing in the St, 
Mary's Olympics, 

The annual SMC Olympic 
festival proved to be ex- . 

tremely profitable for Car- 
oline The participants 
demonstrated outstanding achievements 
for their performances throughout the 
sporting events. One of the MVP's, Jamie 
Powell participated in number of competi- 
tions water polo, volleyball, and ultimate 
frisbee. She remembered. "Even those who 



Even those who did 
not volunteer physi- 
cally for the Olympics; 
were there for us emo- 
tionally; in spirit. 



did not volunteer physically were there for 

us emotionally, in spirit." With a determined 

team. Caroline stole the spotlight from last 

year's defending champi- 

i ons, Calvert 

Caroline wasn't all busi- 
ness, however. The dorm 
had two floors of male 
rooms and a third with fe- 
male rooms. Men and 
women alike became fast 
and close friends with 
whom to study, watch TV, 

^ play ping pong, or just 

7 " hang out. Both sexes en- 

joyed the comforts of the 
friendships. 

Caroline's atmosphere overflowed with 
unity and friendships. By participating in the 
Olympics, all of Caroline united and made 
lasting friendships. -Brandi Smith 




photo by Jory Romey 

Caroline's lounge provided the residents with room for 
fun, while making friends at the some time Mark Smo- 
llnskl demonstrates his athletic abilities during d friendly 
game of ping pong 




After a late night partying dnd d full ddy of classes. 
Brooks Scovllle hits the sack for a long night of sleep 
Caroline was, for most, a home away from home 
where one could sleep eat. relax, and have fun 




Rnt Bight, fpoht ROW: Jett Shaw Steve Whitney, Dustin Jackson, Chaa Bernoto SIC. 
OHO ROW: Bran Fuller Ken Rice Mark Smolinski. Jaiy Romey Dave Mummert John Poster- 
ior, tm ClarV RACK ROW: Mike Wemgard 



Rr«t l«tt FRONT ROW: Mark Viera Robert Marshall SECOND ROW: Kurt Prager Steve Spence. 
Mark Philips THIRD ROW: Matt Hill Steve Hams SACK ROW: Kumar Mohabir Josh Greenberg Joe 
Loun Mike Pfaltzgraft Don Schulz 



Residents Could Always Come Home To Quiet. -I 

Best Of Both Worlds 



•» 



Queen Anne, the only exclusively female 
dorm on the St. Mary's Campus. What was it 
like to live without the company of mem 
bers of the opposite sex? 
Surprizingly. many Q.A. 
women felt it wasn't bad. It 
wasn't as if men never 
came around to visit. It 
was the total opposite, 
and the best part was that 
when you have had 
enough male companion- 
ship, the guys could go 
somewhere else. Another 
advantage had to do with 
the fact that there was a 
strong bond between the women of Q.A. 

Despite popular opinion, Q.A. isn't as a 
dorm full of Dorito eating girls that never had 



You can go to the 
hill and party and 
then come back 
to a quiet place. 



ft 



a date on a Saturday night. Freshman Jill 
Walters thought that, "In comparison to the 
other dorms Q.A. was cleaner and better 
taken care of." Freshmen 
Caroline Gnau and Nicole 
Deflaux agreed that, "The 
hall is always quiet so that 
you can go to the hill and 
party and then come back 
to a quiet place. The party 
didn't have to come back 
home with you." 

All in all. Queen Anne is a 
dormitory with its advan- 
tages and its disadvan- 
tages. But for the most 
part the good outweighed the bad. -Kim 
Rucker 




Finding the time and activities for "de-stressation" left 
many students to their own creativity Leyla K rigor 
and Nicole Deflaux discover a new way to hang out 
around the hall 



pnofo by Momca Mixpfiy 
Individudl hdlls got a chance to express their individual- 
ity in the Halloween competition Cy Governs, Melissa 
Mltchel, Millie Hoffman, una Becca Miller showed 
their creativity while putting together their award win- 
ning decorations. 





llf^l 



Third L«ft- EmJy West. Tamy Speri. Amy Strasser. Jenr«e Thompson, laura Zumorum. Ca 
Sorah Speefrnon. Bonne Snjeiens. Monica Gaffrey. Sara Young. Knsta Andersen. Dawn ie"s \ 
Smrth. Kim Pucker. Teresa Turner. Jl Walters. Curry Snebon. Km Pryor. Angela Gamacne 



54 PEOPLE 



After a rough day of classes, lacrosse practice, and 
parties, Mia Klnlgopolous takes a break with her friend 
out side her hall QA wasn't the typical party spot, so 
when a QAer wanted a little pedce and quiet, all they 
had to do was head home. 




«t Right- Carta Johnson, Carmen Willioms. Donna Williams. Ayana Beara. Kazimiera Ostrymec QA sponsored the winter formal in DPC during the first 
:oleWastrum. Manlee MongeHo Mary Burnett, Heather Randall. Chnsti Martinson. Kan Warren, Jen semester The ddnce was a hug© success due to the 
** efforts and plans of Queen Anne residents 



QUEEN ANNE 55 




Third L»ft. FRONT ROW: Jason Baer SECOND ROW Brent Botea. Justin Cooke. Franky Phillips. Mike 
Piser. Mark Koscielmak. Jody Hogins THIRD ROW: Dave Heckler. Burt, Ernie, Graham Johnson. Brian 
Anglin. Chris Hervy BACK ROW: Miguel Perez. Doug Trurtt 




I Right- Steve Capece. Shawn Simmons, Jim Rogalski, John Morovets. Tom Moore, Chns 
Whrte, Dave Lehman. Clmt Pipkin. Rae Edmonson. Andy Donovan. Kevin Jones. Tim Abbott. John 
SchwedJer, Enc Norland Dave Yinglmg Steve Moros 



| <&?" % 





t L*ft- Josh Kaye. Cole Western. Larry Kemp. Chris Ketel, Pat Dowiing. Morgan Lum, Sean 
Sweeney, Mike Lemer, Bhan Lopez. Enc Blind. Jetf McClure. Ivon Ingraham. Alex Watson. Robert 
Schflier, Todd Jensen. Matt Reynolds. Michael Eaton. Che Hams. Kevin Jewett, Kiaas Wiersma. Scott 
Leppert, Alex Mudd. Darren Gormon. Ira Symes, Mike Mane. Marc Smith 




I ' M /W 



Rr«t L»ft- Chns Happei, Michael Pmnix. Joel Kennedy. Will Dorsey. Ray Grogan, Mark Kavanagh. Zak 
McNamara. Jeft Sack. David Minor. James Roberts, Marv Ruspoki 




56 PEOPLE 



Third C«nt»r FRONT ROW: Aidan Surts Steve Brown. Andrew Brennan Glenn Humphrey Ste 
Dnsenbacuef . Jtm Polimadei SECOND ROW: Jason Little. Rich Porron, John McManus Chns Murpl 
Joe Bssette. Dave Sherwood BACK ROW: Bobby Windsor Doug Fisher Micah Lemaine Cloy Sec 
Matt Koontz 



rl 



^ 



r\ 



Filled With Fun And Male Bonding. 

No Woman's Land 



"Wild." "Smelly," "Testosterone." and 
"Non-Female" were all words used by Dor- 
chester residents to describe their dorm. Be- 
sides the obvious, that no 
women lived there, there i 

was much more to Dorches- 
ter that made it unique as a 
Residence Hall. 

Most residents attributed 
their dorm's uniqueness to 
several factors. The smell, 
the absence of women, the 
overabundance of testos- 
terone Paul Schuster, sec- 
ond left RA, commented 
that "the wild spirit and 
reckless abandon of Dorchester residents is 
what makes it special." 

However, it wasn't only the smell and 



The wild spirit and 
reckless abandon of 
the residents is what 
makes Dorchester 
special. 



ft 



gender that made Dorchester one-of-a- 
kind. Many of the residents' activities would 
hardly be practiced in any other dorm. Not 
the generic pastimes like 

watching TV and playing 

video games, but the wild 
"hall crawls" and midnight 
furniture burning were too 
risque for most. 

Unfortunately, life wasn't 
all milk and honey. Many res- 
idents complained about 
their lack of a lounge TV or 
ping pong table, micro- 
wave in the kitchen, or 
screens for the bathroom 
faucets 

Despite these minor inconveniences, 
most wouldn't want to live anywhere else. - 
Abdul Kargbo 




photo by Monlco Murphy 

Freshman Tim Zapp uses the pay phone in the hall to 
keep in touch with his family and girlfriend back home 
Students' phone bills usually were in the high to unbe- 
lievable range during the first year of school 



Heading out for a bike ride, this Dorchester resident 
stores his bike on the beams in the ceilings Ingenuity 
became apparent when students came to school. Any 
way to make more space was the best way 




i ■ 



mm 




-9 



'it Right- Todd Greene. Chandler BJdlf Christian, John Kowzmeski, Dove Nizza. Dan Johnston. John 
vne An Watsumoto. WMem Von Woy. Steve Butts, Tim Slayter. Brian Bickerton 



S<3 



e/ 



DORCHESTER 57 



PG Residents Really Know How To Party. 

Get Down 8^ Boogie! 



j i 



At St. Mary's College, most residence halls 
seem to exist for the sole purpose of provid- 
ing housing for students. Prince George Hall, 
however, proved itself to be 
the exception to the rule — i 

it had a dual nature of a 
home and a party hall. 

Hosted by two residents. 
Yong Kim and Paul Schus- 
ter, the dances provided a 
non-alcoholic setting, free 
of charge. The first dance, a 
hat party (come decked 
out in your favorite head at- 
tire!) held during the fall se- 

mester. was a huge success. 

From 8 pm to 1 am, students in sweaty 

clothes danced to party music, munched 



There is a definite 
need for more on cam- 
pus activities. 



99 



lights and colorful decorations added to the 
festive atmosphere. Many students, includ- 
ing Mark Viera, felt that the dance was "a 
lot of fun. I just wish it had 

been longer." When the bell 

struck one, the partiers just 
didn't want to leave 

There was a second 
dance in January. This time 
boxer shorts were the re- 
guired dress. The set up was 
the same, however, atten- 
dance delcined, probably 
due to a party held at the 
Farmhouse that same night. 
All in all, most students 
agreed that the parties were necessary 
due to the lack of student activities on 



on snacks, ana chatted with friends Strobe campus. -Kim Wiles 




Afternoon naps don't disappear after kindergarten 
That afternoon nap was necessary for students like 
Chlh Garbus and Jen Stewart whose schedules ne- 
cessitated sleep whenever you could. 



photo by Montca Murphy 

Picnicking was also a popular pastime As the sun sets 
on a warm fall afternoon. Sarah Elliott, Jessica Geczy, 
and Kate Tumbull have a small private picnic on the 
front law of PG 




Everyone enjoys a good game of outdoor volleyball, 
especially PG residents With complete access to the 
volleyball court behind the dorm, every weather per- 
mitting night, students were out back playing. 



Thlrd C*nt«f- Marlon Ticknof. Heather Tumrose. Monjque Washngton. Kmoeily Wies. Maryoe 
Galoghef. Beth Weser. Tammy Sutton. Dona Starts. Mkin. Garrett. Lenaei Hough. Jack© Ajta 
Cena Swisher, Steohan* Wanen. Rebecca vamsko. Kratt Jacobs. Branai VanMeter Tere 
Amthear 



58 PEOPLE 





Second Right- Brian Collins. Yong Kim. Alex Coderv. Ian Morrison. Devon Powefl. Dove Mrfchel. Jeff 
Wrtcox. Jonathan Mickle. Scott Zervitz, Nathan Hunt. Chris Heun. Ryan Bavis. Chris Pnkerton. Ctvis 
Newian, George Kuck 





r 



#*™ or AT' 



Rmt Right- Matthew Hayes. Allen Lets. David BeKord, David Lindsay. Gordon Ramsay. John $te«v 
berg Sly. Bizz Wanderer. Dave Lesalt. Steve Culp. Enck Christiansen, Flash 




Third Right Nancy McQuade Dara Brndt. Lynne Wolf, Mmdy Schaeter Susan Qumn. Meredith 
Savage. Helen Mitchell. Enn loomis. Monica English. Maria Kochis. Rachel bbonati. JJ Hurwrfz 



photo by Abdul Kargbo 




-0 



s d> 



q/ 



PRINCE GEORGE 59 



Harrington 3 does Trueschler 4's dishes Brian Carroll, 
Scott Hohn, and Kevin Ardlln show their domestic side 
as they form an assembly line of Wash, Dry. and Put 
Away. 




A cup of coftee and morning paper, just what's need- 
ed to get your engine started in the hours when its 
calm, quiet and no one is awoke yet The townhouse 
atmosphere promoted these moments of solitude with 
dn apartment floor design 



60 PEOPLE 




n 



Townhouse Residents Mad A Sense Of The Deal World 

A Place Of My Own 



All your life you wonder what the trials and 
tribulations of having your own place are. 
You also wonder how many people you can 
fit in this place of yours for a 

party. With the townhouses, * 

students got a glimpse of what ' 

life is like living on their own 

With four students to a town- 
house, it was far from personal 
and private. However, com- 
pared to the cramped quar- 
ters of the dorms, they were 
heaven. With a complete 
kitchen, rec room, large bath- 
room, dining area, and two 
bedrooms, the townhouses 
were a luxury. Getting away from school 
food, students could test the bounds of their 
culinary abilities. Life in the townhouses 



meant vacuuming, dusting, and cleaning 

(usually). It meant going to the grocery store 

for real food (not just junk). And it meant big 

time parties. 

C The townhouses were in- 

9 famous for parties. Every 

weekend, beginning on 
Thursday night, at least one 
party was going on. Every- 
one showed up, invited or 
not. It was a status symbol of 
sorts. When asked, "What 
are you doing tonight?" If 
you could say "I'm going to 
the townhouses for late 
night" you really had it all 



Townhouse living 
meant grocery shop- 
ping, cleaning, cook- 
ing, and big time par- 
ties. 



99 



going for you. 




< 



photo by Montco Murphy 

The domestic side of townhouse living arrives all too soon 
when your clothes take on lives of their own townhouse 
resident makes the most out of doing laundry — with the 
TV on 



The townhouses gave students more privacy, which 
meant more time with one's better half James Reb- 
holz and Marlon Tlcknor stretch out on the couch for a 
little light reading 



■ 



photo Dy Monica Murphy 



TOWNHOUSES 61 



One of the most difficult parts of 
life is learning to associate and get 
along with people. However, the 
feeling of belonging to a group, 
interacting with other students, and 
being involved in the life of the 
college, were fundamental in 
making this adjustment and "fitting 
in" much easier. 

SOCIAL 



All students were able to find a 
club that suited their interests. The 
clubs spanned a wide spectrum of 
interests. Anything from the 
Economics Society to media 
publications; from class activities to 
the Gay and Lesbian Student Union 
were available to interested 
students, faculty, and community 
members. 

The clubs not only provided 
outlets for the students, but 
excelled on national levels. The 
school's literary magazine, The 
Avatar, was awarded a first place 
rating by the American Scholastic 
Press Association. The Eorensics 
Society was also nationally 
recognized. Ranked tenth in the 
nation; a miracle considering that 
the team is only three years old, 
has a small, six member team 
where the average size is 12, and 
no defined budget provided by 
Student Activities. The monetary 
problems for the team resulted in 
many proposals and fund appeals 
as well as begging for donations 
from students and the local 
community. 

The clubs served more than their 
traditional purpose as organizations, 
they provided the SOCIAL SKILLS 
students needed. - Emily P. Lewis 




Forensics team members 
Strawberry Catubo and Car- 
leen Treppc provide a 
strong front for the team. 
The Forensics team was 
ranked tenth in the nation and 
was extremely competitive. 



v 









photo by Cathy Brockett 

The theatre department 
produced A Stampede of 
Zebras in the fall. The play 
dealt with the issue of sci- 
entific ethics and, later the 
production was held in Washing- 
ton DC. The plays gave students 
an opportunity to audition for 
parts and backstage positions, 
and entertaining performances. 

Joel Kennedy, Marc Hume, 
and Jeff Sack find the last 
seats available, on top of 
the fireplace, for the Sky 
Sands Coffeehouse. Cof- 
feehouse put on a production 
once a month to give students a 
chance to see comedians, musi- 
cians, and comic speakers while 
on campus and for no money. 



63 



Coffeehouse was . 



Breaking The Monotony 



Monthly Coffeehouses provided a break from classes. 



Just when life gets to be unbearable. 
you see a sign for a Coffeehouse this 
Wednesday night. Finally, a chance to 
relax. Coffeehouses were a welcome 
change from the search for entertain- 
ment on campus. Every month the com- 
mittee set up an evening with a comedi- 
an for comic speaker in Lower Charles 
Hall complete with coffee, hot cider, and 
munchies. Usually the events were highly 
attended with a positive response. 
Sometimes, the comedians were funny 
only because they made a fool of them- 
selves, while other times your stomach 
hurt because you were laughing so hard. 
Despite the mercurial performances, stu- 
dents craved that break the school pro- 
vided, and showed up despite negative 
reviews. -Erin Lewis 



The perfect date. Coffeehouse night was a casual, 
fun. and very inexpensive event to take your favor- 
ite person Students came alone, with a few friends, 
and in droves to the monthly peformances 



'- 


* 




1 




V \ 

k 


fcl 




1 


1 


S 


1 

1 


1 ' 


A 






J ^ 




1 

1 

— - * 


/ i 

V * 

i 


V 




photo bv Cathy Brockett 



Clearly enjoying the show, this student remains 
attentive to the Sky Sands show during the win- 
ter Audience reviews were not always positive, 
however Some performers could barely get a 
laugh from students. 



One side of the picture, these two students are] 
rolling in their seats A night of laughter won 
truly appreciated during stressful and demand- 
ing weeks 



64 ACTIVITIES 



Two students enjoy the refresments and the pefor- 
mance Free food and entertainment was usually just 
enough to get people to show up. 






j 


■ 


1^ : 


4 il i - 

photo by Cathy Brockett 


■ 

1 


III 





Sky Sands performed during the second semester of 
classes to o receptive audience A comedian with a 
flair tor the abnormal. Sands was one of the more 
popular Coffeehouse performers 



COFFEEHOUSE 65 



A St. Marys guest instructs local community members 
about the correct way to play the drums. St. Marys 
strove for cultural diversity in its guests. 




photo by Monica Murphy 

You scratch my back, I'll scratch yours. A massage 
seminar was held in Lower Charles Hall to teach those 
interested the art ot massage and relaxation. 




photo by M Polizos 
St Marys invited several guests to perform throughout 
the year. Some guests read poetry, some gave 
speeches, and others provided musical entertainment 



66 ACTIVITIES 




peakers, guests, and musicians were . . 



Opening New Worlds 



Guests provided diverse outlooks on life. 



A liberal arts college is dedicated to 
:amining all points of view. At St. Mary's 
jaents were given the chance to hear 
id be challenged by diverse speakers 
id guests. Also. St. Mary's frequently 
id musical offerings. The Student Wind 
isemble. Jazz Ensemble. Choir and 
lamber Singers gave frequent con- 
jrts. Professional musicians and bands 
srformed in large concerts and in cof- 
ehouses. Various seminars were held 
nging from back massage to contra- 
sptives. These seminars gave students 
chance to experience firsthand the 
)als of each seminar session. -Erin Lewis 





Taking a moment from playing, the percussionist Listening intently to the instructor, SMC student 
explains the roots of drum playing, dating back gives a massage to her friend who is enjoying 
to tribal Africa the unbalanced partnership 



3to bv Vickl SVirpo 



GUESTS 67 



The Office of Student Activities was . 



Shaping The Future 

Student Activities provided many opportunities. 



i 



The office of student activities in coor- 
dination with the Student Government 
Association created an organization of 
student and faculty working for the stu- 
dents and was an integral part of life at 
St. Marys'. The SGA's purpose was to pro- 
vide a representative body where stu- 
dent thought, opinion, needs, and con- 
cerns could be voiced, discussed, and 
conveyed to faculty and administrators. 

By providing students with activities, 
events, and organizations that promote 
student leadership Student Activities was 
the focal point -Erin Lewis 



,/'v - ''- ■ jP>" 


* jp"i 




L~ mi- 




Wm 


tS 






* s 




photo by M Polizos 



photo by April Sauerwme 

A student dollops whipped cream on his dessert 
One evening, severalchefs and culinary experts 
visited St Marys for a night of sharing recipes 
SMC students began arriving for dinner at 4 00, 
two hours before dinner started, displaying 
SMC'c fondness for Wood's cooking 



/Catherine Beasely prowses through career it 
formation at the career lap. Career labs provic 
ed student with information regarding job pro! I 
pects and opportunities 



68 ACTIVITIES 




New Student Orientation Leaders on a trip to Kings 
Dominion The trip was a way for the Orientation 
Leaders to get psyched up for the incoming stu- 
dents 

The Office of Student Activities started a Leader- 
ship Development Seminar during second semester 
The seminar was an attempt to introduce new stu- 
dents to taking on roles as leaders 



photo submitted bv Katrina Overton 



>..-.:-,.,__-..„. 




ioto by Nome Rowe 



STUDENT ACTIVITIES 69 






s. 





Forensics team was . 



Getting The Point Across 



The team was ranked tenth in the nation. 



Debating a point effectively does 
ibt come naturally to most people, 
lost find debating equivalent to argu- 
ig and. thus, undesirable. However, 

e Forensics Society had a flair for de- 
lating and presenting arguments ef- 
Ictively. Only three years old, the 
lam has a small six member team, 
ompared to most teams where the 
irerage size is twelve members, SMC 
las miniscule. Despite their size, the 
nam was nationally recognized 
(lanked tenth in the nation against 
lams from Harvard, Stanford, and 
Irher top-ranking universities. This 
nnkmg is especially amazing consider- 
P3 the team's size and lack of a bud- 

if, The monetary problems resulted 
hm no defined budget from Student 
>;tivities -Erin Lewis 



; etching his verbal expressions with facial ones. 
| rensics team coach Umar Hassan delivers an 
cellent and touching piece for his spellbound 
i idience As a coach he doesn't get to perform 
i ten and this is indeed d rare treat 




The Forensics team poses for a group shot during 
one of their away competitions 



Strawberry Catubo uses her finely tuned debat- 
ing skills as well as acting ability to engage the 
audience in a thought provoking state of mind 



Dv Nome Rowe 



FORENSICS 71 



Students for Creative Anachronism were . 



Reliving The Past 



Medieval role playing and re-enactments 



Ever want to travel back in time to the 
days of King Arthur? Ever want to see 
what it was like to be Lady Gwendolyn? 
Ever just want to dress in chain mail and 
go jousting? Students for Creative 
Anachronism is for you. With a passion for 
the medieval way of life, this club had 
several events of medieval re-enact- 
ments, activities, and role-playing. Ar- 
chery, sword fighting, chain mail and all, 
these students truly got a glimpse of that 
wonderous and fantastical way of life. 
Many students live in a daydream world 
that is unlike the real world. These stu- 
dents partook in a world where day- 
dream meets the real world. It was fun, 
educational, liberating, and a chance to 
be someone different for a few hours. - 
Erin Lewis 



Lord Athelwofe Ironhond. Lord Rhinehardt van 
Gluchstodt (Chris Perles), and Lord Michael of 
Montrose (Brian Graham) wait in line for sword 
fighting 





Megan Stewart dresses in 8th century Bog garb 
The members had to take on a character for the 
re-enactments This included a new name and a 
new style of dress 



photo submitted by Megan Stewart 



Students tor Creative Anachronism- Brian Gn\ 
ham. Josh Eaton. Stuart Wenderson. Megol 
Stewart. Donna Williams. Debbie Alway. Bonnil 
Hatch. Jennifer Petosa. Julie Bar. Mary Tawne 1 
Peggy McCready 



72 ACTIVITIES 



j Lord Michael of Montrose vs Lord Aldwin of Fotne Ato 

. J Jft Swo,d ''gating re-enactments weren't just for show 

r f People had to learn the ins and outs of the sport to 

ymf' avoid injury 




photo submitted bv Megan Stewart 

Lord Michael of Montrose (Brian Graham) dresses in 
HM heovy wedpons drmor for a day of sword fighting and 
saving damsels in distress 



> i 



■ 



sca 73 




fc 



^^f 






% 




Amnesty International was . . 



Fighting For Rights 

Making a difference all over the world. — 



Students interested in a political type of ser- 
:e were the members of Amnesty Internation- 
The goal of this organization was to help peo- 
s worldwide This group wrote letters and 
ititions to foreign governments requesting the 
ease of political prisoners Political prisoners or 
risoners of conscience" were innocent peo- 
s who were taken prisoner merely for exeras- 
I their human rights "Writing letters doesn't 
jnd like it would do much good, but when 
xips from all over the world write to a govem- 
snt concerning one particular prisoner, it 
ikes a huge difference The feeling you get 
len you find out that a prisoner you wrote a 
ter for was released is indescribable,'' stated 
e member of the group For many students, 
"inesty International was a source of personal 
jtification by helping people that they didn't 
en know 

rhe dedication of the members showed that 
sse students really cared about human rights 
people everywhere The students that partici- 
ted in Amnesty International worked hard to 
ike a change in the world around them and 
ined experience for a lifetime -Erin Lewis 



inesty International- Brett Lloyd. Jessica SE- 
ir. Lorna Sanchez. Jessica Geiczy, Jason Riggs. 
nnie Hatch, Dawn Letts. Jill Walters. Caroling 
lair. Steve Maron. 




oto Dv Montca Murphy 

ing a meeting in Lower Charles Hall. Bonnie 
>eh prepares to make signs advertising the 
)'s Signing Parties where members wrote let- 
to foreign governments requesting the re- 
;e of POCs 




Jessica Senior works on a poster for Amnesty's 
write-a-thon where sponsors pledged a small 
amount to the club for each letter written in a 
indicated period of time 



AMNESTY INTERNATIONAL 75 



Residence Halls were . 



Forming Friendships 



Halls tried to create dorm unity. 



A facet of life that is unique to college 
is aorm living. Generally it's tolerable, 
sometimes fun, others not so great. In or- 
der to make dorm life as pleasing and fun 
as possible, the Hall Councils for Caroline, 
Calver, Queen Anne. Dorchester, and 
Prince George organized trips and activi- 
ties for the residents. Caroline visited the 
Smithsonian in Washington DC on a 
snowy winter day. A group of Prince 
Georgians headed to the Renaissance 
Fair in the fall. Other trips included shop- 
ping trips to malls and treks to see movies 
in DC. The purpose was to create a sense 
of unity among the residents as well as to 
have a little fun. The school provided 
vans for transportation, food for the trips, 
and money for gas. The trips were free 
and fun, two qualities that attractea 
most everyone. -Erin Lewis 






photo submitted by Steve Brown 



photo by Emily Lewis 

Frank Phillips raises a hand in salute to their 
successful arrival at their destination Dorchester 
third center headed out to the slopes for a hall 
ski trip in early January for four days, just after 
winter break ended. 



A snowy shot of the Natural History Museum I 
the Smithsonian in downtowm DC Caroline (I 
ganized a hall trip to the Smithsonian Despil 
the cold, wet weather, about ten students we 
and had a great time 



76 ACTIVITIES 




PG resident Uz Doo shows off her face art from the 
Renaissance Fovrtrip during the fall This trip in partic- 
ular was well-attended due to the foct thdt most 
students had never had the opportunity to go be- 
fore 

PG Hall Council- Yong Kim, Jen Harris. David Lind- 
say, Melissa Espey, Ricarda Sepada. Tammy Sutton. 
Ellen Howard 



OBVSOfV 





ftO by Monica Murphy 



HALL COUNCILS 77 



WSMC. the college's source of music, is entirely op- 
erated by the student body. On-duty DJ. Tempes 
Bremen operated the broadcasting equipment 
during his show 




photo by Efrtly Le 1 



78 ACTIVITIES 



St. Marys' Media was . . . 

Making The Connection 

Communication throughout the school was the goal.- 



Working as a staff member on The 
ove. the college yearbook, was not 

task for the weak. Deadlines lurked 
round every corner and were con- 
ant sources of stress. The Point News. 
le campus newspaper, was an inte- 
ral part of communication that alert- 
d students about upcoming school 
vents and activities. The staff also 
ot the chance to express their opin- 
ins and thoughts on issues in a pro- 
uctive manner. Avatar provided an 
utlet for the creativity and imagina- 
Dn of students, faculty, and staff. It 
matured poetry, art, photography, 
nd prose by the students, faculty and 
aff. TV 6 was the college television 
ation that provided information for 
udents about activities, special pro- 
rams, and news. WSMC, the college's 
>urce of music, was entirely operated 
/ the student body. While supplying 
iusic, the station also provided infor- 
ation on activities and items and lo- 
3l interest. -Erin Lewis 





The yearbook was one ot the many extracurricular 
activities available to students. In The Dove room, 
where it all happens Jenn Herrmann and Kim 
Wiles look over a sports layout and discuss design 



oto by Emdy Lews 



Working on a yearbook is no easy matter and 
the staff often had to resort to outside help. Staff 
writer. Jaime Powell looks through a yearbook 
from a previous year to see if she could find 
anything useful in it 



MEDIA 79 



ininiiiiiiiUUHD 




Black Student Onion was 



Uniting In Culture 

Promoting a positive image for minority students. 



The Black Student Union (BSU) 
Pressed getting a better education 
while helping members understand 
heir heritage. This organization pro- 
noted and encouraged minority stu- 
jents to become involved in better- 
ig themselves both on and off 
:ampus. The group was involved in 
/arious activities including the Spring 
: ormal sponsored by BSU on April 24. 
rhe event was a great success and 
nany felt it was a good way to get 
jut and have fun in a formal setting 
rhe Black Student Union was commit- 
ed to increasing awareness of mi- 
lority student's ancestry and their 
oles in society. 

BSU encouraged self-discipline in 
xder to promote high grades and 
preparations for a successful and 
lappy future. -Erin Lewis 



tophomore Stephanie Copies and Carol 
nose with their dates for the Spring Formal held 
in April 24 in Dougherty Palmer Commons. 
ponsored by BSU 





A couple waits patiently in line at the formal. BSU 
sponsored many activities and events throughout 
the year in order to raise money The Spring Formal 
was well attended dnd helped the club raise suffi- 
cient funds for the upcoming year 



All you need are your friends Close friends take 
a moment frommingling and ddncing for o quick 
shot at the ddnce BSU promoted and fostered 
positive relationships between all students 



BLACK STUDENT UNION 8 1 



Organiztions were 



Made To Order 



Clubs reflected the students' interests. 



Whether you were looking for fun or 
experience, clubs and activities fulfilled 
your needs. With such a variety of clubs 
ranging from the environment to anthro- 
pology, every student had an opportuni- 
ty to become involved. The organizations 
not only helped students have fun and 
get involved but they helped improve 
the school's image. Some organizations 
did community work while others provid- 
ed aid worldwide. On a more personal 
level, the clubs enabled students to have 
a say in what went on in school. 
-Erin Lewis 





photo submitted by OASIS 

club unidentified 



OASIS- Jim Moore. Kathleen Schmidt. Betsy I 
Vos. Brenda Williams. Diana Forlenza, BonJ 
Lacey. Nancy Dunnihoo. Lisa Flower. Millie Hcl 
rilla 



photo by Abdul Kargbo 



82 ACTIVITIES 




Psychology Honor Society 

Biology Club- Gregg Farina. Karen Frankenberg. 
John Magee. Nadine Butler. Kate Nublac 



photo by Abdul Kargbo 




A wm 



VARIOUS CLUBS 83 



With every bit of good comes a 
little bit of bad. The Athletic 
Department recognized this early on 
as it initiated renovations to facilities, 
added to full-time staff, and as our 
athletic teams became more 
successfully competitive. 

The expansions began over the 
past five years and has progressed to 
the present with renovations to the 



BUMPS & 



gymnasium, fields, and staff. The 
lacrosse/soccer stadium field was 
improved with a Bermuda surface 
which included underground 
irrigation and a new, lighted 
scoreboard was added. 

This past year, however, was, 
possibly, the most progressive. 
Overall, the varsity sports, which 
competed in NCAA Division III, had 
an impressive 45-15-13 record. All 
three fall sports' coaches, Ann Guida, 
Barry Schimpf, and Mike Sweeney, 
were named to Coach of the Year by 
the Capital Athletic Conference. In 
the winter, Bob Valvano was added to 
the full-time staff to coach Men's 
Basketball. Also, the baseball field 
underwent major renovations with 
temporary dugouts and additional 
composition to the infield. 

The varsity sports were not the only 
active athletics. Club sports, though 
sponsored by Student Activities, 
provided a range of athletics not 
provided by the varsity sports. 

Unfortunately, with these 
improvements came monetary 
obstacles. Many club sports, for 
instance, had to sponsor fund-raisers 
upon fund-raisers in order to 
purchase adequate uniforms and 
equipment. The Athletic Department 
also had to appeal for funds for their 
renovations. 

When it came to the crunch, 
however, athletics survived the 
bumps & bruises. - Emily P. Lewis 




Rugby, a sport supported 
by the SGA, gave specta- 
tors and players the next 
best sport to football. Dur- 
ing Homecoming weekend, 
the team played rugby alumni in 
an intense game that ended with 
the alumni triumphing. 




photo by Moggie Poiizos 

Sailing is one of St. Mary's 
specialties. The sailing 
team is ranked nationally 
in the top ten and provides 
intense competition. Sail- 
ors often travel on weekends to 
regattas along the Atlantic 
coast. Because of the easy ac- 
cess to water, the team is able to 
practice daily in mini-regattas 
and drills, aimed at fine-tuning 
members' skills. 

The Women's Basketball 
team had a season of ad- 
justments and learning, 
with many newcomers to 
the team. However, they re- 
mained competitive and deter- 
mined throughout. Like all var- 
sity sports programs offered on 
campus, Women's Basketball 
competed in NCAA Division III. 



* . *? 



85 



Men's soccer posts the best 
record in three years. 



After a disappointing start with a record 
of 0-2-1, the men's soccer team decided it 
was time to get down to business. They 
bounced back, kicking hard, and kept on 
kicking until they made it to the finals. The 
Seahawks would have captured the Con- 
ference title if it hadn't been for a dubious 
penalty call during the final game against 
Mary Washington. However, despite this dis- 
appointing loss, the season was still success- 
ful. 

Like other sports teams, the men's season 
was not void of frustrations. The major 
source of these frustrations being their weak 
start. Injuries were also a contributing fac- 
tor, as they caused some players to miss 
games. Defeats were not only disappoint- 
ing, but embarassing as well. By far, the big- 
gest disappointment was the controversial 
loss to Mary Washington. Most members of 
the team believed that they fell short of 
victory not because Mary Washington 
played better or because the Seahawks 
played worse, but simply as a result of bad 
luck. 

Despite these disappointing losses, the 
Seahawks were able to come together to 
post their best record in three years. A ma- 



jor contributing factor to the team's success 
was the ability to work as a complete unit. 
Junior defenseman. Michael Rozalski, 
commented, "The few games that we lost 
were partly caused by poor communica- 
tion on our part." As a whole, the team 
developed a sense of playing together, 
rather than of individual glory-seekers. Many 
team members credited success to the 
leadership and strength provided by the 
four returning senior letterwinners. Derek 
Orner, Corey Cooke, James Rebholz, and 
KJ Baker. 

Overall, the men's soccer team finished 
with a record of 9-6- 1 . and a 6-3-0 record in 
conference play. Despite the loss of several 
valuable senior players next year, the 
team's attitude remains optimistic and en- 
thusiastic for next year with a definite goal 
to do better in the Conference finals. -Abd- 
ul Kargbo 



Senior defenseman Derek Orner, tries a slide tackle 
to keep an opposing forward from scoring on the open 
goal. Defense skills were a necessity for the team's 
success Many players employed tackles as a defen- 
sive move to gain control or to protect the goal 





photo Dv Aprt Souerwrte 




photo Dv Catheryn Btockett 

Junior defensemdn, Nicholas Jones, seizes 
an opportunity to steal the ball Many defen- 
sive players not only defended the goal, but 
also tried for scoring opportunities 



photo Dv Catheryn Brockett 

Running with the pack, senior Corey Cooke 
breaks away from opposing defenders to try 
for a goal Many players took advantage of 
every break away opportunity These oppor- 
tunities allowed for many goals and wins for 
the team 

Senior midfielder, James Rebholz, strategi- 
cally uses his body to block his opponent from 
the ball Players utilized many forms of block- 
ing in order to mointain ball control 




photo Dy Catheryn tfcockett 



86 SPORTS 






M*n'B Socc»r- FSOMT ROW: Darren Hawkins, Derek Orner, James Rebholz. KJ Baker, Chns Powers. Rob 
Kirk, Tim Zapp. John McMonus Chris R1Z20 Jeft Sack. Joel Kennedy. John Hogan BACK DOW: Coach 
Scr-wmpt. Scott Basso. Corey Cooke. William McGeachy. Jamie Benoit Ray Grogan. Nicholas Jones, 
Mark Kavanagh. Sam Mazzea. Brian Bazii. Josh Eckman. Mike Rozalski. Asst Coach Combs 



MEN'S SOCCER 




SMC 





Marymount 2 





Gallaudet 3 





York 


3 


Mary 




Washington 


3 


Goucher 3 


1 


Catholic 2 


1 


Gallaudet B 





Goucher 2 


1 


Mary 




Washington 


1 


Overall Record 9 6 1 





MEN'S SOCCER 87 





Wom*n'i tocc«f- FROHT BOW: Asst Coach Meyers. Bngid Condon, lotii Smger . Katie CampbeD Branch 
VanMeter. Rebecca Vamsko. Jennifer Stewart, Teresa Amrnem Kristin Parrish Tina Deluca. Coach 
Sweeney IACK BOW: Kate Cheng. Jackie Hogan Virginia lerthouse' Meredith Savage Jackie Ajtoro. 
Cena Swisher. Hope Jones. Jennrter Forbes. Knsti Jacobs 



WOMEN'S SOCCER 




SMC 





Marymount 2 


2 


Goucher 11 





Catholic 2 


1 


Mary 




Washington 


3 


Catholic 1 


2 


Overall Record 2 2 1 






88 SPORTS 





Women's soccer has it all. 



Although they lost against Catholic Uni- 
versity in the Capital Athletic Conference 
semifinal match, the women's soccer team 
had an extremely successful season. Their 
overall record of 10-3-1 was indicative of 
their success as a team of strength, skill, and 
unity. 

The team consisted of many strong and 
well qualified players. Three players were 
All-Conference the previous year, as well as 
All-American and All-Met. Head coach, 
Mike Sweeney, added. "Katie (Campbell) 
came back in the best shape I've ever seen 
her in." 

As far as skill was concerned, the Lady 
Seahawks had plenty After the season, 
eight members of the team were named to 
the All-Conference teams Senior Virginia 
Leithauser and sophomore Brandi Van- 
Meter were named to the first team, while 
freshmen Jennifer Forbes and Jackie Ho- 



Freshman midfielder. Jackie Hogan, moves in for a 
steal from Trinity defender Aggressive dttacks were 
essential to the team's success Many practices fo- 
cused on attacking skills 



gan, sophomore Jackie Aitoro, juniors 
Hope Jones and Brigid Condon, and senior 
Katie Campbell were named to the sec- 
ond team. 

In addition, Virginia Leithauser broke the 
five year, all-time scoring record when she 
netted her 35 goal of her career against 
Trinity College. She was also named the 
Capital Area Conference Athlete of the 
Month for September This was an honor 
since members of the media vote on only 
one female from the seven schools in the 
Conference. 

Their acheivements and their record 
proved the unity of the team. They came 
together to beat previously undefeated 
Randolph Macon in what was one of their 
best games of the season Sophomore goal- 
ie, Jackie Aitoro, felt that although Mary 
Washington was their most difficult oppo- 
nent, the Seahawks played an excellent 
game She believed that despite the loss 
and the score, playing them "helps us to 
strive to be better." She hoped that they 
will play more teams of Mary Washington's 
caliber in the future. -Kim Wiles 



photo by In Way 




photo by Tin Way 




photo by Tin Way 

Senior forward, Virginia Leithauser, steals 
the ball from an opposing defender in order 
to score another goal Virginia's top scoring 
led her to break the school's all time scoring 
record 




Celebrdting their lead at half-time, senior 
Virginia Leithauser and junior Teresa Amr- 
heln do their secret handshake Team spirit 
and comradene were very importont to the 
team Their unity allowed tedm success both 
on and off the field WOMEN'S SOCCER 



photo by Tin Way 

Freshman forward. Jen Forbes, uses her 
chipping skills to fake out her opponent Jen 
played an integral role in the team's top 
scoring Her tremendous speed, ball skills, and 
control helped her to provide the team with 
many goals 



89 



Volleyball team learns the necessary skills to 
become the "most improved team in Maryland." 



You can't teach an old dog new tricks, 
but you can teach a young team how to 
win. This was the strategy the Lady Sea- 
hawks' volleyball team used to complete 
their season with a record of 26-6. 

There were seven new players to help the 
team. Junior transfers Amy Brewer and 
Amy Hopkins; junior Courtney Kennedy, 
who was unable to play last season due to 
a shoulder injury; sophomore Vicky Jacobs; 
and freshmen Jennifer Herrmann, Jaime 
Powell, and Lisa Primavera. Each contrib- 
uted a strong element to the team's suc- 
cess. 

Returning players sophomores Stephanie 
Caples, Alicia Davis, and Leigh Kessler; 
juniors Sarah Laudadio and Jen Tregoning; 
and senior Tracy Slade used their previous 
experience to coach and help the newer 
team members. 

This combination of new and old proved 
to be successful, for the team's winning re- 
cord was a 100% improvement over last 
season's record of 5-21. Junior co-captain 
Jen Tregoning said, "We worked well as a 




unit and had confidence in each other 
which showed on the court." 

This confidence led the Seahawks to a 
fourth place finish in the Capital Athletic 
Conference, a first place trophy for their 
triumph in the Notre Dame Cheseapeake I 
Invitational Tournament, as well as the title, 
"Most improved sports team in Maryland" 
by USA Today. 

With only one player graduating, as well 
as the success of their past season, the Lady 
Seahawks can only hope for improvement. 
The only setback for next year is the depar- 
ture of the team's coach Ann Guida. How- 
ever, the Seahawks firmly believe that the 
talent of the team will take them far. So, 
though it is true that you can't teach an old 
dog new tricks, you can teach a new team 
how to attack. -Jaime Powell 



Up, up and over? Rejection is more like it as junior co- 
captain Jen Tregoning, with the help of freshman 
Jaime Powell, goes up to block the ball Blocking was 
an essential skill for the team's net players 




photo bv April Sauerwine 

A head above the rest, sophomore Steph- 
anie Caples spikes the ball. Stephanie was 
one of the team's strongest players due to 
her tremendous net game 



photo bv Victoria Sklrpa 

Junior Courtney Kennedy prepares to go up 
for the dink Courtney was out for last season 
due a shoulder injury This season she came 
back as a strong force for the team 

Middle hitter. Jen Tregoning gets ready to 
tip the ball as her teammates look on. ready 
to help Team support was intergral for the 
success of each play. 




photo by April Sauerwine 



90 SPORTS 













Women's Volleyball- FROMT ROW: Alicia Davis Jaime Powell, Amy Hopkins. Victoria Jacobs. Lisa 
Pnmavera. Jennifer Herrmann Amy Brewer BACK ROW: Asst Coach McDougall, Courtney Kennedy. 
Stephanie Copies. Jen Tregon.ng Sarah Laudodio, Tracy Slade Leigh Kessler Coach Guida 



WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL 




SMC 





Goucher 3 


1 


York 1 


3 


Catholic 2 


3 


Mary 




Washington 


3 


Gallaudet 2 


3 


MaryMount 3 


1 


York 2 


3 


Morymount 3 


1 


Overall Record 25-6 





WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL 91 



photo by Aprt Souefwme 



MEN'S BASKETBALL 




SMC O 


Mary Washington 


68 77 


Gallaudet 


64 54 


Goucher 


69 58 


Catholic 


54 65 


York 


60 73 


Mary Washington 


62 66 


Gallaudet 


70 64 


Marymount 


76 75 


York 


45 86 


Goucher 


68 61 


Marymount 


62 64 


Catholic 


71 85 


Mary Washington 


55 56 


Overall Record 1015 




pftoto by Donr*e Morgan 

Men's Basketball. FRONT ROW: Mike Lmsenmeyer. Head Coach Bob Val- 
vano. Rodry Webb. Lewis Van Wambeke. Quentin Hillsman. Mike Rudolph. 
Chris DeLisi BACK ROW: Asst Coach Scott Ciambor. John Bowman. Sean 
Keehan. Frank Phillips. Greg Jorgenson. Mike Lind. Asst Coach Jay Franklin. 
Asst Coach Jeff Hacklander. Lamont Anderson 



md 



photo t>y Apri Sauerwrte 



92 SPORTS 




Men's Basketball made every point count. 




We always remember the bad things that 
happen, but what about the good? The 
basketball team, as well as many adoring 
fans, will remember this year forever. The 
season began with Bob Valvano being 
named as head coach. The start of the sea- 
son, with the Seahawks losing five of their 
first games, made many wonder if in fact, 
Valvano was actually giving his team tam- 
pons. But after this shaky start, the men's 
basketball team began to show their true 
talents. These talents were displayed during 
a game against Marymount, they came 
from 12 points behind with only eight min- 
utes on the clock to win the game in double 
overtime by one point. "It was an emotional 
and suspenseful game," rememberea La- 
mont Anderson. The game ended with An- 
derson making a heart pounding shot with 
only three seconds on the clock, leaving the 
Seahawks with an upset win over Mary- 
mount. 

Coach Valvano was accredited with 



During a game versus Salisbury, senior Quentin Hills- 
man soars into the air as he breaks through the crowd 
and makes a jump shot 



much of the team's success. Junior. Sean 
Keehan said, "I really like playing for him. I 
appreciate his enthusiasm, he made us play 
hard." Valvano's insight was displayed 
throughout the season Though the season 
was hit hard with illness and the loss of play- 
ers, "all the players stepped up in their 
games," said John Bowman. 

The season's most memorable point 
didn't involve CAC competition, but com- 
petition in Europe. During the winter break, 
the men's basketball team had the uniaue 
opportunity to tour the sights of Europe and 
play nationally ranked European teams. Al- 
though their stay was short, the Seahawks 
managed to learn about the European 
game and culture, including the fact that 
the European players were much bigger 
Most of the teams the Seahawks played, 
however, were professional. 

The most important thing that was 
learned and will be remembered, is that 
hard work and determination pays off and 
produces results. - Jaime Powell 




Although much controversey surrounded his 
past coaching history. Bob Valvano was 

hired as the new men's basketball coach in 
the fall and led the team to a winning season 

The St. Mary's basketball team takes time 
from their game against Mary Washington 
College to do a little breakddncmg 



photo by April Sauerwine 

During a double-header held at the Capital 
Centre in Landover. Maryland, junior Chris 
DeLlsl takes a jump shot from the top of the 
key while the opposing team looks on in awe 



MEN'S BASKETBALL 93 



A young Women's Basketball team keeps the 
faith and gains necessary experience. 



The 1992/93 season was full of trials and 
tribulations for the girls' basketball team. Af- 
ter getting off to a rather satisfactory start 
at the beginning of the season, the team 
began to run into severe problems and end- 
ed losing the majority of its remaining 
games. 

According to Cindy Davenport, the main 
reason why the team didn't do as well as 
they would have liked was because it was a 
young team that did not have too much 
experience playing as a team. There were 
a lot of new players who needed some time 
to get used to interacting and communi- 
cating with the returning play players. To- 
wards the end of the season, however, the 
players were playing more as a team than 
they had been at the start of the season. 
Captain Jen Tregoning, summarizing the 
condition of the team, said. "We're a young 
team and sort of inexperienced but hope- 
fully, things will be better next year." She 
was quite optimistic that, by next year, they 
will have passed their building-up stage and 
will have a better season 

Nonetheless, the girls didn't let their disap- 
pointing losses dampen their spirits or break 
their will to play basketball. Throughout the 
season, there were some exciting and satis- 
fying moments, such as the victory against 
Stockton State. Other highlights of the sea- 



son included very close games against 
Goucher. Gallaudet, and Notre Dame of 
Maryland. Every one agreed that the 
toughest opponents were Elizabethtown 
Marymount. and Christopher Newport col- 
leges, all of which were highly ranked. De- 
spite their rough season, the team still en- 
joyed playing basketball and developed 
closer relationships. Sophomore Cindy 
Leeds said. "It was a good experience and 
the year was fun, though the losses were 
disappointing." 

On the whole, in spite of the team's statis- 
tical shortcomings, the players felt that they 
had achieved a major goal by the end of 
the season, learning how to play as a team. 
They looked forward to a better season 
next year, when the team will have be- 
come more settled, and they aspired to 
play harder than they did before. That hope 
will definitely be fulfilled if they carry on with 
the same dedication and determination 
that they had this season. -Abdul Kargbo 



Knowing that teamwork is the key to winning, sopho- 
mores Bobble Johnson and Ellse Maccubbln work 
together in a passing combination to the net 



I 



photo by Cathy Bfocketl 





photo by Aprt Souerwrte 

Sophomore Cindy Leeds makes the extra 
effort as she drives in against a tough de- 
fense for a layup 

photo by Aprt Souerw»>e ■ 

Junior Jen Tregoning struggles to find a 
Illustrating the team's fierce determination, teammate to pass to during a game against 
Sophomore Cindy Leeds fights hard for a Avarett 
rebound against Mary Washington College 




photo by Cathy Btockett 



94 SPORTS 






photo Dy April Sauerwine 

Women's Basketball: Jen Forbes. Kini Garrett. Cindy Davenport, Bobby John- 
son, Amy Anderson. Cindy Leeds. Brandi Van Meter. Elise Maccubbm, Teresa 
Amrhein. Jen Tregonmg. Kristin Smith, Betsy Anthony, Jen Spear. Mary Walter, 
Rebecca Vanisco. Assistant Coach Tammy Gage, Head Coach Pam Wojnar. 



WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 


SMC O 


Mary Washington 


36 60 


Gallaudet 


66 74 


Goucher 


40 70 


Catholic 


43 79 


York 


52 114 


Mary Washington 


42 78 


Gallaudet 


65 90 


Goucher 


73 83 


Marymount 


40 95 


York 


48 77 


Catholic 


41 68 


Marymount 


36 105 


Mary Washington 


32 77 


Overall Record 


1-21 



WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 95 






6 






photo bv Kazrmlefa Ostryntec 

TEAM ROSTER 
Cheryl Bauman, Rebecca 
Beckett, Sandy Davis, 
Lauren Dollle, Heather Flnnl 
gan, Paula Goodwin, Jennl 
(er Larsson, Jamie Powell, 
Carlanne Schatter, Muriel 
Van den Berg, Heather 
Wolte, Steve Butts, Greg 
Godbout, Darren Gorman, 
Mark Gruber, Larry Jack- 
son, Larry Kemp, Joe Laun, 
Andy Lynerd, Arl Matsumo- 
to, Dave Sherwood, Scott 
Sturlale, Hank Weed, Jeff 
Wilcox. Head Coach: 
Chuck Jacobs; Asst. 
Coach: Rich Godbout. 

CAC Championships Re- 

suits: 

Women: Firth place 

Men: Fourth place 




rr> 




photo by Kazimlera Ostryniec 

Reaching for a win, Jennifer Larsson swims the backstroke The backstroke was 
a required stroke in the 200 meter Individual Medley. In the 200m IM, swimmers 
have to swim two laps each of the butterfly, the backstroke, the breaststroke, 
and freestyle 

photo by Kazimiera Ostryniec 




96 SPORTS 




The swim team moves to finals with determination and ends up with a 

surprise finish. 



Records were broken, times depleted, 
hopes shattered and bonds made. Fear 
was far from the minds of SMC swimmers as 
they swam their way to finals. Despite the 
heart breaking disappointments that oc- 
curred when junior Paula Goodwin and se- 
nior Darren Gorman missed qualifying for 
nationals, the Seahawks moved on through 
the season without looking back. 

Although a small team, newcomers and 
freshmen added greatly to the team's suc- 
cess Freshmen David Sherwood and Hank 
Weed proved to be key for the men's 
team Both not only improved throughout 
the season, but also played major roles in 
the mens' fourth place ranking in the con- 
ference. However, the success was not a 
two man crusade. Other members, includ- 
ing junior transfer Larry Jackson, sopho- 
more Greg Godbout, and senior Scott Stur- 
iale put their hearts and minds into the 
meets in order to get the job done 

The women had a lot to prove by finals 



Swimmers take your mark' Sophomore Muriel Van 
den Berg prepares to start her race Swimmers often 
had to practice their starts during warm-ups before 
their meet A good start could mean the difference 
between first and second place 



and did just that. With only ten members on 
the team, the women Seahawks showed 
their will ana determination when the 
clenched fourth place in the conference. 
Returning members and the captains, 
Sandy Davis and Paula Goodwin, gave 
the newer swimmers guidance, support, 
and encouragement. Other members for 
the girls included Lauren Dolle, Muriel Van 
den Berg, and Jennifer Larsson, all who 
proved to be dedicated and talented 
swimmers. Younger members and newcom- 
ers, transfer Rebecca Beckett, sophomore 
Meredith Savage, and freshman Carrie 
Schaffer, also added to the Lady Sea- 
hawks' showing at the conference finals 

With the guidance of Head Coach. 
Chuck Jacobs, and former SMC swimmer. 
Assistant Coach Rich Godbout, the Sea- 
hawks held their heads high (a few of which 
had no hair) and gave the Seahawk "KAW" 
to pull out a showing no one expected 
Many conference records, as well as school 
records, were matched and/or broken. - 
Jaime Powell 



r 





photo by Kazimiera Ostryniec 

The first seconds before take-off can be the 
most nerve racking Greg Godbout and 
Andy Lynerd, however, ar the picture of 
complete calm 

Gliding effortlessly to victory. Carrlanne 
Schaffer finishes her final breaststroke lap 
Competition was fierce at all meets, yet the 
Seahawks persevered, excelling in all strokes 




photo by Kazimiera Ostryniec 

Swimmers spring away from the boards to 
start the backstroke race A keen sense of 
competition often gave swimmers an advan- 
tage in the water Many aspects of practices 
were focused on strengthening confidence 
and competitive instincts 



SWIMMING 97 



Men's lacrosse takes conference title. 



What makes up a top-ranking men's la- 
crosse team? Aggressive players, sharp 
shooters, powerful defensemen. and, most 
importantly, experienced players. The SMC 
Seahawks had all of these gualities plus the 
extra edge — a competitive desire to win it 
all. 

With the return of over 20 varsity players, 
the men's lacrosse team started off on a 
rampage, rolling over several rival colleges 
— Goucher, Dickinson, and Marymount. 
Firmly leaving their mark, the men continued 
to dominate conference games, finally 
capturing the Capital Athletic Conference 
title in an intense game against Mary Wash- 
ington. Even against last year's number one 
team, Salisbury, the Seahawk's made a 
strong showing despite the score. 

Because most of the team had experi- 
ence, more time was spent on perfecting 
plays rather than learning them. Demanding 
practices focused on different drills and 
game plays. Even the incoming players 
were experienced veterans of the game 
Newcomers Steve Spence, Chad Chris- 
tian, and Greg Foti were key players for the 
team. These new players plus the more ex- 
perienced players — Scott Haan, Greg 



Matthews, and Eric Hui — set the high level 
of play for the team. 

The end results of the season say it all. The 
team's overall record for the season was 6- 
5. They took the CAC title. Scott Haan led 
the team in scoring with 28 goals. Goalie 
Greg Matthews was the national leader in 
saves and earned "all-conference player of 
the year.'' Eric Hiu, Danny Welsh, Scott 
Haan, Chris Gress, Matt Calahan, and 
Greg Matthews were named to the First 
Team. The conference second team 
claimed Chad Christian, Jimmy Mohler, 
and Joe Bissette. 

Actions obviously speak louder than 
words. The men's team had the drive to 
want to win. Playing well throughout the 
entire season, they reached their goals, 
making a statement that were the best. - 
Emily P. Lewis 



The Seahawks' aggressiveness was key to their domi- 
nation of the conference. Once they lost possession of 
the ball, their strong attacking and checking came into 
play, releasing the ball into their control once again 







... 




photo by Cathy Brooke 



&»** 






/ 



X 



photo by Cathy Brockett 

Jimmy Mohler moves in, maintaining control 
while looking to get the pass Teamwork was 
essential to scoring. Players had to depend on 
one another to be there for a pass or to protect 
each other 




98 SPORTS 



photo by M Polizos 

Veteran Dan Welsh at the face off The 
face off was one of the more distinguish- 
ing elements of men's lacrosse With the 
ball placed between the two sticks, the 
players have to try to force their sticks 
down in order to get it to their team- 
mates 

Attack man. Chad Christian character- 
istically outmaneuvers a defenseman 
Christian was an important part of the 
team's attack with a top scoring record 



photo by M Polizos 




MEN'S LACROSSE 

SMC 



H?™M 






Goucher 
Marymount 
Mary Washington 
Dickinson 
Western Maryland 



2 1 

4 3 

5 4 
1 
1 1 



Overall Record 6-5 



■— *^=r *»» M j»- 



photo by Cathv Brocket! 

M«n't Locrou*- Poll Behr, Eric Blind Greg Foti, Steve Harris, Marti Kane. Chris Kelel. Jim Mohler, Mark 
Osterman. Nick Peters. Jim Rogalski, Steve Spence, Aldan Sums. Dave Wemrick. Chris Greft. Graham 
Johnson, Justin Smith, Joe Bissette, Don Bienneman, Brian Carroe, Chad Christian, Doug Fisher, Chad 
Fowler, Eric Hiu. Ivan Ingram. Matt Koontz. Greg Matthews, Jason Reuben, Alex Watson, Matt Callahan, 
Scott Haan, Tom Leonard. Dan Welsh. Tyler Young 



MEN'S LACROSSE 99 



.«^r. 




WOMEN'S LACROSSE 








Randolph Macon 

Salisbury 

Mary Washington 

Notre Dame 

Goucher 

Hood 

American 



SMC 

1 

2 

3 

3 1 

3 2 

3 3 

3 4 



Overall Record 73 



photo by Cathy Brockett 

Www't lacrosse- FRONT BOW: Julie Shellenoerger Chrh Garbus. Jen Speer. Leigh Kessler. Amy 
Brewer. Suzanne DeHoan, Marion lienor Cena Swisher Knsten Chichester Hope Jones SACK ROW: 
Barb Butler. Jen Green. Jen Jarrett. Mia Kinmgopoulis. Enn Shutes. Carne Supik. Oona McNeil. Lisa 
Demeno Amanda Mitchell. Robin Vight Caroline Johnson 




100 SPORTS 




Women's lacrosse focused on building a strong foundation. 



AV.V.V, 






•*»•«• 



ABC. Everyone knows these are the basic 
building blocks for English. 123 form the foun- 
dation for the number system. For lacrosse, 
checking, passing, and shooting make up 
the fundamental elements of the game. For 
the Lady Seahawks. their spring season was 
basically a growing year. Perfecting the ba- 
sics, learning to play as a team, and inte- 
grating the two in order to win. 

Losing only on player to graduation. Barb 
Butler, the team was young and unused to 
playing together. At the start of the season, 
coach Tammy Gage and assistant coach 
Amy Hicks, focused on familiarizing the girls 
with playing as one unit instead of several 
individuals. Veteran Suzanne DeHaan, for 
example, changed her game somewhat in 
order to unite the team. Leading scorer for 
the previous season with 70 goals, DeHaan 
played more of a passing game, allowing 
other team members to play integral roles in 
scoring. This strategy not only united the 



Freshman Erin Shutes prepares to face off as the 
referee sets up the draw Often times, the draw set the 
tone of the game A team's ability to gain primary 
control often had a mental if not physical effect on the 
opposing team 



team, but gave the less experienced play- 
ers more confidence in their scoring and 
passing abilities. 

Once the team truly became a team, the 
primary focus became lacrosse skills. Prac- 
tices were primarily aimed at building en- 
durance, clearing balls, passing, and shoot- 
ing. Practices became even more 
demanding as the girls saw their weakness- 
es and areas that needed improvement. 
The team attacked their problem areas 
with a vengeance and a desire to win. 

The mastery of their skills was essential to 
their success on the field. Picking up some 
major wins against Goucher and Hood, the 
team continued to pick up speed, beating 
the College of Notre Dame. Luck wasn't on 
their side during the team's last game of the 
season against Frostburg. Suffering a crush- 
ing defeat, 3-22, the Seahawks closed their 
season on a negative note. On the upside, 
the team is hopeful and positive about the 
upcoming season. Recognizing that this 
year was primarily a stepping stone, they 
look forward to out performing themselves 
and becoming a dominant force in Division III 
women's lacrosse. -Emily P. Lewis 



photo by Cathy Brockett 





photo by Cathy Brockett 



photo by Cath 

Mia Klnlgopoulls goes for a ground ball pick 
up Many practices were spent working on 
clearing balls from the opposing team Play- 
ers needed to be aggressive and dominating 
in order win the ball 

Defenseman Mia Klnlgopoulls checks from 
behind Kinigopoulis worked on a cover point 
strategy throughout the season, providing 
the backbone of the team's defense 



:*&£- 



JU~ 



photo by Cathy Brockett 

Suzanne DeHaan goes for the goal DeHaan 
provided the team with 23 goals this season, 
somewhat less than her previous 70 Howev- 
er, her aim was to pass to the other players in 
order to even out the scoring DeHaan also 
faced more pressure as opposing teams of- 
ten double tedmed her 



Men's and women's tennis kept the aces flying. 



Smash! . . . "Out! It was out," yells your 
opponent. You think to yourself, "only one 
more point and I've wont he match." You 
toss the ball in the air and swing your racket 
to meet it . . . 

This scenario may not seem familiar to all, 
but to most tennis players, it was a common 
situtation. Tennis is a game of skill and pa- 
tience, not just a leisurely game of hitting a 
few balls around. 

Coached by Paul Spencer, both teams 
experienced a new level of play. One of 
steady, reliable, skilled play. Coach Spen- 
cer focused on steady play because erratic 
and undependable styles of play meant 
team losses 

The men's season was one of transition, a 
new coach and many new players. Many 
wondered if they had what it took to fare 
well in competition. Challenge marches de- 
termined the top seeds who played in com- 
petitions, while the lower seeds spent prac- 
tice time honing their skills. With less 
scrimmage time than the girls, the men 
were unsure of where they stood for the 
season. However, finishing oft the season 
with a 4-3 record, they knew they had what 



it took and hoped to take it a step further 
for the upcoming season. 

The women, as well, had a good season. 
With strong performances from newcomers 
Amy Cox, and Marie Singer, the women 
were able to smash the competition with a 
6-3 record. Like the men's team, the season 
began with challenge matches between 
players to determine the positions. With vet- 
erans Catherine Cheng, Jyl Fenn, and Sar- 
unya Noithai showing tons of improvement 
and the new players holding their own, the 
team expected to peform well and, not 
surprisingly, they did. 

Both teams went into the season with 
fresh, new attitudes and came out looking 
to the future with aspirations of winning the 
conference. -Emily P. Lewis 



Newcomer Marie Singer spends an afternoon prac- 
tice working on her forehand Recognizing the necessi- 
ty of having a reliable game, most players worked on 
fine-tuning their basic serves, volleys, and strokes 




photo Dy Kazmtefa Ostrymec 







■ ■ 


WOMEN'S TENNIS 

SMC 

Marymount 9 o 
Gallaudet 5 1 
Christopher New- 
port 4 5 
Hood 4 3 
Notre Dame 8 1 
Trinity 9 n 
Gallaudet 6 3 
Catholic 4 5 

Overall Record 62 


m ^ mi ■ J 

II HI Hi 




phoTo by Kaar*efa Ostryr^ec 

Women's Tennis- FRONT ROW: Elizabeth Santini. Bridget Smith. Jednne Dixon 
Ellen Howard. Sorunya Noithai BACK ROW: Mane Singer. Amy Cox. Jackie 
Aitoro. Jyl Fenn. Catherine Cheng. Paul Spencer 




102 SPORTS 



■ w 



V 

:- 





./" 




^ 




photo by Kazimieia Ostrvniec 



Men's Tennis- Stephen Capece, Laus Wiersma. David Wingling. Jon Ander- 
son, Chris Delaney, Michael Fuggitti. Harold Lee. Robert Getty. Eric White. Talib 
Home 



MEN'S TENNIS 

SMC 

Marymount 8 1 

Catholic 4 5 

Gollaudet 4 5 

Golluadet 6 3 

Overall Record 4-3 



TENNIS 103 





MEN'S BASEBALL 

SMC 



Mary Washington 

Gallaudet 

Mary Washington 

Catholic 

Gallaudet 

York 





7 
7 
7 
8 
10 



Overall Record 19 13 




photo by M Polios 

Men's Baseball- Brian Bickerton. Gordon Hawley. David Lehman. Michael 
Lerner. Brian Lopez. Robert Marshall. Jerry Nolan. Rick Parron. Clint Pipkin. John 
Rafferty. Gordon Ramsey. Doug Shippley. David Mummert. Chris Pinkerton. 
John Childers. Scott Ciambor. Teddy Gil. Will Nicolls. Gary Thomas. Ken Cinotti. 
Bill Davis. Greg Kolarik. Andy Mummert 



104 SPORTS 




Baseball has its best season ever. 



There are two types of baseball players 
toaay. the ones that make things happen 
and the ones that don't The Seahawks' 
baseball team learned early on how to be 
among the former and not the latter. This 
lesson led the team to complete its most 
successful season in St. Mary's baseball his- 
tory 

Because practice makes perfect, prac- 
tices were spent fine-tuning fundamental 
techniques such as bunting, sliding, stealing 
bases, molding each player into an athlete 
who makes things happen. Head coach 
Larry Freer with assistant coaches Steve 
Walker, Rob Bast, and Robbie Sommer- 
ville had a lot to do with the team's suc- 
cess. They not only taught the team the 



The Seahawk's first baseman waits anxiously for the 
throw from the catcher to pick off Mary Washington's 
baserunner Basemen needed the quick reflexes and 
responses in order to anticipate fellow players actions 
and successfully execute d winning play 



photo by Cathy Btockett 





strategies of the game, but instilled a keen 
sense of competitive sportsmanship. 

The team's playing ground also made his- 
tory with major renovations. Temporary 
dugouts were added and additional com- 
position was added to the infield. The im- 
proved playing conditions made the home 
field more conducive to the type of playing 
the team did this season. 

The team lost four seniors at the end of 
the season Power hitters Andy Mummert 
and Greg Kolarik finished off their college 
baseball careers in style as did pitcher Bill 
Davis with his mix of off-speed pitches. De- 
spite this loss, promising young players like 
pitcher Gordon Hawley. show an immense 
amount of talent. Talent that could keep 
the team at its current status and even take 
it farther. 

As the season progressed as a winning 
season, the team got the confidence it 
needed to step up to a higher level of com- 
petition, making its mark in SMC's baseball 
history. 



photo by Cathy Brocket! 



photo by Cathy Brockett 

The infamous Pitcher's Mound Conference 
Few really know what is said, if anything at all 
Most often it provided the pitcher and catch- 
er a moment to regain control and compo- 
sure during an especially intense game. The 
catcher usually wanted to settle the pitcher 
down in order to continually keep batters off 
balance 

SmC baserunner takes a lead oft of first in an 
attempt to steal Baserunners had to antici- 
pate where the ball was going to be hit be- 
cause a fly ball or unexpected hit meant a 




v 



photo by Cathy Brocket* 

It's outta here as the hitter makes contact 
on a low outside pitch for an extra base hit 
Every player had to bat at one point or an- 
other, thus, all around baseball ability was 
essential to a player's game 



BASEBALL 105 




*mm 



Sailing- FRONT ROW: Sarah Chatoerg. laura MCleian, Karen Ratey. Kan Warren. Choa Caneton 
SECOND ROW: John Wooeasmrth. Adam Wertjlow. Tim Healy. Charlie Henry. Mart MaaaOx. Bot> Oberg. 
Kate Oew. Bel Hughes. Steve Sparkman. MuxJy Schoefer. Knsten Jones, Elzabeth Graves BACK ROW: 
Chris Dyer. Bffl Healy. Rucfn Pun. Mike Wemgard. Kevin Jewett. John Murphy. Pat Dowlng. Matt Rynotds. 
John Gochberg. Wfflem Van Waay. Tammy Hemo. Zak McNamafa. Becky Beckett. Mftce Eaton. Scon 
Leppert. Paolo Hayes, Angela Niebertem. Evan Chnstmon 



Women's team recleved a 

top-five placement In Sailing 

World's National Rankings 

Freshman team members 

placed third In the Mid 

Atlantic 

Freshman Championships 

Women's team placed third In 

the ICYRA National 

Championships 

Varsity team placed seventh 

In the Dinghy National 

Championships 

Varsity team placed fifth In 

the Team Racing National 

Championships 




106 SPORTS 



Varsity sailing hosts the National Championships. 




From May 27 through June 2. St. Mary's 
Hosted fifteen women's teams and fifteen 
varsity dinghy teams at the ICYRA Women's 
and Dinghy National Championships. The 
Seahawk women placed third in their event 
while the varsity team took seventh, in what 
was regarded as one of the most competi- 
tive nationals ever. The varsity squad then 
traveled to Old Dominion University where 
they finished fifth in the Team Racing Na- 
tional Championships. At the post-season 
awards ceremony, Tim and Bill Healy were 
named to the All-American team, women 
skippers Bell Hughes and Perry Reeves 
were recognized as All-American Women, 
and crews Karen Raley and Barb Seal 
were nominated as All-Star Crews. Gradu- 
ating co-captain Chad Carleton was hon- 
ored with the prestigous Robert H. Hobbs 
Trophy for his outstanding leadership and 
sportmanship in college sailing 

Coached by Adam Werblow, the team 
celebrated several important victories 
throughout the fall and spring season. In the 
fall, singlehanded sailor Bob Oberg domi- 
nated his division at the Navy Fall Invitation- 



All-Amencan BIN Healy and All-Star Crew Barb Seal 
gave several strong performances throughout the 
spring, including a division victory at the America's Tro- 
phy They placed seventh in their division ot the Dinghy 
Nationdl Chdmpionships 



al, beating his closest competitor by an in- 
credible 37 points. For the first time, the 
varsity team won the War Memorial, a criti- 
cal ragatta that determines next season's 
schedule. The following weekend, they 
placed a close second at the Atlantic 
Coast Championships, their highest finish 
ever at that event. At the Mid-Atlantic 
Freshmen Championships, team members 
William Van Waay, Paola Hayes, Kevin 
Jewett, and Sarah Chalberg placed third. 

During the spring season, the women's 
team — Hughes, Reeves, Elizabeth 
Graves, Kate Drew, Laura McClellan, and 
Chris Dyer — won two major regattas, 
earning them a top-five place in Sailing 
World magazine's National Rankings. For 
varsity members Tim and Bill Healy, Carle- 
ton, Raley, Seal, Kari Warren, and John 
Wobensmith, the focus was shifted to team 
racing as they finished second at the district 
national qualifiers 

While only a small group of people repre- 
sented SMC on the water during nationals, 
the entire 37-member team contributed to 
the team's successful season. The 17 new 
members adjusted quickly and realized that 
everyone's participation was needed, the 
result was a college nationals that had 
been heralded by coaches, judges, and 
sailors as one of the best in history. -Kari 
Warren. 



photo by Chns WitzeH 




photo by Chris Cihlar 



Chad Carleton and 
John Wobensmith played critical parts in the 
team's success Chad was a top skipper and 
a second-year co-captain while John 
crewed in several major mtersectionals. in- 
cluding the Atlantic Coast Championships 
and the MAISA Team Racing qualifiers. 

For seven ddys, the college hosted the 
ICYRA Women's ond Dinghy National Cham- 
pionships Superior organizationa and hdrd 
work, combined with the beoutrful wedther. 
made this year's national one of the best 
ever 



photo by Chns Witzell 

As part of the women's team. Elizabeth 
Graves and Chris Dyer worked hard as a 
team to help make the women's team one 
of the top in the nation, they led the team to 
a second pldce at the Navy Women's Inter- 
sectiondl. 



SAILING 107 



The goal of athletics at St. Mary's is to 
create a balanced offering in competitive 
and recreational sports as part of a liberal 
education. The varsity sports program is for 
those athletes with a desire to compete in 
NCAA Division III sports including both men's 
and women's soccer, lacrosse, basketball, 
swimming, tennis, women's volleyball, men's 
tennis and co-ed sailing. These sports are 
geared to the athlete with a desire to excel 
in athletics as well as academics. 

However, not all students are interested in 
the intense competitiveness and demand- 
ing schedule of the varsity sports. For those 
students who want to participate in a less 



formal and demanding sport, the club 
sports are ideal. 

Funded and supported by the Student 
Government Association, club sports are or- 
ganized and coached by students. The club 
sports compete against other colleges at a 
level slightly above that of intramural. De- 
spite the less formal set-up, the athletes 
that participate in club sports are varsity 
calibre and dedicated to the sport. 

St. Mary's offers crew, rugby, field hock- 
ey, sailing and fencing in the fall season, 
crew, rugby, ultimate frisbee. and fencing in 
the spring season. 

The only negative aspect of club sports is 





photo sutxnrtted by Efin Shutes photo by Monica Murphy 



Women's Field Hockey- Christine Nickols. Knsten 
Cichester. Carolyn Johnson. Julie Shallenberger. 
Jen Reed. Jen Spear. Jen Olds. Barb Butler. Mag- 
gie, Erin Shutes. Heather Raley. Suzanne DeHaan, 
Veda. Dee, Michelle Vanisco. 

Fencing, one of the club sports offered during 
both the fall and spring seasons, is extremely 
competitive intercollegiately It is physically and 
mentally demanding sport that many students 
enjoy. 




photo by Monica Murphy 



108 SPORTS 




photo by Monica Murphy 



+ 





SmC Rugby attempts to gain possesion of 
the ball in a tough match against another 
college rugby team For this game, the team 
had to travel to the other college Transpor- 
tation was often a problem — resolved by 
having team members drive themselves 

Stuart Bowen prepares a defensive ward 
against an oncoming attack Martial arts not 
only focuses on physical and mental disci- 
pline, but requires it for ultimate success in life 
and the sport. 



CLUB SPORTS 109 




SMC Rugby in all its glory Rugby was the 
surrogate mother for die-hard football fans at 
St Mary's Rugby fans truly appreciated all 
the finer dualities of the sport that distinguish 
it from football 

Martial Arts Club- FRONT ROW: David Fraser. 

Stewart Bowen BACK ROW: Robert Duff. 
James Lamb. Cem Lee. Vince Norris 



"ZZ HO SPORTS 



* 




■ 




their dependence on SGA funding. Varsity 
sports are figured into the athletic depart- 
ment's budget, hence, they usually have 
the money needed for eguipment. uni- 
forms, trainers, etc. Unfortunately, club 
sports are given a small fund by SGA. They 
depend on fundraisers, donations, and 
member payments for all things needed for 
an athletic team. This lack of funds is espe- 
cially trying. Some games are cancelled for 
lack of transportation. Practices are can- 
celled for lack of playing eguipment. These 



deterrents hinder the club sports in many 
ways, first and foremost being intercolle- 
giate competitions. 

Nonetheless, the club sports continue to 
be organized by people interested in mak- 
ing the most out of what is available. Thus, 
students who are looking for a different and 
unigue sport to participate in, without the 
pressure and demands of varsity sports, can 
take an active role in St. Mary's athletics - 
Erin Lewis 




photo by Monica Murphy 




SMC Crew team conducts a fundraiser on the 
Ergathon where sponsors pledge money ac- 
cording to the length of time spent on the row- 
ing machine Fundraisers were essentiol to the 
success of the club sports 

It may look like a basketball play but its really 
rugby and one of its more confusing elements of 
the game Onlookers were aptly attentive to 
rugby plays simply because they dre unique to 
rugby ond unlike any other sport known to man 



photo by Monica Murphy 



CLUB SPORTS 1 1 1 




Congratulations to the following student athletes and 
coaches who earned post season honors: 

Academic Athletes ol the Year: Jen Tregoning 

(female) 

Sean Keehan (male) 

Athletes ot the Year: Bell Hughes (female) 
Greg Matthews (male) 

All-South Region: Virginia Leithauser, women's soccer 
Coach Mike Sweeney, women's soccer 

Conference Players of the Year: Greg Matthews, 
men's lacrosse 

First Team All Conference: Corey Cooke, men's 

soccer 

Darren Hawkins, men's soccer 

James Rebholz. men's soccer 

Virginia Leithauser, women's soccer 

Paula Goodwin, women's swimming 

Darren Gorman, men's swimming 

John Childers, baseball 

Matt Callahan, men's lacrosse 

Chris Gress, men's lacrosse 

Scott Hahn, men's lacrosse 

Eric Hiu, men's lacrosse 

Greg Matthews, men's lacrosse 

Dan Welch, men's lacrosse 



Second Team All Conference: Rob Kirk, men's 

soccer 

Jackie Aitoro, women's soccer 

Katie Campbell, women's soccer 

Brigid Condon, women's soccer 

Jennifer Forbes, women's soccer 

Jackie Hogan, women's soccer 

Hope Jones, women's soccer 

Jen Tregoning, volleyball 

Hank Weed, men's swimming 

Greg Kolarik, baseball 

Brian Lopez, baseball 

Joe Bissette, men's lacrosse 

Chad Christian, men's lacrosse 

Jim Mohler, men's lacrosse 

Eric White, men's tennis 

Conference Coach of the Year: Coach Ann Guida, 

volleyball 
Coach Barry Schimpf, men's soccer 
Coach Mike Sweeney, women's 
soccer 




W V1 








112 SPORTS 





YEAR IN REVIEW 113 



Support systems are essential 
to success and survival. While 
St. Mary's City and bordering 
Lexington Park don't fulfill the 
role of traditional college towns, 
they provided a support system 
for the school, students, and 
faculty. 

Off campus jobs were 



GROWING 



prevalent in the student body. 
Many of the towns' businesses 
looked to the college for 
prospective employees. 
Historical St. Mary's City 
employed many students as 
clerks and guides. 

Also, neighboring towns 
provided housing for many of 
the commuters. Some 
communities even established 
students leases and financial aid 
packages for student housing. 

In turn, the school provided 
many services to the local 
communities. Waterfront clean- 
ups, road adoption, and other 
community services were just a 
few projects the school 
developed in order to help the 
local communtiies. 

The school also provided 
entertainment for the 
community with intense sports 
competitions, symposiums, and 
several plays. 

By providing mutually 
beneficial support systems, the 
school and the community were 
GROWING TOGETHER forming a 
strong network of support and 
aid. - Emily P. Lewis 



|J^ 



1 



I \ 



> 



BOOK RETURN 





During orientation, stu- 
dents participated in Com- 
munity Service Day. Fresh- 
men Erin Sh u tes and 
Catherine Hewitt helped re- 
paint the hallways in Great Mills 
High School. 



t » 



4 ' 





photo by fin Way 

Historical St. Marys City 
was a popular site for tour- 
ists and students alike. 
Mew students went on tours 
and experienced the colo- 
nial way of life. Students also 
were employed by HSMC as tour 
guides, admissions clerks, and 
role players. 

There were many opportu- 
nities for students to help 
out the neighboring com- 
munities and the school. 
Waterfront Clean-up Day al- 
lowed students to get personal 
satisfaction from giving a help- 
ing hand as well as gave the pa- 
tina of the waterfront a good 
cleaning. 



115 



Great love, thanks and 

appreciation goes out to the 

lacrosse boyz of 1993: 

Matt Callahan, Eric Cotton, Scott 
Hahn, Tom Leonard, Greg Matthews, 
Jason Rubin, Dan Welch, Tyler Young 

^^. Loue, Eunice 


Peebles 

ST. MARYS SQUARE 
LEXINGTON PARK 

Congratulations to the class 
of 1993! 


(301) 994-0354 jT 


Jeannette 
Williams 

For All Your Real Estate Needs Call the Agent Who 
Cares 

(301) 843-3600 
(301) 292-9280 

GOOD LUCK TO THE CLASS OF 1993 

Licensed in Maryland and Virginia 


*w 


A B & H EXCAVATING, INC. 

ALL TYPES CONSTRUCTION 

ALFRED KNOTT P BOX 99 
President CALLAWAY. MD 20620 


TOM THUMB 
DAY NURSERY 

262-1987 



116 ADS 




i 



ADS 117 



<fc 



A B & H Excavat- 
ing, Inc. 116 
Abbott, Tim 56 
Abita, Jennifer 30 
Aitoro, Jackie 58, 
88, 89, 102, 112 
Allen, Rachel 50 
Allenaer, Karen L. 

30 
Allport, Braxton 51 
Allway, Debbie 

50, 51 
Alvarez, Leslie 30 
Alway, Debbie 72 
Amnesty Interna- 
tional 74, 75 
Amos, Dominio 52 
Amrhein, Teresa 

58, 88, 89, 95 
Anderson, Amy 95 
Anderson, Jon 103 
Anderson, Lamont 

92, 93 
AnOlin, Kevin 70 
Anglin, Brian 56 
Antczak, Brian 30 
Anthony, Betsy 95 
Arbuckle, Eliza- 
beth 30 
Archer, Joanne 50 



Areglado, Kristin 

H. 31 
Arnold, Tom 11, 

14, 17, 31, 52 
Augustin, Mary 52 
Avatar 62, 79 
Avirett, Scott 8 



6 



Baer, Jason 56 
Baker, K.J. 31, 86, 

87 
Baldwin, Robert 

31 
Bar, Julie 72 
Barr, Christine 52 
Barranca, Matt 31 
Bart as, Walter 31 
Baseball 104, 105 
Basso, Scott 87 
Bast, Robert 31, 

105 
Bauman, Cheryl 

96 
Bavis, Ryan 59 
Bazil, Brian 87 
Beara, Ayana 55 
Beckett, Rebec- 
ca 16, 96, 97, 
106 
Behr, Roji 99 



Belford, David 59 
Benoit, James 31, 

87 
Bergsrtom, Mary 

31 
Berk, Dawn M. 31 
Bernuta, Chad 53 
Bickerton, Brian 

57, 104 
Bienneman, Don 

99 
Biology Club 83 
Bissette, Joe 56, 

98, 99, 112 
Black Student 

Union 80, 81 
Blase, Gwen 31 
Blind, Eric 56, 99 
Boatman, Melissa 

31 
Bolea, Brent 56 
Bolton, Margaret 

78 
Bowen, Stuart 52, 

11 
Bowman, John 92, 

93 
Boyd, Eskunder 13 
Brack, Sean 32 
Brazeal, Mark 

Thomas 32 
Brazer, Susan 50, 

51 
Brennan, AnOrew 

56 
Brennan, Steve 78 
Brewer, Amy 90, 



91, 100 
BrnOt, Dara 59 
Brocato, Chris 12 
Brooks, Karen 20, 

52 
Brown, Stephen 

32, 56 
Bryan, Abigail 32 
Bryant, Linda 32, 

39 
Burke, Keith 12 
Burke, Robin 52 
Burnett, Mary 55 
Bush, Kelsey 21, 

50, 51 
Butler, Barb 25. 45, 

100, 108 
Butler, NaOine 33, 

83 
Butts, Steve 57, 96 



Cahill, Brigid 52 
Callahan, Matt 

32, 98, 99, 112 
Calvert 50, 51 
Campbell, Kath- 

erine 32. 88, 89, 

112 
Campbell, Renee 

32 



Capece, Stephen 
103, 56 

Copies, Steph- 
anie 90, 91 

Carleton, Chad 

32, 106, 107 
Caroline 52, 53 
Carr, Amy 32 
Carroll, Brian 60. 

99 
Castle, Heidi 33 
Catubo, Straw- 
berry 63, 71 
Chalberg, Sarah 

106, 107 
Chaney, Lisa 33, 

39 
Cheng, Catherine 

102, 88 
Childers, John 104, 

112 
Choi, Seung 52 
Christian, Chad 

98, 99, 112, 57 
Christiansen, Erick 

59 

Christie, Mark 50 
Christman, Evan 

106 
Ciambor, Scott 

92, 104 
Cichester, Kristin 

100. 108 
Cinotti, Kenneth 

33, 104 
Clark, Tim 53 
Cloyd, Brett 33 



118 



Coenen, Katie 25, 

33, 45 
Coffeehouse 63 
Collery. Alex 59 
Collier, Kelly 50 
Collins, Brian 59 
Colvin, Tim 34 
Condon, Brigid 88, 

89, 112 
Cooke, Corey 17, 

34, 36, 86, 87, 
112 

Cooke, Justin 56 
Corter, Anne 34 
Cotton, Eric 34 
Cowley, Julia 34 
Cox, Amy 102 
Cox, Brendon 50 
Crandall, Ian 52 
Crew 110 
Crittenden, Penny 

34 
Culp. Steve 59 



d 



Davenport, Cindy 

23, 94, 95 
Davis, Alicia 90, 91 
Davis, Bill 104, 105 
Davis, Sandra 34 
Davis, Sandy 14, 



96, 97 

Davis, William 34 
Dawson, Darren 

34 
de Vos, Betsy 82 
Dean, Scott 34 
Deckman, Melissa 

34 
Dehaan, Suzanne 

100, 101, 108 
Delaney, Chris 22, 

103 
Delaney, Ky 6 
Delfin, Mac 72 
Delisi, Chris 92, 93 
Deluca, Tina 88 
DeMeno, Lisa 22, 

100 

Derr, Nathan 34 
deVore, Nicki 52 
Diana, Michael 35 
Dinsenbacuer, 

Steve 56 
Dixon, Jeanne 102 
Doak, Jen 55 
Dolinger, Cheryl 

35 
Dolle, Lauren 96, 

97 
Donovan, Andy 

56 
Doo, Liz 77 
Dorchester 56, 57 
Dorsey, Will 56 
Dove 78, 79 
Dowling, Pat 56, 

106 



Drew, Kate 106, 

107. 52 
Dryden, Eric 50 
Duff, Robert 1 1 1 
Dunnihoo, Nancy 

82 
Dunston, Nelson 

35 
Dyer, Chris 106, 

107 
Dyer, Christina 52 



c 



Eagley, Steve 52 
Eaton, Josh 50, 72 
Eaton, Michael 56 
Eaton, Mike 106 
Eaton, Traci 35, 45 
Eckart, Michael 

50, 51 
Eckman, Josh 87 
Economics Soci- 
ety 62 
Edmonson, Rae 56 
Edmonson, William 

35 
Edwards, Katie 52 
Egan, Dan 73 
Egger, Andrea 35, 

50 
Eiswert, Dave 52 



El-Farouki, Deana 

35 
Eldridge, Jessica 

52 
Elliot, Sarah 58 
Elmore, Jen 23 
English, Monica 59 
Erbach, Jane 35 
Erickson, Nicole 52 
Espey, Melissa 77 



/ 



Faberle, Heather 

52 
Farina, Gregg 83 
Fencing Club 108 
Fenn, Jyl 9, 35, 52, 

102 
Field Hockey 108 
Finnigan, Heather 

96 
Fisher, Doug 56, 99 
Flash 59 
Floden, PerMario 

6, 52 
Flower, Lisa 82 
Flynn, Dave 35 
Flynn, Paul 52 
Forbes, Jennifer 

88, 89, 95, 112 
Forensics 62, 70, 



71 
Forlenza, Diana 82 
Forsberg, Amy 35 
Foti, Greg 98, 99 
Fowler, Chad 99 
Frank, llene 12, 52 
Frankenberg, Ka- 
ren 35, 83 
Franklin, Jay 92 
Fraser, David 36, 

111 
Freck, Heather 36 
Freer, Larry 105 
Freiert, Jennifer 

Elaine 36 
Fugate, Jennifer 

50 
Fuggitti, Michael 

103 
Fuller, Brian 53 



9 



Gaeta, Amy 36 
Gage, Tammy 95, 

101 
Gallagher, Mary- 

beth 17, 58 
Garbus, Chih 58, 

100 
Garnett, Aaron 36 
Garrett, Mikini 58, 



119 



95 

Gay and Lesbian 

Student Union 

62 
Geczy, Jessica 

58. 74 
Gell, Dawn 36 
Getty, Robert 103 
Gil. Teddy 104 
Gillin, Lisa 37 
Gnair. Caroline 74 
Gochberg, John 

106 
Godbout, Rich 30, 

45. 96, 97 
Goins, Paige 33, 

37 
Golden, Marykate 

37 
Goodwin, Paula 

96, 97, 112 
Gorman, Darren 

112 
Gorman, Darren 

56. 96. 97. 112 
Gormen, Lauren 

37 
Graeff, Lara 37 
Graham, Brian 72, 

73 
Graves, Elizabeth 

106. 107 

Gray. Chrissy 50 
Gray. Larry J. 37 
Greely. Erin 50, 51 
Green, Denise 52 
Green, Jen 100 



Greenburg, Josh 

53 
Greene, Todd 57 
Gretf. Chris 99 
Gress, Chris 112 
Gress, Chris 98 
Griffin, Debra A. 

37 
Griffin. Joelle J. 37 
Grogan, Ray 56, 

87 
Gruber, Mark 96 
Guida, Ann 84, 90, 

112 



<£ 



Haack, Jeremy 37 
Haan, Scott 98, 99 
Haberle, Heather 

19 
Hacklander, Jeff 

92 
Hagins, Jody 56 
Hagins, Pam 14. 

37 
Hahn, Scott 60, 

112 
Hall, Nancy 52 
Halnon, Matthew 

Paul 37 
Hane, Mike 56 



Hansford, Thomas 

38. 14 
Happel, Chris 56 
Hardy, Tom 7, 73 
Harris, Che 56 
Harris, Jen 11 
Harris, Steve 53, 

99 
Hassan, Omar 70 
Hatch, Bonnie 38, 

72, 74, 75 
Hatch, Eric 50 
Havrilla, Millie 82 
Hawkins, Darren 

22, 87, 112 
Hawley, Gordon 

104, 105 
Hayes, LaTonya 

38 
Hayes, Matthew 

59 
Hayes, Paola 106, 

107, 52 
Healy, Bill 106, 107 
Healy, Tim 106, 

107 
Heckler, David 38, 

56 
Heino, Tammy 106 
Henry, Charlie 

106, 38 
Herrle, Patrick J. 

38 
Herrmann, Jen 8, 

16, 52, 90, 91, 

79 
Hervy, Chris 56 



Heun. Chris 59 
Hewitt, Catherine 

115 
Hicks, Amy 101 
Hill, Amy 52 
Hill, Matt 53 
Hillsman, Quentin 

92, 93 
Himmelheber, 

Anne Marie 38 
Hiu, Eric 99, 112 
Hodge, Gabriel 38 
Hogan, Jackie 88, 

89, 112 
Hogan, John 87 
Hollenbeck, Kevin 

38, 52 
Hopkins, Amy 90, 

91 
Home, Talib 38, 

103 
Horst. Susan 20. 38 
Hough, Lendel 58 
Howard, Ellen 77, 

102 
Hughes, Bell 106, 

107, 112 
hui, Eric 98 
Hume, Marc 63, 

71 
Humphrey, Glenn 

56 
Hunt. Nathan 59 
Hunter. Elizabeth 

38 
Hurwitz, JJ 59 



i 



Ingram, Ivan 99, 
56 



i 



Jackson, Dustin 53 
Jackson, Larry 96, 

97 
Jacobs, Chuck 96, 

97 
Jacobs, Kristi 58 
Jacobs, Victoria 

91, 90 
Jarrett, Jen 100 
Jensen, Todd 56 
Jewett, Kevin 106, 

107. 56 
Johnson, Amber 

50 
Johnson, Carlo 55 
Johnson. Caroline 

8. 39, 100, 108 
Johnson, Graham 

56, 99 
Johnson, Robert 



120 



39, 94. 95 

Johnston, Dan 57 
Jones, Catherine 

Y. 39 
Jones, Hope 88, 

89, 100, 112 
Jones, Kevin 56 
Jones, Kristen 106 
Jones, Nicholas 

36. 86, 87 
Jones, Pamela 39 
Jorgenson, Greg 

92 



4 



Kaley, Heather 7 
Kane, Marti 99 
Kapinos, Lisa 39 
Kargbo. Abdul 52 
Kavanaugh, Mark 

56, 87 
Kaye, Josh 52, 56 
Kaysor, Chad 39, 

50 
Keehan, Sean 92, 

93, 112 
Kelley, Mike 50 
Kemp, Larry 56, 96 
Kenealy, Kim 40 
Kennedy, Court- 
ney 90, 91 



Kennedy. Joel 56, 

63, 87 
Kenney, Susan 40 
Kessler, Leigh 90, 

91, 100 
Ketel, Chris 56, 99 
Khan, Zahia 40 
Kim, Yong 58, 59, 

77 
Kinigopolous, Mia 

55, 100, 101 
Kirk, Rob 87, 11 
Knowles, Dean 40 
Kochis, Maria 59 
Kolarik. Greg 104, 

105, 112 
Koontz, Matt 56, 

99 
Kopec, Brian Paul 

40 
Kopek, Jennifer 40 
Koscielniak, Mark 

56 
Kovarcik, Kevin 40 
Kowzineski, John 

57 
Krumrine, Jenniger 

52 
Kuck, George 59 
Kuhns, Alicia 50 



e 



Lacey, Bonnie 82 
Lamb, James 1 1 1 
Larsson, Jennifer 

96, 97, 40 
Lassiter, Adria 40 
Laudadio, Sarah 

52 
Lauaaaio, Sarah 

90, 91 
Laun, Joe 53, 96 
Lauterbach, Sheri 

14, 40 
Lawrence, Anne 

52 
Lee, Harold 103 
Leeds, Cindy 94, 

95 
Lehman, David 

104, 56 
Lehr, Charles 40 
Leithauser, Virgin- 
ia 40, 88, 89, 

112 
Lelis, Allen 59 
Lemoine, Micah 

22, 56 
Leonard, Tom 41, 

99 
Leppert, Scott 56, 

106 
Lerner, Michael 

104, 56 
Lesalt, Dave 59 
Letts, Dawn 74 
Libonati, Rachel 

59 
Lind, Mike 92 



Lindsay, David 59, 

77 
Linebaugh, Steph- 
anie 52 
Linsenmeyer, Mike 

92 
Liston, Claire 41 
Little, Jason 56 
Lloyd, Brett 74 
Loomis, Erin 59 
Lopez, Brian 56, 

104, 112 
Lum, Morgan 52, 

56 
Lynerd, Andy 96 



m 



Maccubbin, Elise 

94, 95 
Maddox, Matt 

106 
Magee, John 41, 

83 
Manfuso, Jamie 

52 
Manifold, Angela 

52 
Maranto, Carla 

14, 41, 128 
Maranto, Davia 

41 



Maravets, John 56 
Marlowe, Kath- 
leen 52 
Maron, Steve 74 
Marshall, Robert 

53, 104 
Martial Arts Club 

109, 111 
Martin, Sean 14 
Martinson, Christi 

55 
Matos, Marcy 30, 

41, 42 
Matsumoto, Ari 

57, 96 
Matthews, Greg 

98, 99, 112 
Mazzeo, Sam 87 
McCauley, Rich- 
ard E. 41 
McClosky, Lisa 41 
McClure. Jeff 52, 
56 

McCreaay, Peg- 
gy 72 

McDonnell, Mindy 
8, 52 

McDowell, Kris 50 
McGeachy, Wil- 
liam 29, 36, 87 

McGlone, Andy 

52 
Mcintosh, Jen 51, 

50 
MClellan, Laura 

106. 107 



121 



McManus, John 
56, 87 

McNamara, Zak 
56. 106 

McNeil. Oona 22, 
100, 5 

McQuade, Nancy 
59 

Meerdter, Christi- 
na 41 

Men's Basketball 
92, 93 

Men's Lacrosse 

98, 99 

Men's Soccer 86, 

87 
Men's Tennis 103 
Meneses, Chris- 
tine 13 
Mergliano, Jaime 

50 
Michaelson, Marie 

16 
Mickle, Jonathon 

59 
Miller, Deidre 41 
Minor, David 56 
Mitchell, Amanda 

100 
Mitchell, Dave 59 
Mitchell, Helen 59 
Mohabir, Kumar 

53 
Mohler, Jim 112, 

99, 98 
Mongello, Marilee 

55 



Moore, Dylan 52 
Moore, Jim 41, 82 
Moore, Neal 23 
Moore, Tom 56 
Moros, Steve 56 
Morrison, Ian 59 
Morsberger, Ste- 
ven 41 
Mosley, Cornell 50 
Mudd, Alex 56 
Mulford, Liz 50 
Mummert, An- 
drew Robert 42, 

52, 104, 105 
Mummert, Dave 

53, 104 
Murphy, Chris 56 
Murphy, John 3, 

52, 106 
Murphy, Mark 42 



*L 



Nahr, Andreas 42 
Nawrocki, Thomas 

N. 42 
Newlan, Chris 59 
Newland, Gwyn- 

eth 42 
Nickols, Christine 

108 



Nicolis, Will 104 
Nieberlein, Angela 

106 
Niland, Elizabeth 

42 
Nizza, Dave 57 
Noithai, Saryuna 

13, 102 
Nolan, Jerry 104 
Norland, Eric 56 
Norris, Amy 43 
Nublac, Kate 83 



a 



O'Brien, Tara 36, 

39, 43, 52 
OASAS 82 
Oberg, Bob 43, 

106. 107 
Office of Student 

Activities 62, 68, 

69 
Olds, Jen 108 
Orner, Derek 43, 

86, 86 
Osterman, Mark 

99 
Ostryniec, Kazi- 

miera 55 
Overton, Katrina 

1, 20, 52 



fr 



Padgett, Bryan 43 
Parrish, Kristin 88 
Parron, Rich 56, 

104 
Pasterick, Emily 43 
Pasterick, John 53 
Payne, John 57 
Peace, Robin 43 
Peebles Depart- 
ment Store 116 
Perez, Miguel 56 
Peters, Nick 99, 52 
Petosa, Jennifer 

72, 73 
Petzold, Mia 43 
Pfaltzgraff, Mike 

53 
PG Hall Council 77 
Philips, Mark 53 
Phillips, Frank 76, 

56, 92 
Phillips, Jill 33 
Pinkerton, Chris 

59, 104 
Pinnix, Michael 56 
Pipkin, Clint 56, 

104 
Piser, Mike 56 
Ploger, Robert 43 
Point News 79 



Polimadei, Jim 56 
Porter, Anne 43 
Powell, Devon 59 
Powell, Jaime 52, 

53, 79, 90, 91, 

96 
Powers, Chris 50, 

87 
Prager, Kurt 53 
Pratter, Susan 43 
Primavera, Lisa 90, 

91 
Prince George 58, 

59 
Psychology Honor 

Society 83 
Pugh, Stephanie 

44, 45 
Purcell, Jennifer 50 
Puri, Ruchi 23, 106 



? 



Queen Anne 54, 

55 
Quinn, Susan 59 



122 



% 



Rafferty, John 104 
Raley, Heather 44, 

108 
Raley, Karen 106, 

107 
Ramos, Natalie 

42, 44 
Ramos, Stephanie 

7 
Ramsay, Gordon 

59, 104 
Randall, Heather 

55 
Ready, Michelle 

44 
Reardon, Steph- 
anie 20. 36, 44 
Rebholz, James 

36, 44, 112, 61, 

86, 87 
Reed, Jennifer 50, 

108 
Reeves, Perry 44, 

107 
Remidge. Mike 44 
Reuben, Jason 99 
Reynolds, Matt 56 
Rice, Ken 53 
Richardson, Chris- 
tine 20 



Riedesel, Edna 44 
Riggs, Jason 74 
Rinaldi, Joey 3 
Rizzo, Chris 87 
Roberts, Hilary 44 
Roberts, Jesse 44, 

48, 56 
Rogalski, Jim 56, 

99 
Rollins, Thomas J. 

45 
Romero, Dana 50 
Romey, Jary 53 
Rosettie, Nicole 

45 
Roth, Kevin 45 
Rowland, Jen 52 
Rozalski, Michael 

52, 86, 87 
Rozanskas, Vin- 
cent 56, 111 
Rucker, Kim 78 
Rudolph, Mike 92 
Rugby 108, 110, 

111 
Ruspoki, Marv 56 
Russell, Cate 52 
Rynolds, Matt 106 



4 



Sack, Jeff 56, 63, 

87 
Sailing 106, 107 
Sanchez, Lorna 

16, 52, 74 
Sands, Jenniger 
Santini, Elizabeth 

102 
Sarlin, Kristen 45 
Sauerwine, April 

45 
Saumweber, 

Whitley 52 
Savage, Merideth 

59, 97, 88 
Saviano, Kimberly 

45 
Schaefer, Mindy 

59, 106 
Schaeffer, Antoi- 
nette H. 46 
Schaffer, Car- 

rianne 96, 97 
Schiller, Robert 56 
Schimpf, Barry 84, 

112 
Schissler, Matthew 

46 
Schmidl, Hans 46 
Schmidt, Kathleen 

82 
Schropp, John C. 

46 
Schultz, Don 53 
Schulz, Donald 46 
Schuster, Paul 23, 

51, 56 



Schwedler, John 

56 
Scott, Clay 56 
Scoville, Brooks 

52, 53 
Seal, Barbara 46, 

107 
Senior, Jessica 52, 

74, 75, 77 
Shallenberger, Ju- 
lie 108 
Shaw, Jeff 53 
Shellenberger, Ju- 
lie 100 
Sherwood, Dave 

56, 96, 97 
Shield, Leerin 46 
Shippley, Doug 

104 
Shutes, Erin 100, 

101, 108. 115, 

52, 6 
Sica, Ricky 46 
Simmons, Laura 

Rae 46 
Simmons, Shawn 

56 
Singer, Lori 46, 88 
Singer, Marie 102 
Siuta, Sandra 52 
Skirpa, Victoria 46 
Slade, Tracy 46. 

90. 91 
Slayter, Tim 57, 

128 
Sly 59 
Smith, Adam 47 



Smith, Bridget 102 
Smith. Justin 99 
Smith. Kristen 95 
Smith, Marc 56 
Smolinski, Mark 53 
Sommerville, Rob- 
bie 105 
Sower, Clinten 52 
Sparby, Heather 

52 
Sparkman, Steve 

30, 106 
Spaulding, Jenni- 
fer 23 
Spear, Jennifer 

95, 100, 108 
Spence, Steve 53, 

98, 99 
Spencer. Paul 102 
Spencer, Quanda 

9, 47 
Stansbury, Dave 

17 
Starks, Dana 58 
Starliper, Holly 47 
Steinburg, John 59 
Stewart, Jen 58, 

88 
Stewart, Megan 

72 
Stone, Carter 42 
Strawbridge, Lynn 

47 
Streeter, Lynne 47 
Students for Cre- 
ative Anachro- 
nism 72, 73 



123 



Sturiale. Scott 14, 

30. 47, 96, 97 
Supik, Carrie 100 
Surlis, Aidan 56, 

82, 99 
Sutton, Tammy 

58, 77 
Swartz, Jay 47 
Sweeney, Mike 

84, 88, 112 
Sweeney, Penny 

47 
Sweeney, Sean 

56 
Swimming 96, 97 
Swisher, Cena 5, 

88, 1008 
Symes, Ira 56 



€ 



Tamai, Miyuki 50 
Tawney, Mary 12, 

72 
Thomas, Gary 104 
Ticknor, Marion 

58, 61, 100 
Tiller, Stephanie 

16, 52 



Todd, Chris 50 
Tom Thumb Day 

Nursery 116 
Townhouses 60, 

61 
Tregoning, Jen 90, 

91, 94, 95, 112 
Treppe, Carleen 

63 
Truitt, Doug 56 
Turnbull, Kate 58 
Turnrose, Heather 

58 



a 



Uhm, Sookyong 

52 
Unambowe, Indira 

13, 49 



(A 



Valuckas, Mindi 9 
Valvano, Bob 84, 

92, 93 
Van den Berg, 

Muriel 96, 97 
Van Waay, Wil- 

lem 106, 107, 57 
Van Wambeke, 

Lewis 92 
Vanisco, Michelle 

108 
Vanisko, Rebec- 
ca 58, 88, 95 
VanMeter, Brandi 

58, 88. 89. 95 
Viera, Mark 3, 17, 

53, 58 
Vight, Robin 100 
Volleyball 90, 91 



C(A 



Walker, Steve 105 
Walter, Mary 95 
Walters, Jill 50, 74 
Wanderer 59 
Ward, Erica 20 
Warren, Kari 106, 
55, 107 



Warren, Steph- 
anie 47, 58 

Washel, Scott 52 

Washington, An- 
gela 47 

Washington, Mon- 
iaue 58 

Wastrum, Nicole 
55 

Watson, Alex 56, 
99 

Watts, Joshua 47 

Webb, Rodry 92 

Weber, Christoph 
52 

Webster, Mat- 
thew 50 

Weed, Hank 97, 
112 

Weeks, Catherine 
B. 47 

Weingard, Mike 
53. 106 

Weiser, Beth 58 

Welch, Dan 48, 
112, 99, 98 

Welsh, Stephen 
Charles 48 

Wemrick, Dave 99 

Wenaerson, Stu- 
art 72 

Werblow, Adam 
106, 107 

Western, Cole 56 

White, Chris 56 



White, Eric 103, 

112 
Whitney, Jana 52 
Whitney, Steve 53 
Wible, Tammy 

Lynne 48 
Wiersma, Klaas 56 
Wiersma, Laus 103 
Wilcox, Jeff 59, 96 
Wilder, Spencer 

48 
Wilderman, Leigh 

3, 15, 52 
Wiles, Kim 79, 58 
Wilhelm, Wendy 

48 
Williams, Brenda 

82 
Williams, Carmen 

55 
Williams, Donna 

49, 55, 72 
Williams, Jean- 

nette 116, 48 
Willing, Kristine A. 

49 
Wimbrow, Anne 

49 
Winchester, Tea 

49 
Windsor, Bobby 56 
Wingling, David 

103 
Winslow, Matthew 

D. 49 



124 



Wittington, 
Heather 52 
Wobensmith, John 

106, 107 
Wojnar, Pam 95 
Wolf, David 49 
Wolf, Lynne 59 
Wolfe, Heather 96 
Women's Basket- 
ball 94, 95 
Women's La- 
crosse 100, 101 
Women's Soccer 

88, 89 
Women's Tennis 

102 
Wright, Geoffrey 
L. 49 



* 



? 



Yingling, Dave 56 



Young, Brian 25, 

49 
Young, Tyler 49, 

99 



f 



Zachary, Richard 

49 
Zapp, Tim 57, 87 
Zervitz, Scott 59 
Zimmerman, Heidi 

20, 25, 45, 49 



COLOPHON 

Editor-in-Chief: Emily P. Lewis 
Student Life Editor. Abdul Kargbo 
Activities Editor: Kim Rucker 
Sports Editor: Kim Wiles 
Business Editor: Margaret Bolton 
Staff Writers: Jaime Powell, Jenn Herr- 
mann, Margaret Bolton, Kim Rucker, Kim 
Wiles, Abdul Kargbo, Emily P. Lewis 
Contributing Writers: Kari Warren, Chris 
Kelly, Brandi Smith 
Photographer: Monica Murphy 
Graphics & Design Manager: Paola Mayes 
Index Editor: Erin Lewis 
Advisor: Ken Holmes 
Jostens Representative: Mr. Steve Kohn 



The 1993 volume of the Dove was printed in 
State College, Pennsylvania by Jostens Printing 
and Publishing Company. The press run was 
500 copies at trim size 8V2 X 11 with 112 
pages of gloss enamel paper and 16 pages of 
process color photography. The endsheets are 
Parchmatte #303. The binding is smythe sewn, 
rounded and backed with headbands. 

This book was produced using Microsoft 
Word. The copy is Avant Garde, using 10 point 
for body copy, 8 point for captains, 14 point for 
folio tabs, and 18 point for folios. The copy for 
the Opening, Dividers, and Closing is Benguiat 
Bold. Student Life headlines are Times Roman 
Bold and Century Italics. People headlines are 
University and Priz Quadrata. Sports headlines 
are Maximus and Mews Gothic Condensed Bold. 
Theme headlines are Mews Gothic Condensed 
Bold and Brush Script. 

The theme package was developed by Jenn 
Herrmann and Emily P. Lewis. The logo, cover, 
and layout designs were the result of 
cummulative efforts from Jenn Herrmann and 
Emily P. Lewis. The cover is a four color 
lithograph. The background is 100% black, the 
screen is LT Marble — Process Yellow #P-600, 
the tool line is 60% Medium Blue #285, the 
heron, "pains," and tool line are 100% Fire 
Engine Red #185. 

The 1993 Dove staff wishes to acknowledge 
the following for their help, support, and 
efforts: Steve Kohn, Phil March, Morine Rowe, 
Ken Holmes, Chris Cihlar, PIO photographers, 
and Joanie Harris. Emily P. Lewis wishes to 
send the greatest appreciation and thanks to 
Abdul Kargbo for his work above and beyond 
the call of SL Editor. Also, to the "designated 
peon," Jenn Herrmann, much thanks for 
putting up with me as long as you did and for 
all the time and effort you put into the book. 



photo bv Norme Rowe 



One of the wonders of SMC. the 
"Shoe Tree" holds the shoes of 
generations past. Many stu- 
dents left their "mark" upon the 
tree so that a part of them will 
always remain at SMC. 

"I'm finally done!" All smiles, 
this graduate exhibits the gen- 
eral consensus at graduation. 
The seniors had the campus to 
themselves for a week following 
finals where they participated in 
various Senior Week activities. 











.*■ 







126 



The architect's plans for the new 
townhouses along the stadium 
track. Several of the new town- 
houses will be open for the fall 
semester. These townhouses 
are for special interest groups 
and clubs such as the Spanish 
Townhouse. 





As part of the women s team. Perry 
Reeves and Becky Beckett s hard work 
and concentration helped to make the 
team one of the best in the country. 
Reeves was rewarded at the end of the 
season with Ail-American honors. The 
women's team took the third place posi- 
tion in the Women's national 
Championships. 



A year of change. A new appearance, 
a better academic reputation, budget 
constraints. We all grew emotionally 
and mentally. The growth we did dur- 
ing the year helped us to develop, to 
accept and adjust to the changes of life. 

Many of the pains we were forced to 
experience were direct results of bud- 
get cuts. Several clubs, organizations 
and varsity athletic teams were faced 

PAINFUL 

with limited budgets and a lack of mon- 
ey for equipment, activities, and sup- 
plies. Also, the construction on cam- 
pus never seemed to end. If it wasn't 
the Science Building, it was the paths. 
Then the new townhouses. And just 
when we thought we had seen it all, 
landscaping began. 

However, we were able to look past 
these inconveniences. In athletics, we 
improved our past overall records with 
a tremendous 45-15-13 record. We 
gave a helping hand to those devastat- 
ed by Hurricane Andrew when students 
headed down to Florida for an uncon- 
ventional Spring Break. Our graduating 
senior class made it through all the en- 
trance exams, job interviews, final, re- 
search papers, and applications to 
reach that goal we all strive for — 
graduation. 

We continued to look past the prob- 
lems, to the future. Plans were set into 
action for a new set of townhouses sur- 
rounding the stadium. Also, a new Stu- 
dent Union is in the making for con- 
struction several years down the road. 

We never stopped to think how our 
development was a PAINFUL PRO- 
CESS. We never stopped to complain 
about waking up to bulldozers or not 
having enough equipment to play 
sports. Instead we persevered, becom- 
ing those 'well-rounded'' individuals 
the school is always talking about. The 
difficulties simply made us realize that 
all things should not be taken for grant- 
ed. -Emily P. Lewis 








128 



Senior Carla Maranto and 
Tim Slayter work dilligently 
on reconstruction efforts 
for "The Little Farm." Dur- 
ing Spring Break, 15 stu- 
dents travelled to Miami to par- 
ticipate in Hurricane Andrew 
Relief Projects. The students 
laid a foundation for a new barn 
and prepared the family's house 
for restoration. 





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