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Oh, what a year it was!
This was the scene a t
QA on Feb 13, 1994.
new science building. No
new cable. (It was quite
a first semester.) No
school for the first week
of classes in January due
to Arctic tempera hires.
No school for two days
due to unbelievable sleet
storm thatburied the
campus. Our new sci-
ence building named for
the governor? (It was
quite a second semester. )
To say the least, the
surprises no one could
St. Mary's College of Maryland, St. Mary's City, MD 20686
The week before classes begin is a time of
great transition for the new incoming
students. Their parents have gone home,
and their college career at St. Mary's has
begun. The new students learn about the
school while making new friends. And,
to say the least, there are some really
great parties during those first few heady
days before all the work starts.
The traditional Airband celebration
was held this year in St. Mary's Hall,
and it ended with this romp with ev-
eryone on stage at once - performers
PartoftheorientationprocessisCom- TheOfficeof Student Activities threw
munityOutreachDay,wherenewstu- this Orientation Bash outside Mont-
dents participate in any one of a van- gomery Hall, with musi< providedby
ety of activities. Hen', new students a deejay- Student Activities regularly
repair a fence at theGodiah Spray To- held these typesofeventsallovei cam
bacco Plantation in HistoricSt. Mary's pus
Moving in during the August heat is
always a chore, but this parent and
new student seem to have kept their
Dr. Lewis and Public Information Di-
rector Chris Cihlar discuss the calen-
dar of events with members of the SG A
and Student Activities staff.
Dr. Lewis recovers after being tossed
into the mudpit by students during the
always popular Waterfront activities.
rHE FIRST BLAST OF THE YEAR
Waterfront Weekend is held ev-
ery year, sponsored by the Stu-
dent Government and Student
Activities. This year's event was
well-attended, and will forever be
remembered as the time the stu-
dents really sunk Dr. Lewis. (See
picture on facing page.)
^turning students hereenjov Wood's
nner at the Waterfront. This is al-
jys a welcome diversion from the
rung hall, and allows forone to really
ak in views of the river.
Yachting Governors Cup flr
- How Sweet It Was
The Governor's Cup, held each year on
the first weekend of August, is a race of
professional and amateur sailors that
begins in two different locations, and
ends up here at the College, in a day-long,
and usually lasting into the night, party.
It's a time of great fun, and one many
College students partake in, despite oc-
curring in the middle of summer.
•#**L r -^rr^-^.
Tlie New Townhouses -
"G" block and "H" block
t S mWA . -'.4.AJ
In Memory of Chris Cihlar
Friend and Mentor
7/ there 's a will, there 'saumy "
Keirstn J. Alder
"All life is based on the fact that
am/thing worth getting is hard to
get. ..No one can take the easy way
and enter into any kind of glory or
greatness " - William Barclay
Erin Elizabeth Anastasi
This is not the end.
It is not even the beginning of the
end. But it is perhaps, the end of the
Thomas B. Bodie
Answer me on question I just don 't
understand: Wliy walk on water
when you can walk on the
land? Wliy try to fly when you can
lie on the sand? Answer me these
questions I just don '( understand. -
Without a Doubt.
18 - Senior Portraits
"In a minute there is time for
decisons and revisions which a
minute will reverse."
If you shoot for the moon and fall
short, always remember you are still
amongst the stars.
Cheryl A. Brown
Lisa M. Buchleitner
Fiddlefooted I may be.
Show me the open sea,
The horizons I seek.
will ne'er be meek.
By my pop. John R. Buchleitner.
Senior Portraits - 19
Kelsey Roderic Bush
" We can run from each other, but zee
cannot escape each other. Knock
dozen the fences that divide. Tear
apart the zvalls that imprison. Reach
out: Freedom lies ]ust on the other
side. " Thurgood Marshall .
If vou surrendered to the air, you
Wliy drinkand drive, zchen uou can
get high and fly?
"I'm sick of not having the courage
to be an absolute nobody."
20 - Senior Portaits
The most beautiful tilings in the
world cannot be seen or even
touched. They must be felt with the
Wliere am 1 going? I don't quite
know. Down to the stream where
the king cups grozv - up on the lull
where the pine trees blow -
Anywhere, anywhereldon 'tknow. "
.4// with hope that emptiness brings
fullness, and loss of lovebrings
wholeness to us all.
The journey of a thousand miles
begins with cue step
Senior Portraits - 21
Yet all experience is an arch
wherethro '/Gleams that untravell 'd
world,/ whose margin fades/ Forever
and forever when I move
Alfred LordTentn/son .
Heather M. Dunbrack
"Tiny" Timothy Frank
"We must all hang together, or mist
assuredly zee shall all hang
Tracy L. Freeman
Soclose, no matter hcrw far.
Couldn 't be much more from the
heart. Forever trust in who you are-
and nothing else matters.
Metallica in memory of Jim
22- Senior Portraits
In this state there is no Shwajnor
any holy union..! Only a somewhat
something moving/dreamlike on a
Lalla. tr. Coleman Barks.
"And this is what I got to
say to y'all - Be true to
yourself and you will never
fall]" ... BA. the S.M.C.
Did you ever know that you 're my
hero/and everything I would like to
be? /I can fly higher than an eagle
You are the wind beneath my
Senior Portraits - 23
Onlya fool tests thedepth of the
"It is impossible to find anyone who
has even/thing, but it is possible to
find some who enjoy what they
Wisdom ofMaasai i
Virginia L. Hall
"Life's like a fireivork; you 're only
lit once and you must radiate
correctly." -Andy Partridge
"Peopleare influenced more by their
surroundings than theywillever
Catherine F. Harrison
"Listen, I don't have time for
games. Here, I say, here - and I
send her away with a plum. "
24 - Senior Portraits
"Never doubt that a small group
of dedicated individuals can
change the world; indeed, it is the
only thing that ever has.' 1
"Enter Woods. ..Ascend gradually- "
Don Gray Hill
"Don 't let your fears stand in the
way of your dreams. "
"The impossible is often the
Senior Portraits - 25
"It's not easy having a muni thai
operates on a higher plane than
e:rn/i>neelses Peoflefust refuseto
see that I am the crux of all history, a
boy at destiny" -Calvin
Hope Michelle Jones
Memory is a form of immortality.
The people you remember to
continue to be a part of your daily
thoughts, and their influence is with
W. Michael Kelly
"If you contin ue to love Jesus,
nothing much can go wrong with
you, and I hope you may always
do so. "
26 - Senior Portraits
"Only the young can say they arc
free to fly away ."
"Only when we pause to wonder do
we go beyond the limits of our
Maria Theresa Kochis
George Paul Kuck III
"And the end of all our exploring
will be to arrive where we started
and know the place for the first
"We have moved already beyond
endurance, and need rest."
"And I pray that you, being rooted
and established in love, ma .
power, together 'with all the saints
to grasp how wide and long and high
and deep is the love of Christ . "
Senior Portraits - 27
Hans D. Lemke
"Be good and you will be lonely /Be
lonely and you will be free. "
Everybody 's got a little ligh t it nder
Tyler Ruth Lindstrom
"... no more vagrant than the
meandering river, which is all the
time seduously seeking the shortest
route to the sea."
Michele Liska L
"Let us be silent, that we may hear
the whispers of the gods. "
"All of the animals, excepting man,
know that theprincipal businessof
life is to enjoy it."
John Barnes Lowery
28 - Senior Portraits
"If you meet the Buddha cm the road
Sheldon B f <pp
This universehenceforth ivithouta
master seems tohim neither sterile
nor futile. The struggle itself toward
the heights is enough to fill a man 's
heart Onemust imagine Sisyphus
Anyone ivant to go the Door 7
Lauren Rebecca Martin
lhaven't discovered the meaning f
lifeyet, but Ihave uncovered three
places ivhere it can be found: in
family, friends, ami a fish at the end
Tomy parents: Thanks forallyou
hair done, and for giving me the
Senior Portraits - 29
Erin L. McCamley
In my O-PUN-ION you should
"There ain't no answer. There ain 't
going to he any answers. There
never has been an answer. That 's
"Hal As if ignorance ever solved
Jennifer J. Michalski
" Where is the wisdom we have lost
in knowledge? Where is the
knowledge we have lost in
Eric G. Mion
"1 've had this feeling ever since I
graduated - this kinda compulsion
thatl have to be rude all the time. "
Benjamin Braddock "The Graduate
Brian Dennis Mishler
You can't get something for nothing.
You can 't have freedom for free. You
can't get wise with the sleep still in
you eyes, no matter what your
dream might be.
30 - Senior Portraits
Wlie n taking two steps fonvard take
one back, because if you don't step
back and ask yourself whaere have I
been? You can 't know where you
"The only people for me aree the
mad ones, the ones who are mad to
live, mad to talk, amd to be saved,
desirous of even/ting at the same
time, the ones who never yivan or
say a commonplace thing, but burn,
Liz A. Mulford
How I would like to explore the
spaces between his fingers, to paint a
lover's portrait m my brain, so I will
never forget - the smell of black
leather, the taste of cigarette breath.
Lt. Robert E. Neave, Jr.
"My chnvne is shining, just like an
icicle/1 ride around town on my
Senior Portraits - 31
Chanel Desora Nevvsome
You must approach each test with
the seriousness and passion that
you would use to prepare to
challenge your death. You must
prepare to battle for your life in
each moment, with every faculty
and poiver available to you.
Lite is a series ofhellos and
goodbyes/I'm afraid its tunc for
"You don 't have any ting if you
don 't have the stories. "
Leslie Marmon Silko
32 - Senior Portraits
Elizabeth Anna Pickard
Ican't remember now which ones
Margaret K. Polizos
"Hi Ho Nobody home, nofood, no
drink, nor money have I, none. Still 1
will be very merry Hi Ho Hi. "
English Folk Song
Bryan T. Quirk
"Tliose who expect to reap the
blessings of freedom must, like me,
it ndergo the fatigue ofsuporting it. "
Senior Portraits - 33
"Action springs not from thought,
but from a readiness for
Amy C. Sharpin
I'm going to Dizz Knee Land
If I had a boat ,I'd go out on the
ocean. I And if I had a pony, I'd ride
him on my boat. /And we could all
go together go out on the ocean, me
upon my pony on my boat.
Tara L. Smith
"When there is love of the child, all
things are possible. "
34 - Senior Portraits
If you can trust yourselfwhen all
ami not make dreams your
master. ..And so hold on when
there is nothing in you except the
will which says "Hold on" Yours
is the earth and everyting that is
in it. Rudyard Kipling. Love you
all. family and friends. Skirt!'
" Sweet liquor kills the pain . "
Senior Portraits - 35
Joseph Floyd Stone
"OI wish I zvas the cabin boy. a
aboard a man 'o 'tear. "
William Carter Stone IV
/ believe there are two kinds of people
in this world. Those zvho are bad.
and those who are good but like
to do bad things.
Which are you?
June Marie Sullivan
E. Sean Sweeney
Christina A. Thomas
36 - Senior Portraits
"Progress always involves risl
You can't steal tei
keep yow fool on first
I /: .
"It's the end of the world as we
know it and I feel fine. "REM
Four years, 132 credits. 34
classes, 2 jobs, i girlfriends, 1
dorm room, 2 houses, 1 cat, a
couple hundred beers, lots of
friends, and a few enemies. All in
all it was OK, but why are there so
few good parties these days? Oh
well. Good Luck, Peace and
happines to all. Bye.
"Youth 's a mask and if it don 't last
live it langand live it fast. "
Erica M. Ward
Think freely. Smile often. Tell those
that you love that you do. Celebrate
life. Be alive.
Senior Portraits - 37
Dierdre "Dee" Watkins
"You keep using that word. ..1 do not
think it means what you think it
"A flute without a hole is not a flute,
but a donut without a hole is a
38 - Senior Portraits
// you 're not the lead dug. th
"No one can construct foryou the
bridge upon which precisely you
nusl ( ross the stream of Life, noone
but yourself alone."
Jodi Lynne Wolf
Successful people don't just take
advantage of opportunities .they
"No. try not... do or do not, there is
no tn/ "
Sean W. "Swiss"Martin
"Forwhereyour treasure is, there
will be your heart also. "
Donna Marie Vincenti
"Life is fine! Fine us wine! Life is
Noemi R.R. Naval
Senior Portraits - 39
David Cipriani •
J don 't care what kni its in, where it
comes from, where its been, just play
that music! - B.A.D.
Andrew Crown Brennan
Heather Annalisa Jones
40 - Senior Portraits
Michael E. Cladhill
Senior Portraits - 41
a n i-\/~-\\ ri" 1
^ 1 >»fc^
"Standing tall atop the Golden Gate
Bridge in San Francisco."
"At the People's Park Mural Wall in Ik <£-\ - 4r '
Berkeley, CA." VL , ^ 'W
Nicholas Jones ^^
"Subtle beauty in its finest light."
Pictured: Jennifer Carter
"You've got to watch your step on
the steep hills of San Francisco.
Pictured: Jennifer Carter
"At the World famous Sather Gate
during the 1993 MOST Program at
Pictured: Nicholas Jones
-• ~ H^ —
.•* ' "~-£a
Greg Co an
v & '<
the new scu
it ion of
' m 1
The Student Goven
of 1993 a
Tlte Executive Board of the Student Government Association
* 5 ;
TJie Young Democrats of St. Marxj's College of Maryland
he East Asian Studies Club
=s World Carnival
re Coffeehouse Committee
Tfte Black Student Union
Tlie Christian Fellowship Club
THAT'S ALL THAT COUNTS
With only one senior, co-
captain Hope Jones, to lead the
pack, the Lady Seaha wks worked
hard to regain the magic that
propelled them last year. The
newest asset to the team was
freshman sweeper Stephanie
Karpinski, named team Most
Valuable Plaver by her team-
mates. Karpinski not only added
guidance to the field work, but
worked on the offensive end to
be the team's third leading scorer
behind junior Ruth Murray and
sophomore Jenny Forbes.
The strength of the team
lay with their support for each
other and their mutual respect.
Always encouragingjunior co-
captain Jackie Aitoro was
instrumental in leading the
team when the chips were
down. Even in tough losses
College, 6-0, the team never lost
heart and maintained thefaith
that they could turn things
In conference play, the
women won the first round by
nately, in the finals against Mary
Washington, the Lady Seaha wks
suffered 1-0 loss to capture
second place in the conference.
With an overall record of
5-9, the women's soccer team is
looking to continue rebuilding
each otherremains unwavering
and this support will undoubt-
edly catapult them back into the
CHERYL WADWHA, JEN FORBES, HOPE JONES, KRISTI JACOBS, MEREDITH SAVAGE, CINDY LEEDS, ERLN DAMS,
RUTH MURRAY, JEN MACKENZIE, KRISTY METZ, JACKIE AITORO, BRANDI VAN METER, KATIE JOHNSON, TINA
WASOWICZ,STEPANIEKARPINSKI, MARGARET LOPEZ, NELLHINCHEY.
■ »** *
NOT FAR NOW: MEN'S SOCCER
LOOKS AHEAD OF THIS YEAR
During the 1993-1994
season, the men's soccer
team was plagued by a
number of incidents that lead
to the team's first disqualifi-
cation from the conference
tournament before the finals
in as many years as the
conference has existed.
Problems such as injuries,
the loss of all-conference
goal-keeper Rob Kirk, and
coaching staff difficulties
offset the tremendous talent
of the returning lettermen
and freshman recruits.
Despite all this adversity, the
Seahawks had a memorable
season including a tremen-
dous game against perennial
conference champions Mary
Washington as well as an
encouraging win against
Division II powerhouse
The largest concern of
the Hawks faced was their
sporadic play, which wit-
nesses them playing admira-
bly against respectable teams
while dropping the level of
play against less competitive
organizations. It was this
disappointing trend of play
that caused the majority of
the frustration faced by the
talented team. Senior co-
captain Ray Grogan ex-
pressed one of the most
frustrating aspects of the
season as seen by the seniors:
"Our biggest disappointment
this year was not making the
finals of the conference
tournament. After three
years of frustrating losses in
the finals, we were hoping
that this was our year."
The final record for the
93-94 squad was a disap-
pointing 7-9, with a 5-4
record in the conference.
Despite the loss of seven
seniors (Captains Ray
Grogan and Scott Basso, John
Hogan, Nick Jones, Mark
Kavanagh, Will McGeachy,
and Mike Rozalski) the team,
with its talented core of
young players and the only
returning captain, Limey
Hawkins, looks forward to
reclaiming its place as one of
the most feared teams in the
TER JAGGY, CHRIS NELSON, BRIAN BAZIL, MARK KAVANAGH, SAM MAZZEO, SCOT BASSO, DARREN
WKINS, RAYGROGAN, NICK JONES, WILL MCGEACHY, CHRIS BOWEN, BRENT BEERY, LENNY HOWARD,
'AN VOEGTLIN, GORDON RAMSAY, JOHN MCMANUS, CHAD FOWLER, DAVID LAYMAN, ROB ABBOTT, TIM
iPP, CHRIS POWERS, JEFFSACK, JOHN HOGAN, MICHAEL ROZALSKI.
WHAT A LONG STRANGE TRIP IT'S BEEN!!
With six returning players including starting co-captains senior Jen Tregoning and junior Leigh Kessler,
. new coach, and a previous season's record of 25-4, the women's volleyballs team was off to a promising
tart. The team faced Wilmington in their very first match. This loss could have set the tone for the whole
eason, but, the Lady Seahawks fought from an early 3-8 record to an overall 16-17.
Maintaining order, inspiring their teammates, and encouraging everyone to play better, the captains
vere the driving force behind this turnaround. Also helping to bring the Seahawks back into the swing of
hings were newcomers Jenni Mullendore, Kate Marks, Diana Bloom, and Tracy Morgan, the October
athlete of the Month. The returners were also strong in pulling the team back up where they belong,
ophomore Jenn Hermann led the team in digs for most of the season while sophomore setter Lisa
'rimavera was strong off the bench. Sophomore Jamie Powell was continuing her winning ways, when
he suffered an injurv early in October and missed the rest of the season.
In their last game of the season, the lady Seahawks suffered an unfortunate defeat at the hands of the
iary Washington Eagles in the first round of the conference tournament. This ended their season with a
onference record of 2-4. With a new coach coming in, a lot of hard work and the newest recruits playing
ike veterans, it's only a matter of time before they are on top again!
LICIA DAVIS, LISA PRIM AVERA, JENNI MULLENDORE, JENN HERMANN, DIANA BLOOM.TRACI MORGAN,
UTEMARKS,LEIGHKESSLER, JEN TREGONING.
bACH HEATHER KIMBLE
PLAYING THROUGH THE PAIN
Through thick and thin,
the Lady Seahawk Basketball
team managed to stick it
together and play as a team.
Thev improved their record
to 6-15 despite turned ankles,
back aches, and appendicitis.
This season got off to a
better start with the women
earning some early victories.
The scheduling this year
helped out, allowing the
team to progress with
confidence to the more
In addition, senior Jen
Tregoning, out for the season
with a knee injury, remained
on the team as Acting
Assistant Coach. This
enabled the team to expand
practices by splitting into
groups to work on funda-
mental skills and allowed for
a more efficient use of
practice time. Tregoning's
insight as a former teammate
helped aid Head Coach Pam
Wojnar. Sophomore center
Rebecca Vanisko stated, "I'm
glad she stayed on as Acting
Assistant Coach. We missed
her on the court, but she was
definitely an asset to the
Perhaps the most
frustrating part of the season,
was the up and down aspect
of their play. Vanisko
explained, "Wealways had one
good half, but wecouldn't seem
to manage forty minutes of good
basketball." It was an encourag-
ing step to see more solid play
from the Lady Seahawks.
As the season progressed,
Davenport toreup thecourt
scoring points and breaking
school records. Her efforts
earned her Plaverof the Month
honors for both November and
In addition, point guard
Cindy Leeds put together
another steady consistent
season which combined with
the solid all around play of
Katrina Overton, Elise
McCubbin, Jen Speer, and
Brandi Van Meter. With the
contributions of freshmen
Liz Westin and Gabrielle
Nelson, the women finished
out the season playing
together as a team.
pmANIAMULGANIS,CINDYLEEDS,KATRINAOVERTON,JENNIFERSPEER, LIZ WESTIN, REBECCA VANISKO,
UbRIELLENESLON, JENNIFER TREGONING, CINDY DAVENPORT, ELISE MACCUBBIN, BRANDI VAN METER.
DACH PAM WOJN AR.
■SI *- ^J-
SWOOSH, THERE IT IS !!!
| With a record of 14-12, the St. Mary's Men's Basketball team of 1993-1994 completed a solid season. St.
plary's finished third in the Capital Athletic Conference losing to York in the semi-finals of the conference
ournament. However, the adjective "solid" belies a season filled with many spectacular performances.
■ In a 118-57 trouncing of Bard College, St. Mary's's set several NCAA records, including: most players to
nake a three pointer (11) and a slew of other three pointer records.
One of the most impressive performances was a 49 point effort by junior All-Conference guard Barry
'riedman. Friedman's 49 points against Marymount shattered the previous St. Mary's's College record.
Although less scintillating, the consistently superior play of senior Chris Delisi paced the Seahawks.
)elisi, an All-Conference selection, averaged 17.4 points per game and pulled down 6.5 rebounds per game.
This year's team was anything but short on veteran leadership. Senior center Sean Keehan contributed
.7 ppg, a team leading 7.2 rbg, and a conference leading 69 blocks. In addition, Keehan was named to the
jTE Academic Ail-American Third Team.
Senior Lamont Anderson displayed adept ball handling wile averaging 11.6 ppg and 6.3 rpg. L.A.
.rabbed a team high 15 rebounds against both Western Maryland and Mary Washington and led the Sea-
lawks in steals.
Providing senior leadership and sparking the Seahawks were Scott Ciambor and Michael Rudolph. Their
xample, along with the tutelage of coach Bob Valvano aided in the development of younger players such
s Steve Michelotti, Mike Lind, Andy Benincasa, John Bowman, and Lewis Van Wambke, next year the
eahawks will be the team to beat.
Men's and Women's Swimming
juren Dolle, Glenn Humphries, Dave Sherwood, Lisa Velapoldi, Paola Hayes, Rob O'Haver, Larry Kemp,
eve Buttes, Damian Noordhorn, Kathy Mullen, Larry Jackson, Tom White, Cheryl Bowman, Paula
oodwin, Andy Lynerd, Ashley Kable, Mark Gruber, Cheryl Wadwha, Amanda Smith, Tim McNeel, Ross
cKim, Julie Thirolf.
dget Gutierrez, Carrie Supik, Linda Papasiliou, Jen Jarrett, Mani Lindquist, Misty Uhlfelder, Lisa
VIeno, Amanda Garrison, Kristy Miller, Hope Jones, Cena Swisher, Chili Garbus, Marion Tichnor, Robin
dt, Amy Everest, Jen Green, Carolyn Johnson, Jen Speer, Suzanne DeHaan.
idi Tammy Gage.
■„ • •
"' "') :>
. , •■.'
T'S NOT JUST A JOB, IT'S AN
With the leadership
if captains Joe Bissette,
Irian Carroll, Chris
kess, and Greg
tatthews and under the
irection of coaches
ison Hurley, Robert
ray, Scott Hahn, Dan
^elch and Ken
Mnegrad, the Seahawks
osted the second best
scord in the history of
t. Mary's lacrosse, 9-4,
nd won the conference
hampionship for the
lird consecutive time,
his landmark year
egan with a loss to 6th
inked Washington and
Lee. The Seahawks
walked away from this
experience with two
goals in mind: to not
only win but convinc-
ingly beat their competi-
tion, ranked and other-
wise, and to be ranked
Great moments of
the season came from
the veterans as well as
the rookies. Sophomore
Wenrich's overtime goal
from senior midfielder
Chad Fowler in the
game was only a part
of an exhibition of
good lacrosse. Fresh-
two goals surprised
Mary Washington in
the last home game of
the season, but, not
quite as much as
Rogalski's goal! Senior
Brenneman not only
earned a spot on the
first team All-Confer-
ence roster, but,
scored more goals
than any other player and
became the April Player of
the Month for the College.
Senior goalie Greg Matthews
finished the season with a
60% save percentage. Four
games were won by only one
goal, such as West Chester,
whereas in other cases, the
Seahawks, by larger margins,
defeated tough enemies like
Swarthmore and Mary Wash-
With solid play from this
year's veterans and rookies,
combined with next year's
recruits, the Seahawks are
destined for continued suc-
|KE fraioli, MARK OSTERMAN.CHADFOWLER, JUSTIN smith, aidansurlis, joe bissette, jimmy mohler,
P 1 ' N CARROLL, ROJI BEHR, ERIC BLIND, STEVE SPENCE, ALEX WATSON, JIM ROG ALSKI, GREG MATTHEWS,
5 GRESS, ERIC HIU, BEN DAVIS, LAWRENCE LANAHAN, JEFF LA NOVE, DAEMIAN SCHREIBER, TIM
.OTTA, JOSH BANK, DAVE WENRICH, IVAN INGRAHAM, BRIAN ANGLIN, DOUG FISHER, GRAHAM JOHN-
, DON BRENNEMAN, KEVIN REMIGE, CHAD CHRISTIAN, MARTY KNAE, PAUL SPEARGAS
CACHES KEN WINEGRAD, DAN WELCH, JASON HURLEY, ROBERT BRAY
THE SKY'S THE LIMIT...
THIS TEAM KNEW NO BOUNDS
While sitting alone watching the men's baseball team practice, absorbed in the ambience: a slight breeze blowing
the bits of dirt and line chalk in the air, while the proverbial ball is being tossed around, one's attention is drawn
away from this relaxing spectacle upon the spine cringing bellowing of Head Coach Larry Freer: "This is a drill that
you will either learn to love or hate." This is nothing to be alarmed or concerned about, for this is the dominant credo
and work ethic of the St. Mary's Baseball team, which last year, under a 19-13 record, gained them a spot in the
history books with the most wins ever by the St. Mary's Baseball team.
It is the opinion of head coach Larry Freer that this year's team has the talent and initiative to surpass any record
set in the past: "there is nothing that the St. Mary's Baseball team can't accomplish, this even mean winning the big
show, the CAC championships." How can we be sure that this is true? One only needs to look at the three captains
of the team: John Childers, known as Mr. Baseball, who leads the team in hitting and in its attitude and inspiration;
Teddv Gill, and Gary "the Nighthawk" Thomas. With these three men guiding a very talented team, one must
conclude that the only limitations for this team is the sky.
The 1994-1995 season will be Coach Freer's and Assistant Head Coach Lou Jenkins' third year. Though John
Childers, Teddv Gill, and Gary Thomas will be graduating, there are many talented players on this team that are
willing to step in and claim the gauntlet of leadership. With the off-season coming, Coach Freer has started his
recruiting efforts as far away as New York and Massachusetts, however the Grand Lion state of Maryland is not to be
discounted. It is Homer's famous quote concerning excellence that is applicable to this team: "strive to be the best,
and exceed all others." With this notion inundating throughout their person, the St. Mary's Baseball team is baseball
• • » •
Aen's and Women's Tennis
SERVING IT JUST RIGHT
'XT' ■ \
Goals are set high this year for SMC Tennis. Both
the men's and women's teams are coming off posting
their best ever record at St. Mary's. They plan to
improve upon that mark under the guidance of vet-
eran coach Paul Spencer and newcomer Robin
The men's team suffers from the loss of some of last
year's top players. With older players stepping into
these spots, Jim Cooney, Claudio Gonzalez and
Gordon Ramsey are prepared to complete the line-up.
The team is led by 2nd team All CAC player and co-
captain Eric White, whose serve and volley game is
sure to give opponents trouble. Co-captain David
Cabrera will also take a leadership role on this young
team. Veterans Robert Getty and Harold Lee are
adding talent to doubles and singles. Jon Anderson
and Chris Delaney also add depth to the core team.
The Seahawks, who finished just a half point behind
3rd place in the tournament last year, hope to im-
prove upon this mark, and even make a run for the
The women's team is undergoing a transitional
stage, losing 5 of their top 5 players. The team will be
relying heavily upon returning captain Sarunya
Noithai, and transfer student Phyllis Kehris, who will
make an immediate impact at the #2 position. The
team, although young and inexperienced, is very
deep, with positions 3-6 up for grabs between Jin
Chong, Meha Desai, Lisa Harter, Christina Landgraff,
Jamie Poweel, Cheryl Wadhwa, Pameka Rivera, and
Thinn Yee Aung. Intense team competition for posi-
tions will lead to this team's success against other
Both teams are practicing hard to prepare for dual
matches and bid for the conference title. Drill and
practice will develop the team's confidence and
consistency. These exercises will be complemented
by challenge matches determining positions on the
team. Add the experience gained by playing each
new match and a successful season will result.
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By the time that you read this note I am placing in the back of
this yearbook, you will have surely found various anomalies
throughout this edition of the Dove. There are many that I couk
point out to you, all stemming from one major factor: this year-
book was produced, in almost it's entirety, bv myself. With the
exception of the sports sections, and the pictures, the rest was
designed and produced by myself.
There are many that I would like to thank for their help on this
yearbook. Sports Editor Eunice Aikins-Afful was instrumental
in gathering copy and organizing those pages. SGA Bookeeper
Linda Hill was maginficent in gathering the checks and process-
ing receipts and lists that kept our files organized. Student De-
velopment Secretary Andrea Dyson was Advertising Manager,
and helpful in dozens of other ways. Of course, nothing would
be right if I didn't thank my parents, whose threat of bodily re-
moval from the house if I didn't get it done inspired me to no ends. Also, I want to thank members
of the Student Affairs Staff, Ken Holmes and Larry Kontz , whose advice was appreciated.
My overwhelming gratitude has to go out the members of the Photo Bureau, who worked tire-
lessly to shoot, develop, and deliver the most of the photos in this book. Photo Bureau head Norinc
Rowe must be thanked for her advice and not-so-gentle prodding, that was more appreciated than
can be realized. Dawn Letts, Julie Ellis, and Rachel Sussman were great for doing last minute
shoots, and getting pictures to me. Greg Coan did some stupendous work on the big spreads in the
front of the book, and was great in doing a ton of last-minute 3x5's over the summer. My thanks
goes out also to all those that submitted candids - you know who you are. As befits my style, I
printed as many of those that I could - thev are what was important to you, so they were important
to me, too.
Those of you familiar with the circumstances of how the Vice President of SGA (that was me in
1993 - 1994) ended up the editor of the yearbook will probably not understand what I am about to
say. Most of the leadership of SGA during 1993-1994 committed themselves to working on this
yearbbook. After careful consideration, I have determined that any help that they did give was so
negligible that it was almost not there. Entire sections of this yearbook, allocated for design to othe
members of the Executive Board of SGA, were cut because they were never worked on by those
members. Certain segments of campus life were not covered in this yearbook because people who
had made real commitments decided to wimp out. The first draft of this note had me being very
critical of these people, but time has tempered my anger and disappointment.
I want to make it clear to vou the readers of this yearbook that I am not apologizing for any of its
problems. Any mistakes are due to the fact that one person did the work; no one was around or
willing to check it. Its style is what I decided I could do, at home in Gaithersburg, and far away
from the photo files. I am happv about it's conclusion, and hope that, in some way, you can appreci
ate the hard work that went into this book.
Thank you for reading.
Tim Clarke, Jr.
hi. All. All. Ail. Aii A^b
Timothy E. Clarke
Attorney - at - Law
Rockville Office Kentlands Law Center
5 N. Adams St. 219 Firehouse Lane
Rockville, MD 20850 Gaithersburg, MD 20878
Criminal, Juvenile, DWI, Divorce
Business Litigation, Estate, Wills