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La Salle University 
Campus Map & Directory 




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Da£Ie Of 

CONTENTS 

Campus Features S 

Book Dedication 3S 

Academies 34r 

Seniors S4 

Student Life 134 

Atliletics 190 

The Year In Review 340 

Campus Features 357 

Patrons 373 

Editor's Page 304 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/explorer1995lasa 




LA SALLE 

UNIVERSITY 

20th & OLNEY AVENUE 

PHILADELPHIA, PA. 

19141 



1995 Explorer 

Campus Wide 

Coverage 



Cjg/npus (aJioe 



COVERAGE 

Features 




^U4«^v#ai<rw 




For every stu- 
dent of La 
Salle Uni- 
versity, the 
diversity and opportu- 
nity that a college ed- 
ucation has to offer is 
a treasured and valued 
gift. Invariably, the vi- 
tahty of any institution 
is measured by the 
sum of its parts — or 
rather, in the 
case of La 
Salle, the 
contribution 
of its stu- 
dents. These 
contributions 
can be seen in 
many forms 
— the hard 
work of stu- 
dents in the 
classroom, 
great per- 
formances on the 
playing field and of 
course the creative 
outlets that manifest 
themselves through 
extra-curriculars. In 
addition, the com- 
bined efforts of the ad- 
ministration and fac- 
ulty must also be rec- 
ognized. In many 
ways, it is those peo- 
ple that provide and 
encourage the stimu- 



lus for the growth and 
expansion of the uni- 
versity. 

For all of these rea- 
sons, the Explorer 
staff has set its goals 
high — to capture the 
spirit of all these com- 
ponents and celebrate 
their successes evenly. 
Therefore, the unify- 
ing message through- 




out the 1995 Explorer 
is one promoting 
"Campus Wide Cov- 
erage." By 'campus 
wide,' the staff pledg- 
es to bring a wider 
span of campus organ- 
izations, activities, so- 
cial events, individual 
teacher profiles and 
outstanding athletic 
performances. Moreo- 
ver, the class of 1995 
will be recognized for 



their years of service 
and commitment to 
the university. Ex- 
panded coverage of 
the panorama of La 
Salle will be included 
as well as the most 
complete chronicle of 
the events that shaped 
our lives outside the 
confines of 20th & 01- 
ney. 

As the 
,L. class of 1995 

^*^B leaves La 
ja^H Salle for the 
"^BBI future en- 
deavors that 
lie ahead of 
them, the Ex- 
plorer will re- 
main as the 
one link to all 
the memories 
and events 
that have 
made the past four 
years as cherished and 
memorable as they 
are. For each of the 
classes that follow be- 
hind, the Explorer will 
be the symbolic re- 
minder of the pride 
and tradition that has 
come to embody the 
La Salle experience. 
John J. Schmitt 
Editor-in-Chief, 
1995 Explorer 



Features Divider 



o 



memoirs of a disgruntled commuter student: 



SEPTA — Better 
Than Walking? 






by Tim Esposito — 

^r^ ometime last 
^^^^ year it 
W^^^ occurred to 
me that the 
idea of riding pubhc 
transportation to 
school everyday was 
not going to work. 
This probably 
happened sometime 
in January when I got 
off the 18 bus at Fox 
Chase in the middle 
of a blinding snow 
and ice storm, only to 
discover that the R8 
Rail Shuttle, my ride 
home, was not 
running. Or perhaps it 
occurred to me as I 
hiked down and up 
hills of ice in -20° 
weather from Broad 
and Olney because 
the busses and 
shuttles could not 
make it up the hill. 
Still, I strove onward, 
thinking that it could 
not get worse. 

Eventually I was 
proven wrong. Only 
sooner than I thought. 
Once I arrived on 
campus, I discovered 
that the University 
closed at 10 am, and 
all classes were 
canceled. Not only 
that, but a pipe froze 
and burst in the 
SEPTA headquarters, 
and all of the city 
was in a disorganized 
mess of confused 
drivers and non- 
operating busses. So I 
resorted to camping 
out on the floor of 



some friends' room 
for the night. 
Fortunately, I had 
thought ahead and 
brought emergency 
supplies in the case of 
such an event. 
However, I was 
completely 
unprepared for the 
university being 
completely closed the 
following day. And 
the day after. 

Praying that 
SEPTA, the god of 
public transportation, 
had gotten itself 
figured out, I raced a 
bus to the subway 
and won. Once I got 
to the subway I 
decided to catch a 
ride on the R2 from 
Fern Rock to 
Warminster, and get 
home from there. 
However, it was not 
meant to be. All 
regional rail lines 
were closed due to 
ice and lack of 
electricity. Well, that 
left the shuttle bus, 
which had an 
irregular schedule 
even in fair weather. 
Luckily for me, the 
R8 Rail Shuttle to 
Newtown was 
running, although it 
was over an hour 
behind schedule. 

Throughout the 
winter, I encountered 
similar experiences. 
Sprinting a few 
hundred feet uphill in 
the pouring rain with 



a full school bag in 
an attempt to catch 
the last departing Rail 
Shuttle was just one 
such nightmare. So 
too was riding an 
empty 18 bus for an 
hour and a half, just 
to get to Fox Chase, 
and then riding on the 
shuttle for two hours, 
on a route that 
usually takes a half 
hour, to get home. 
Missing the shuttle, 
and waiting three 
hours for the next 
one, waiting at school 
during my three hour 
breaks with no place 
in particular to go, 
getting signed in 
every time I needed 
to enter the dorms . . . 
the list goes on and 
on. Perhaps one of 
the worst points about 
having to rely on 
SEPTA was the non- 
existent night time 
schedule for the 
shuttle. If I had not 
left school by 8:15 
p.m., I would miss 
the shuttle 
connection, and be 
stuck at Fox Chase 
until the next 
morning. 

Although this 
rough commuter life 
may seem difficult 
and unpleasant, there 
are advantages. A 
home cooked meal 
every night, and a 
quiet house in which 
to sleep are two such 
pleasantries. A 






Q 



SEPTA Trailpass 
would let me have 
unlimited rides on 
any subway, bus or 
train within two 
zones. There are free 
rides downtown when 
classes take cultural 
excursions. One also 
learns how the rail 
and bus system of 
Philadelphia does, or 
does not, work. 
Perhaps the most 
rewarding result of 



taking the bus is the 
large amount of free 
religious literature 
which one 

accumulates over the 
year. This is 
seconded by the 
collection of a year's 
worth of SEPTA 
Trailpasses. Overall, 
commuting is an 
interesting and 
educational 
experience. 



Campus Wide Coverage For Academics 





Mathematics courses demand strenuous concentration. This stu- 
dent gazes upon his homework with the attention of a future phys- 
icist. 

Senior Kristen Polovoy certainly seems to enjoy talcing notes in 
class. 



Campus Wide Coverage For Academics 



Q 



Enjoying the spacious living quarters of St. Katherine Hall, Alison Tormollen and Marilyn Ochoa are 
having a lively discussion over last year's yearbook. 



What a rush! Stacey Wilheim proudly displays her sorority's rush 
table for all to see. 

Happy to see their colors whiter and brighter, these two resident 
students enjoy an afternoon trip to the laundry room. 




Kale Beers seriously considers if anyone 
not to play with wires. 



has ever taught Jen Culp Light, easy reading is a welcome break. Browsers in the bookstore can Hnd greeting cards, children's 



books and other novelty gift items. 



Q 



6 I Campus Wide Coverage For Students 





^ 



new students have difficulty 



Finding Their Way Around 



by Heather Olson 

The tale was 
the same as 
Sisyphus, 
cursed to eternally 
roll a huge boulder 
up a great hill, only 
to have it fall back to 
the beginning as he 
neared success, each 
and every time. At 
least La Salle is a 
little better than the 
fabled Hades. Well, 
maybe not on move- 
in day. Moving in, 
again, proved a new 
experience for many 
of the freshmen, and 
a trial for all those 
who were returning. 



It seemed to be a 
tiresome, unending 
task; lets face it, it 
was a tiresome, 
unending task. It took 
a great exhibition of 
skill to load the 
important necessities 
into vehicles which 
seem to have 
magically shrunk a 
good deal from the 
start of packing. The 
next step was to get 
all these various 
items into the place 
where the rest of the 
year will be spent. 
So, after about one 
million or so trips — 



up and down too 
many flights of stairs 
— all the belongings 
that were once 
thought to be so 
necessary are 
crammed into the 
impossibly small 
room. 

Next came the 
really fun part, 
rearranging all the 
furniture. Fortunately, 
the reserves (Mom, 
Dad, family, and 
friends) stepped in to 
assist with the new 
task. After 
rearranging 
everything fifty or so 



times, everyone was 
satisfied, or at least 
too exhausted to 
argue anymore. 

Now everything 
that was moved 
needed to be put 
away, but where . . . ? 
The closet was all 
ready stuffed to the 
maximum, and the 
drawers full. No 
room was left to be 
found anywhere, or 
was there . . . ? 
Again, rearranging 
and packing and 
repackaging saved the 
day — so everything 
did fit after all, sort 



of. Now where did 
that what'sitcalled go 
. . . ? Didn't anyone 
put it in the car? How 
could something so 
important be left 
behind? Well, 
considering all the 
various important 
things that managed 
to show up, the day 
wasn't a total 
disaster, after all . . . 
Now, if only that 
what'sitcalled would 
show up . . . 



Campus Wide Coverage For Students 



Q 







Under the watchful eyes of her 
coaches and teammates, this 
member of the lady's softball 
team successfully executes a hit- 
and-run during an early fall 
tournament. 

Geared and expecting a line- 
drive right at the first base bag, 
Tara Montvydas is intent on 
turning a "3-6-3" doubleplay. 



Staying one step ahead of their opponents didn't prove difficult for any members of the soccer team 
as they jumped out to an outstanding 12-4 start this season. 



Campus Wide Coverage For Athletics 



Mounting a sneak attack, this 
La Salle student ducks as an op- 
posing player attempts a cheap- 
shot. 




Trip not withstanding, this Ex- 
plorer is not about ready to 
have his goalie left-out to dry by 
a close-in rebound. 



(^■■r- -M<»i^;«-, 



^mt* \^ 



Discussing the values and benefits of paper and aluminum recy- * i f I i ! 1 J 1 ' ■ " '■ V v\l\ 
cling, these students have chosen an inspirational locale for their ';|f ftji i-[\\ ,) V|4 1*1 
conversation. 

In an attempt to prove "Cogito Ergo Sum," this student spends 
her universal free period reading an anthology of world philoso- 
phers. 




Studying before class is one vray La Salle students keep Brandishing his double-headed eagle tee-shirt. Dirk Reading is an essential part to a successful academic ca- 
up with classes around their busy schedules. proudly shows off his toxic personality! reer. Here, the Norton's Introduction to Literature is the 

book of choice for this woman. 



i 10 



Campus Wide Coverage For Students 





G 



amp US 



ip< 



Wide 



Q&A 



La Salle students were recently asked to describe the most unusual use for 
their student ID card or the weirdest way they have tried to use their student 
ID card. Here is what a few of them had to say: 




'To pry out a computer disk from the Wister Computer Lab" 

— Denise Daniels (Undecided, Class of '98) & 

Kelly Oxer (Undecided, Class of '98) 




'In the MAC machine in place of my MAC card" 
— Margit Rinke (Undecided, Class of '97) 



On this sunny fall day, a student manages to enjoy the view of La 
Salle's campus. 



iC^ 




"To open up my campus mailbox" 
Stephanie O'Neill (Undecided, Class of '98) 



Feeding The 
Hungry Crowds 

Complacency, bagels, newspapers and beverages are just a few of the many treats that Theo's lunch 
truck offers La Salle students. 




Can you find the inequality in this picture? This Whistle while you walk, merrily stroll along. Just What possibly could have captured the attention and enthusiasm of 
Explorer might just be closer than she thinks. another typical warm day in September. these La Salle students? 



i 12] 



Campus Wide Coverage For Students 




Riilliiiy, rollint;. rolling keep sccurily rullin|>l The hike patrol wa 
recently started to increase security mobility on campus. 



by Tim Esposito 



W 



Ik'ii L'xaininmy 
colleges, 
several points 
,hould he taken into 
account. The distance 
from home, cost, type ol' 
education and its location 
in the area have to be 
taken into consideration. 
Immediately, I realized 
that La Salle offered a 
grand compromise of all 
of these. It wasn't when I 
toured the dorms, or 
stared at the grand neo- 
gothic buildings. It also 
didn't occur when I heard 
about the curriculum or 
basketball team. Rather, I 
realized that La Salle was 
the best when I noticed its 
prime location between 
two superb street vendors. 

Located on the corner 
of 20th and Olney, the hot 
dog stand of Theodore 
Veaslaridis provides 
passersby with sustenance 
and refreshment. 
Everything from 
traditional Philly soft 
pretzels to spicy Italian 
sausage is available at 
Theo's stand. Hailing 
from Northern Greece, 
Theo moved to the United 
States eleven years ago. 
After his wife's cousin, 
who was attending La 
Salle, pointed out that 
there was no vendor near 
the campus, Theo set up 
camp with the help of his 
father-in-law, on the 
comer where he still plies 
his trade. Working 
throughout the year, 
except around Christmas, 
Theo skillfully compiles 
delicious lunches and 
snacks at lightening 
speed. From this prime 
location, Theo watched 
his cousin attend La Salle 
and eventually graduate in 



1989. Regardless of his 
dedication to this job, 
Theo still spent time 
working to become a U.S. 
ciii/en, which he became 
last year. Of all his work. 
Theo finds that interacting 
with the students, 
especially with those of 
different cultures, is the 
most interesting and 
rewarding experience. 

Only half a block down 
Olney Avenue from 
Theo's stand, is a lunch 
truck containing a variety 
of provisions. Run by 
Viet Van Tran and his 
wife Dien. the Chinese 
lunch truck fills the empty 
stomachs of students and 
faculty alike. Originally 
from Vietnam, Viet Van 
moved here in 1979. 
While he worked in a 
garage in Upper Darby, 
his wife cooked in a 
Chinese restaurant below 
City Hall, on Broad and 
Chestnut. When attending 
La Salle University, his 
brother remarked that 
Olney Avenue lacked a 
street vendor. Seizing the 
opportunity, his wife 
opened the lunch truck at 
its present location in 
1991. Unfortunately, the 
first year was not entirely 
successful. Business was 
poor, and Dien was 
robbed by three men at 
the end of the year. 
Afterwards, though, 
business soared so much 
that Viet Van was forced 
to quit his job as a 
mechanic to help, and 
protect his wife. Today, 
they may both be seen 
working diligently to 
concoct some of the finest 
Chinese and American 
food this side of the Food 
Court. 



Four hungry students happily feast at one of the many tables available outside of the Student Union 
building. A hard day of classes is enough to generate a hearty appetite in anyone. 



Campus Wide Coverage For Students j jj 



Although coach Gene Mc- 
Donnell and the Explorer base- 
ball team don't open their 
schedule until early April, an 
opportunity to take early bat- 
ting practice is welcomed. 

Stop, drop and slide is the nor- 
mal procedure for this woman's 
Softball player when attempting 
to steal second base. 




CarefuUy listening to the timing instructions of their coxswain, the lady's crew team With an intense look and fierce competitiveness. La Salle runners dominate the rest 
prepares for one of their many fall regattas. of the pack. 

Stretching to reach the volleyball can prove to be difTicult — even when trying to set 
up one of your own teammates. 



Campus Wide Coverage For Athletics 



Hoping Tor ni'w found success 
durii))- the season, the lady Kx- 
plorers often found \iclory 
within their Krasp. 




A smashing forehand is always 
great, but an intimidating face 
will definitely help to psyche- 
out the opponent as well. 



Campus Wide Coverage For Athletics 



Q 



energetic students excited about 

The New Building 
On The Block 



by Sara Chiappa 



A 



fter only a 
brisk seven- 
minute walk 
from the 
Union building stu- 
dents can find them- 
selves in another envi- 
ronment — an envi- 
ronment that virtually 
makes almost anyone 
forget that they are in 
the city. This is south 
campus, home of the 
new Com- 
munication 
Center. Af- 
ter five 
years of 
planning 
and con- 
struction, 
an elemen- 
tary school 
was trans- 
formed in- 
to La Salle's state-of- 
the-art Communica- 
tion Center. With the 4 
> million dollar project 
completed, the Com- 
munications Depart- 
ment hosted several 
house warming events 
including a ribbon cut- 
ting, a wine and cheese 
for alumni and a dedi- 
cation ceremony. 

Besides the new 
look, the Communica- 
tion Center provides 
the faculty and stu- 
dents an element that 
was previously miss- 



ing: unity. The class- 
rooms, studios and ed- 
iting equipment are 
now housed in one 
building. An advance- 
ment in technology al- 
so accompanies the 
new look of the center. 
This quantum leap is 
apparent in the in- 
creased size of the tel- 
evision studio, the 
number of editing 



"This quantum leap is ap- 
parent in the increased size 
of the television studio." 



rooms and the high 
caliber of the equip- 
ment. The Communi- 
cation Center now has 
the talent and equip- 
ment to compete with 
the television networks 
in terms of technology 
and consequent quality 
of work done. 

The actual class- 
rooms have not been 
neglected, as each is 
equipped with a tele- 
vision and VCR and 
improved acoustics. 
There are also confer- 
ence and presentation 



rooms that are fur- 
nished with computers 
and projection equip- 
ment. The computers 
allow either teacher or 
student to make a pres- 
entation with high lev- 
el graphics. Video 
equipment in the back 
of the room allows for 
a later critique of the 
presentation. This is 
especially advanta- 
geous for the 
public rela- 
tions and 
public speak- 
ing class- 
rooms. 

With the 
consequent 
unity and ad- 
vanced tech- 
nology which 
the new Com- 
munication Center 
provides an even high- 
er level of learning can 
be achieved. Even the 
Communications Cen- 
ter's distance from the 
main area of campus 
has its advantages, as it 
allows for the com- 
munication faculty to 
be communication 
specialists outside the 
classrooms. The new 
Communications Cen- 
ter is truly, in all as- 
pects, a welcomed ad- 
dition to the La Salle 
campus. 



Q 



16 f Campus Wide Coverage 




Unusually out of character, the shaded walkways exiting from Ol- 
ncy Hall arc usually lillertd with students and professors bustling 
to and from classes. 



The Christian Brothers' Residence sits quietly off to the side of the 
campus' main quadrangle. This is a common outdoor studying lo- 
cale for many l.a Salle students. 



A bird's-eye view of the lownhouses places north campus and its greenery in perspective. 




The picturesque beauty of this secluded spot invades on the usual 
bustle of urban life. 

Straight from the eyes of La Salle's newest weather cameras comes 
the "L-Walch," specializing in panoramic views of Olney Avenue. 



Campus Wide Coverage 



academically eligible freshmen given the 
chance to 

Travel From Coast 
To Coast 



by Loretta Shirley 

^r^ ix La Salle 
^^^^ University 
^k_^^ students will 
span the country this 
summer working as 
corporate interns for a 
variety of companies. 
The Kemper Scholars 
program, a 
nationwide endeavor 
sponsored by the 
Kemper Foundation, 
carefully selects six 
La Salle students 
annually to represent 
the university 
community. These 
individuals work for 
corporations in cities 
such as Sacramento 
(California), Syracuse 
(New York), Garland 
(Texas) and Longrove 
(Illinois). 

The School of 
Business 
Administration 
annually notifies 
academically eligible 



freshmen of the 
program. Interested 
students must then 
fulfill a list of 
preliminary 
requirements which 
include submission of 
personal transcripts, 
faculty 

recommendations and 
essays. Each student 
must then be 
interviewed by a 
panel of La Salle 
board members who 
select three finalists 
to be scrutinized by 
the Kemper 
Foundation 
representative. One or 
possibly two new 
freshmen ptuticipants 
are ultimately 
selected by the 
Kemper Foundation 
to serve as business 
interns. 

Currently, six La 
Salle students travel 



each summer with 
representatives from 
sixteen other colleges 
and universities. 
These participants are 
sent to cities at 
Kemper's discretion, 
where they live in 
apartments and share 
in the responsibilities 
of adults — including 
rent, transportation 
and food. The student 
interns are forced to 
manage their budget 
and time efficiently 
throughout the seven- 
week work period. 

According to 
sophomore 
Accounting major 
William Lee, a 
Kemper Scholar: 
' 'This is a great 
opportunity. To work 
in an office 
atmosphere and to 
live in a non- 
structured 




environment helps 
you realize the 
importance of 



responsibility. It is a 
tremendous learning 
experience." 



Q 



Campus Wide Coverage For Academics 



It's a lough job tacklinK tests, yet Klizabeth Harnravc faces her 
latest academic challenge with poLsed thought and clinched pen. 



V 





"You can't be serious!" WhUe furiously taking notes, this student 
gives the photographer a wry grin. 



This student settles down before a fifty-minute class in OIney Hall. 
OIney houses all liberal arts courses. 



Campus Wide Coverage For Academics 



Q 



Wearing her colors proudly, this La Salle student wastes no time in choosing to advertise her sorority 
Delta Phi Epsilon. 



Capturing the tradition of excellence and competition of the La 
Salle athletic program is not easy — but one of the walls inside the 
basketball office provides a pretty good representation. 

Sharing a slice of pizza with that special someone is a sure way to ! 
get the attention of a yearbook photographer! 




Careful . . . don't exceed your 200 maximum book quota! This stu- The communication center which opened this year houses the newest, state of the art technology. Video 
dent successfully finds the one book she needs out of the thousands toasters, editing equipment and a large theater are just a few of the goodies that students found this 
and thousands housed at the Connelly Library. year. 



Q 



20 I Campus Wide Coverage For Students 



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rM5/z wee/: integral in 



Making The Pledge 



by Andrea Bozzelli & Mary Bruno 

Every 
semester, La 
Salle's 
Greek 
community performs 
an important ritual — 
Rush Week. Rush 
Week activities vary 
from fraternity to 
fraternity and sorority 
to sorority, but all of 
La Salle's Greeks 
gather in the Union 
Building to sit the 
tables, answer 
questions and provide 
information for 
interested students. 
Barbecues, ' 'Meet the 
Sisters/Brothers" 



sessions, mixers, 
question-and-answer 
I sessions, games, 
laughter, memories, 



etc. help rushes feel at 
ease. Greek sisters 
and brothers have a 
chance to bond with 
each other and the 
rushes. 

From the rushes' 
point of view, rush 
week is a whirlwind 
of meeting as many 
people (and trying to 
remember their 
names!) as possible. 
Rushes are the center 
of attention, with 
activities planned to 
make it easier for 
sisters and brothers to 
get to know them. Of 
course, Rush Week's 
fun festivities come to 
an end on Friday, but 
for the rushes who 
become Greek 



pledges, the memories 
have only just begun 
to be made. 

Pledging ... the 
word evokes 
memories of learning 
the Greek ABC's, 
memorizing important 
historical information, 
long study hours as 
well as forming long- 
lasting bonds. "Don't 
forget to wear your 
pin!" may be the 
sentence on the tip of 
your tongue every 
second of the day for 
six, eight or even ten 
weeks. Some of the 
sorority and fraternity 
pledges carry their 
pledge books and 
some have special big 
and little sisters/ 



brothers for each 
pledge. Each 
fraternity and sorority 
has its own unique 
flavor and style of 
pledging. 

Pledging a sorority 
or fraternity opens 
doors to a whole new 
world, and it is a very 
enriching experience. 
Each pledge grows as 
a person, developing 
through unity. 
Between community 
service, fundraising 
and philanthropies, 
the Greeks 
additionally know 
how to have fun, but 
they know how to 
support their 
community as well. 

La Salle's Greek 



Week with pledge 
Olympics, Greek 
Olympics and the 
legendary Greek God 
and Goddess Contest, 
allows the fraternities 
and sororities to show 
team spirit and have 
some fun sporting 
their letters. Activities 
like fate date, pledge 
switches, midnight 
bowling, retreats and 
formals allow the 
strong bonds of 
sisterhood and 
brotherhood to grow 
and endure. These 
bonds later become 
support in times of 
grief, and celebration 
in time of 
congratulations. 



Campus Wide Coverage For Students 



Q 



The early fall schedule of the 
Softball team is intended as a 
tune-up for the rigorous sched- 
ule that will be played during 
the fall. 










Batter up, perfect form, poised position, eye on the ball, ready to go ... it takes great pride, skill, and 
determination to play with La Salle's finest. 



Campus Wide Coverage For Athletics 




Raise your hand if you're sure. 
Tliere seems to be an air of con- 
fidence as tliese teammates con- 
gratulate each other. 

After receiving a timely pass 
from her fellow teammates, this 
member of the Field Hockey 
team executes a perfect slap 
shot. 




WhUe quenching her thirst, this student contemplates the Reese Cox pauses and contemplates all of the many as- This is your typical La Salle student — this is your typ- 
mysteries of the universe. signments and projects that his classes and professors ical La Salle student's brain on academics. 

have assigned. 



I 24 



Campus Wide Coverage For Students 




G 



?yO< 



amp US 



JoJiJe 



Q&A 



"No way, absolutely not — you can just forget about it! "Obviously 
this woman's reaction to our camera is representative of a camera- 
shy nature. 



La Salle students were recently asked what new courses might be designed 
by the student body to maximize campus interest or to guarantee long lines 
outside of the registrar's office. Here is what a few of them had to say: 





'A course which would teach you to pass a rehgion course here at La 

Salle" 

— James Jackson (Biology, Class of '96) 




"Any kind of course that would help to explain how men think!" 

— Jennifer Schmitt (Secondary Education, Class of '98) & 
Elizabeth Hargrave (Elementary & Special Education. Class of '98) 




"I wish I could get credit just for playing sports!" 
^ Stephanie Coddens (Secondary Education, Class of '97) 



Getting A Feel For 
The Place 



Working together on papers or assignments is one way ttiat ideas and knowledge can be exclianged 
witli otiiers. 




The opportunity to stop and socialize with a class- This member of the La Salle community works Mesmerized by the sight of the hundreds upon hundreds of gor- 
mate is often chosen over the less popular route diligently to maintain the beautiful landscape of geous looking guys passing by — this woman decides to spend her 
of arriving at a class early. the campus. free period relaxing on the quad. 



Campus Wide Coverage For Students 




^ Handling (he lunch time crowds with speed and efficiency, Viet Van 
Tran and his wife Uien's lunch truck is a tradition alongside OIney 
Avenue. 



There are many locations on campus which are extremely conducive to rest and relaxation. Here, the 
benches outside of Mc Shain Hall prove an excellent comfort for this sleeping Explorer. 



-^ » by Heather Olson - 



And so it 
began, the 
orientation 
tor the 
freshman class of 
1998. This would 
likely be the most 
terrifying experience 
of your college career, 
next to graduation, of 
course. After the 
friends, family, and 
everyone else who 
was suckered into 
helping with the big 
move dole out the 
customary hugs and 
leave you behind with 
all the stuff you 
absolutely had to bring 
and couldn't fit in 
your room, then the 
true terror begins. You 
find that you were left 
with one or two total 
strangers to live with 
for the duration of the 
semester, which hasn't 
even begun. But 
things look up after 
you start to talk, 
understanding that all 
those forms you filled 
out actually did help 
in matching you with 
others whom you just 
might be able to stand. 

Then, the entire 
1998 graduating class 
was taken en mass to 
the ballroom in the 
Union building. This 
occurred to the 
amazement of just 
about every freshman 
— a ballroom, in the 
Union? After hearing 
from all the 
impressive, important 
people that had so 
many wonderful 
things to say that 
weren't meant to 
terrify you, but did 
manage to stress that 



your career and future 
security would rely 
upon the next four 
years of your life, you 
feel so very much 
better about the 
beginning of your 
college career. 

Then the entire 
class was herded, 
much like cattle, into 
the Hank De Vincent 
Memorial field for the 
Play Fair, run by a 
bunch of over- 
energetic 

upperclassman whom 
everyone knew were 
suffering from too 
many all-nighters 
followed by Vivarin 
and a dozen cups of 
coffee. There, for die 
first time, you met too 
many of the people 
with whom you'd be 
spending the duration 
of your college life. 
Now knowing a few 
more of your 
classmates and feeling 
a lot better, you enter 
the rest of orientation 
with a certain 
confidence. 

So, you're ready for 
the rest of orientation, 
right? Ready to attend 
the freshman forum 
with Studs Terkel and 
the American Dream. 
Hearing about all the 
great things in 
Philadelphia, the 
safety on campus, how 
to stay safe off 
campus, the 
organizations, 
activities, everything 
else . . . not to mention 
the gun shots at night 
. . . ! Ready to face 
classes and the rest of 
college life, right? 



Campus Wide Coverage For Students 



Q 



Caught with the worried look of 
"What did I forget?", this 
member of the women's crew 
team prepares to take her boat 
out for a test run. 




During an early fall practice, the men's crew team readies themselves to travel up to "No way! Not a chance! You are not stealing this base," states this Softball player 
twelve mUes down the Schuykill River. as she protects her territory at second base. 

Protect yourself . . . it's always important for a catcher to put on her armor before 
stepping onto the battlefield known as the Softball diamond. 



Q 



28 f Campus Wide Coverage For Athletics 




Seeing two Kxplorcr!. out in 
front or the pacli sliouldn't 
come as mucli of a surprise — 
the cross country teams have 
fared exceptionally well in the 
past few years. 






^^Klr^^^ 


hMI 


IP 


mm 


3i 




it'* 






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■ 




With toes pointed to the sky and 
a determined look on his face, 
Joe Veneziale kicks the ball per- 
fectly and sends it sailing over 
the opponents' heads. 



Campus Wide Coverage For Athletics 



introducing two new 



Programs For The 
Masters 



by Stephanie Hamilton 



In today's socie- 
ty, more empha- 
sis is placed on 
the practical aspects of 
education. La Salle 
University's two re- 
cently begun Graduate 
Programs in Commu- 
nication and Comput- 
er Science are prime 
examples of this phi- 
losophy. 

Initially, the idea to 
institute a 
Communi- 



by the fall of 1996. 
Within this time, they 
will have taken thirty- 
six credits, which are 
offered as part-time 
night classes, covering 
the themes of public 
relations, professional 
writing, mass and in- 
terpersonal communi- 
cation, and conflict in 
communication. De- 
signed primarily by 



cation 
Graduate 
Program 
began 
about three 
years ago. 
Since there 
existed the 
means for 
a success- 
ful program, namely 
an enthusiastic faculty 
searching for new 
challenges and people 
who were willing to 
organize the program, 
earning a Master's 
Degree in Professional 
Communication at La 
Salle is now a reality. 
The first thirty-five 
students, who exceed- 
ed the original expec- 
tations, started their 
first semester in the 
fall of 1994. If they 
continue their studies 
without interruption, 
they will have re- 
ceived their degrees 



"The curriculum of the 
Communication Graduate 
Program is essentially open 
to the full development of the 
student." 



Dr. Richard Good- 
koep. Brother William 
Hall, F.S.C., and Dr. 
Sharon Kirk, the cur- 
riculum of the Com- 
munication Graduate 
Program is essentially 
open to the full devel- 
opment of the student. 
Slightly older than 
the Communication 
Graduate Program by 
two semesters is the 
Computer Information 
Science Graduate Pro- 
gram. Offered for 
three semesters, stu- 
dents are now required 
to complete thirty- 
three credits in order 



to earn their Masters 
Degree in Computer 
Science. Approxi- 
mately fifty students 
enrolled in the pro- 
gram this past fall and 
participated in courses 
that emphasized 
hands-on experience, 
independent study, 
and interpersonal 
skills. These students 
have gained enough 
familiarity 
with personal 
computer 
systems that 
they will 
have the ca- 
pability to ap- 
ply the expe- 
rience that 
they have 
gained 
through their 
course work. Classes 
spanning the topics of 
software, database 
management, comput- 
er graphics, and oper- 
ating systems are all 
intended to expand the 
students' knowledge 
of PCs. The main ob- 
jective of the Comput- 
er Information Sci- 
ence Graduate Pro- 
gram then for all of its 
prospective students is 
to teach them to be 
practical, valuable, 
computer-smart peo- 
ple. 



Q 



30 f Campus Wide Coverage 




The peace and tranquility of La Salle's campus can be seen from 
many difTerent vantage points. Here the rear entrance to College 
Hall and the Chapel are featured. 

The arches of College Hall's De La Salle Chapel beckon spiritually For members of the community, La Salle's cunipus provides an oasis of greenery. Surrounded by the 
devout students and faculty. University's buildings, the quad seems completely cut off from the rest of the campus. 




Connelly Library pierces a placid sky in September. Even such 
■, beautiful weather cannot prevent students from seeking the re- 
> sources inside. 

Moving rays glisten the face of Mc Shain Hall and streak the bridge 
of green leaves which encapsidate the quad. 



Campus Wide Coverage 




32 



Book Dedication 




"Wr a Salle University is an institution well 
H noted for its academic strengths, partic- 
^^J^Vularly the scholastic standards and per- 
sonal teaching approach that professors 
regularly exude. These academic characteristics 
have differentiated the La Salle environment, 
and have established a community where pro- 
fessors and students work together and learn 
from each other. 

Each year the current volume of the Explorer 
is dedicated to a member of the faculty who rep- 
resents La Salle's commitment to personalized 
teaching and academic excellence. For thirty- 
two years of service to the La Salle community, 
Dr. Samuel J. Wiley is recognized and com- 
mended by the 1995 Explorer staff. 

Dr. Wiley commenced his teaching career at 
La Salle in 1963, instructing mathematics and 
computer science classes. He was appointed an 
Associate Professor to the Mathematical Sci- 
ences Department, and in 1993 Dr. Wiley as- 
sumed the duties of Associate Dean of the 



School of Arts and Sciences. 

As an undergraduate himself, Dr. Wiley stud- 
ied at Saint Joseph's University. Later, he con- 
tinued his education at Villanova University and 
Temple University where he attained his mas- 
ter's degree and Ph.D., respectively. 

Dr. Wiley has been described as an enthusi- 
astic and energetic teacher who genuinely cares 
for his students. Well loved by his colleagues in 
the Mathematical Sciences Department, as well 
as the hundreds of La Salle alumni he has taught, 
Dr. Wiley is described as a gentle, caring man 
who brings compassion into his duties as pro- 
fessor and Associate Dean of Arts and Sciences. 

In recognition of his service and commitment 
to the La Salle University learning environment, 
the Explorer staff proudly dedicates their 1995 
volume to Dr. Samuel J. Wiley. With apprecia- 
tion and gratitude, the entire academic commu- 
nity wishes Dr. Wiley many future years of suc- 
cess at La Salle. 



Book Dedication 



G 



amvus 



ipx 



WiJe 




COVERAGE 

Aeademies 




Explorers take 
pride in the ac- 
ademic stan- 
dards of La Salle, a 
place "where teaching 
comes first." Here, ded- 
icated faculty prepare 
students for the chal- 
lenges of the career 
world, emphasizing 
thinking skills and self 
confidence. Throughout 
the 1994-1995 school 
year. La Salle has updat- 
ed and expand- 
ed its academ- 
ic programs, 
and has contin- 
ued to enjoy its 
recognition by 
U.S. News and 
World Report 
as one of 
America's 
leading col- 
leges. 

Yet with all 
growth comes 
change, and 
this academic 
year has also witnessed 
a vast and surprising 
shift in administration, 
including a new Provost, 
Director of Admissions, 
Interim Dean of the 
School of Business Ad- 
ministration, and Dean 
of the School of Contin- 
uing Studies. These re- 
placements stirred much 
concern and confusion 
from among the La Salle 
community, but efforts 
to improve and redirect 
the university's scholas- 
tic efforts ultimately 
pulled La Sallians to- 
gether. 



Preparation for the fu- 
ture demands innovative 
programs and upgraded 
academic facilities. An 
expansion of La Salle's 
course offerings has en- 
abled students and 
teachers to participate in 
a number of exciting 
new classes. Now, stu- 
dents can pursue a minor 
in Environmental Sci- 
ence or take a night class 
in Swahili. As well, the 




rapidly advancing com- 
puter age has trans- 
formed La Salle's aca- 
demic approach. Now 
computer science and 
mathematics classes are 
offered in Olney Hall's 
new computer lab, and 
many students can be 
found in Wister Hall 
consulting the Internet, 
sending email or per- 
forming experiments 
with Interactive Physics 
for Windows. 

Yet La Salle still rec- 
ognizes the human fac- 
tor in the learning proc- 
ess. During the fall of 



1994, twelve members 
of the Honors Program 
investigated how people 
learn. These students 
studied grade school, 
high school and college 
environments, question- 
ing students and teach- 
ers from all parts of Phi- 
ladelphia and its sub- 
urbs. What did they 
find? Dr. Preston Feden 
and his class concluded 
that education must en- 
gage learners. 
Students, they 
found, learn 
best when en- 
couraged to 
actively partic- 
ipate in their 
own learning 
process. Dr. 
Feden and his 
students hope 
to see more 
classrooms 
promote inter- 
active and co- 
operative 
learning practices. 

Clearly, despite all the 
change and expansion 
La Salle has experienced 
this academic year, the 
focus upon teaching has 
not escaped. As long as 
the university invests in 
its students and their ed- 
ucational success, La 
Salle will continue to 
rank among America's 
best. 

Loretta C. Shirley 

Associate Editor 

1995 E.xplorer 



Academics Divider 



Administration 




Maryanne Bednar, Ph.D. Gloria F. Donnelly, Ph.D 



Wendy McLaughlin Louis La Morte, Jr. Robert La Ratta 



i '' \ 



Administration 





I'resiileni 
Joseph F. Burke. F.S.C., Ph.D. 

Provosl 
Joseph A. Kane, Ph.D. 

Dean. School of Arts and Sciences 
Barbara C. Millard. Ph.D. 

Inwrim Dean. School of Business Administration 
Lester Barenbaum, Ph.D. 

Dean. School of Conlinuin/i Studies 
Maryanne Bednar, Ph.D. 

Dean. School of Nursing 
Gloria F. Donnelly, Ph.D. 

Associate Dean. Arts and Sciences 
Samuel Wiley, Ph.D. 

Vice President for Business Affairs 
David C. Fleming, M.B.A. 

Vice President for Development 
Fred J. Foley, Jr., Ph.D. 

Director of Admissions 
Christopher P. Lydon, B.A. 

Director of Financial Aid 

Wendy J. Johnson McLaughlin, M.A. 

Director of Student Life 

Kathleen E. Schrader, M.B.A. 

Director of Resident Life 
Ronald C. Diment, M.Ed. 

Director of Campus Ministry 
Charles F. Echelmeier, F.S.C., M.A. 

Director of the Counseling Center 
Peter J. Filicetti, Ph.D. 

Director of Student Health Services 
Laura K. McKenna, M.S.N., C.R.N.P. 

Director of the Honors Program 
John S. Grady, M.A. 

Director of Career Planning and Placement 
Louis A. LaMorte, Jr., M.S.Ed. 

Director of Security 
Robert LaRatta, M.S. 

Director of Food Services 
Stephen C. Greb, M.Ed. 

Assistant Vice President for Business Affairs 
Rose Lee Pauline, M.A. 

Executive Assistant to the President 
Alice Lynn Hoersch, Ph.D. 

Assistant to the Vice President. Student Affairs 
Nancy Brewer, M.S. 



Laura McKenna 



Rose Lee Pauline 



Ka\niund Ricci Kathleen Schrader 



Administration 



Q 



The School of 



Arts and Sciences 




This delicate lab is enough to make any student wince, but these Chemistry majors smile with ease. 

Both Dr. Perfecky and his students are working busily in this Foreign Language class. La Salle offers Foreign 
Language programs in Spanish, French, Russian, German, Greek, Latin and Japanese. Many students even opt 
to spend an entire semester gaining cultural experience abroad. 



Arts and Sciences 



Perusing the text's table of contents, this lileruture studinl «ondirs 
what the semester has in store for her. 

Fuel for minds ... a C'oia-C'ola provides that extra boost of eneruj 
for one Knylish major. 




Baffled by the tutorial's instructions, this frustrated student laughs at her computer. 
CSC 151 — an introduction to Microsoft Windows — is required of all students. 

Dr. Poiek and two of his students appear amused at the results of their Chemistry 
lab. Hands-on laboratory assignments are common practice for the hundreds of sci- 
ence majors who prepare for graduate programs at La Salle. 



Arts and Sciences 



Biology 



Highlighting . . 

Dr. David Coughlin 

by Heather Olson 



Dr. Coughlin was 
bom in Ohio, but 
at a young age he 
moved to St. Louis, Missouri 
where he spent the rest of his 
childhood. Dr. Coughlin de- 
scribes himself as a "strange 
child," who loved school and 
learning. It was at a very early 
age that he chose his future 
career. In third grade he read 
a book about Wood Hole 
Massachusetts, where there 
are many Marine Biology 
Labs clustered together. From 
that point on, Coughlin knew 
Marine Biology was in his fu- 
ture. 

He attended St. Louis Uni- 
versity, the "local Catholic 
University" in his home 
town. After finishing his un- 
dergraduate degree, Coughlin 
traveled to The University of 
Boston to participate in their 
Marine program known as 
"BUMP" (Boston University 
Marine Program). After com- 
pleting the rigorous program, 
he desired to travel. This 
search took him to the Amer- 
ican Northwest and to the 
beautiful Providence of Co- 
lumbia, where Coughlin 
served a Post Doctoral Fel- 
lowship at the University of 
Victoria. According to 
Coughlin it was a beautiful 
place to live and research. The 
University of Pennsylvania 
was the next stop during 
Coughlin' s travels. There he 



researched fish swimming 
patterns and muscle physiol- 
ogy- 

Dr. Coughlin replaces La 
Salle teachers on sabbatical 
leave during the 1994-1995 
academic year. He enjoys his 
work at La Salle, and he com- 
ments, "(The) students in 
general at LaSalle are of high 
caliber. It has been enjoyable 
to teach those who are excited 
to learn themselves." 

Dr. Coughlin also enjoys 
the research portion of his ca- 
reer. He says that he has al- 
ways held a special fascina- 
tion with fish, in fact most of 
his current research focuses 
on fish. Yet, there are draw- 
backs to studying marine life. 
A shrinking budget for marine 
studies from the government 
makes research for scientists 
like Coughlin difficult. 

However, despite funding 
problems there are highlights 
to studying marine life. Dr. 
Coughlin's favorite experi- 
ence was teaching a course at 
the Turks and Kacos Islands 
in the Caribbean. For a month 
during the summer the well 
protected, well-preserved 
reefs of the islands served as 
a lab for the students. Lecture 
in the morning, lab in the af- 
ternoon and a jog on the beach 
during lunch break provided 
the ideal campus and activi- 
ties for a marine biologist and 
his class. 




Norbert Belzer 





Annette O'Connor 



Ann Mickle 



Chair 

Norbert F. Belzer, Ph.D. 

Associate Professors 

Craig Franz, F.S.C., Ph.D. 

Ann M. Mickle, Ph.D. 

Geri Seitchik, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professors 

Gerard Ballough, Ph.D. 

David Coughhn, Ph.D. 
Annette O'Connor, Ph.D. 
Robert D. Shurino, Ph.D. 



J 40 Biology 





i 




Highlighting . . . 

Dr. Gerald Ballough 

by Susan Hassett 



The expanding Biology 
Department wel- 
comed Dr. Gerald 
Ballough to its faculty this 
year. 

Dr. Ballough has several 
years of experience researching 
and teaching. At Penn State 
University, he obtained his 
Ph.D. and was a teaching assis- 
tant to pre-medicine and nurs- 
ing students for five years. He 
taught Master Studies at Pas- 
teur University for two years 
and was a National Research 
Council Fellow for the US Ar- 
my. There, he taught laboratory 
procedure to civilians and mil- 
itary, although he was hired 
mainly for research at both fa- 
cilities. Currently, he is a re- 
search consultant for the US 
Army. 

Neurophysiology is his field 
of specialty, and he teaches 
Anatomy and Physiology, His- 
tology, Developmental Biolo- 
gy, and Structure/Function of 
Organisms at La Salle. Dr. Bal- 
lough teaches in a relaxed man- 
ner with honesty and mutual 
respect as key optimum learn- 
ing. He finds interaction with 
the students to be an enlight- 
ening experience that makes 
teaching rewarding. Bright, 
stimulating people are a pleas- 
ure to teach, according to Dr. 
Ballough, and he finds such 
persons among the La Salle 
population. He comments that 



they are especially motivated. 

Dr. Ballough feels that both 
research and interaction with 
students are essential for the 
soul. He describes research as 
the compilation of all your hard 
work and learning, while car- 
rying it one step further to cre- 
ate or accomplish something 
with that knowledge, so as to 
capsulize all that you have 
learned. Both research and 
teaching are the key to the suc- 
cess of a dedicated professor 
and scientist, he believes. 

Family is Dr. Ballough's 
number one priority in life. His 
wife Daryl and his two boys 
Dorian, age 4, and Denten, age 
2, occupy most of his time that 
is not spent teaching or doing 
research in the lab. He also en- 
joys international travel, where 
he can experience the cultures 
of other countries. 

Dr. Ballough chose to teach 
at La Salle for a specific rea- 
son, the teaching philosophy. 
Here, he believes, students are 
the major priority of the uni- 
versity yet at the same time a 
great deal is expected from 
them. He feels that this teach- 
ing motto is very similar to one 
that is close to his heart. A 
graduate of the Milton Hershey 
School, he has seen the benefits 
of prioritizing students. La Sal- 
le, he reflects, is the only insti- 
tution that has come close to 
accomplishing this method. 



Two goggle-donned Biology students compare notes in one of Holroyd's laboratories. 
This academic building houses all science lectures and labs. 



Biology 



Chemistry 




Nancy Jones 



Pierre St. Raymond 



Q 



Chair 

George M. Shalhoub, Ph.D. 



Associate Professors 

David Cichowitz, Ph.D. 

Nancy L. Jones, Ph.D. 

Thomas S. Straub, Ph.D. 




Assistant Professors 

Wilham A. Price, Ph.D. 
Pierre A. St. Raymond, F.S.C., Ph.D. 



•11 


IL 


T ' 


i 


m^ 



Chemistry 




y 



Dr. Thomas Straub grins happily in his cluttered office. Professors retreat to the 
seclusion of their offices daily, seeking a quiet place to write, study and organize 
their lessons. 



Chemistry 



Communication 






Rosemary Barbara 



Sharon Kirk 



Richard Goedkoop 



WilUam HaU 




Robert Lyons 



Sidney MacLeod 



Gerard Molyneaux 



Gerard Schoening 



Chair 




Gerard F. Molyneaux, F.S.C., Ph.D. 


Lecturers 




Jeffrey Asch 


Associate Professors 


Rosemary Barbera 


Richard J. Goedkoop, Ph.D. 


Mary Conway 


William Wine 


Richard Fuller 




Beth Haller 


Assistant Professors 


Robert Lyons 


William E. Hall, F.S.C., Ph.D. 


Bradford McLeod 


Sharon Kirk, Ph.D. 


Joseph O'Neill 


Sidney J. MacLeod, Jr. 


Denise Patrick 


Gerard T. Schoening, Ph.D. 


Paul Perrello 


Lynne A. Texter, Ph.D. 






Commiinication 




Lvnn Texter 



William Wine 




Highlighting . . . 

Mr. Michael Smith 

by Andrea Bozzetli 



O 



Dr. L>iin Texter takes a moment to chat with her students before beginning a E^lblic 
Relations class. 



nee a teacher in Mi- 
chigan, Mr. Michael 
Smith joined La Sal- 
le's faculty in the tall of 1993. 
With his intense background in 
public relations as well as his 
teaching experience, Michael 
Smith provides his communi- 
cation students with opportuni- 
ties to learn the "how" of pub- 
lic relations as well as the more 
important "why" of public re- 
lations. 

Before arriving at La Salle, 
Smith recently taught at Purdue 
University, a school with over 
35,000 students. Of course, 
teaching at Purdue is a much 
different experience than teach- 
ing at La Salle where there are 
under 4,000 undergraduates. He 
is also completing his doctoral 
work at Purdue (at present, he 
continues to write his disserta- 
tion which should be finished 
by the end of 1994). 

Besides teaching at Purdue, 
Smith has taught at Central Mi- 
chigan University where he 
earned his masters in Commu- 
nication and his masters in Sci- 
ence and Administration. His 
masters in Science and Admin- 
istration opened the door to 
more management and admin- 
istrative tools. As an undergrad- 
uate at Central Michigan Uni- 
versity, Smith received his 
bachelor's degree in speech 
communication and journalism. 
In addition to his communi- 
cation schooling. Smith owes 
his father credit in leading him 
down the public relations path- 
way. Smith's father was a pub- 
lic relations consultant for over 
50 years. As for teaching run- 
ning in his family. Smith's 
grandmother was a teacher for 
over 50 years as well. 

Smith finds the caliber of stu- 
dents to be excellent at La Salle. 
Although his seemingly hun- 
dreds of assignments may not 



make him an "easy"" teacher, 
he pushes students to dabble in 
writing activities that will help 
them succeed in the looming 
"real world." Even though 
Smith's communication teach- 
ing style stresses the practical 
usage more than the philosoph- 
ical, he still wants his students 
to understand the reasons be- 
hind their actions. Smith firmly 
agrees with an IBM executive 
who once said that those who 
know why things are done will 
be able to help those who do not 
know what to do. 

A radiating smile reflects 
Smith's excitement about the 
new Communication Center as 
he talks about the great oppor- 
tunities La Salle students now 
have. In Smith's eyes, the new 
location, stashed all the way in 
its own comer near St. John 
Neumann Hall, brings the dif- 
ferent communication tracks to- 
gether and enables a closer con- 
nection between them to be re- 
alized. He notes that the new 
building also brings the faculty 
and students together. 

The communication center at 
La Salle has great resources be- 
yond the new facilities — fac- 
ulty like Michael Smith who 
make La Salle's education both 
pracUcal and worthwhile. In 
fact, in accordance with La Sal- 
le' s tradition of serving the 
community. Smith instructs his 
PR seminar class to propose a 
complete public relations plan 
for a non-profit organization in 
the Philadelphia area, hi this 
way, the smdents will gain job 
experience as well as helping 
the organization. 

Away from La Salle, Mi- 
chael Smith enjoys running and 
is an active Philadelphia dis- 
tance mnner. He plays the gui- 
tar and involves himself in U- 
tursical music. 



Communication 



Q 



Economics 




Students busily hunt through their textbooks as they are questioned during a class in Olney 
Hall. 

This student must have a naturally happy demeanor or a particularly amusing professor. 





Mark J. Ratkus 



H. David Robinson 




Chair 

Richard T. Geruson, Ph.D. 

Professors 

Joseph A. Kane, Ph.D 
Joseph P. Mooney, Ph.D. 

Associate Professors 

John A. Duffy, Ph.D. 

Daivd L George, Ph.D. 

John Grady 

H. David Robinson, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professors 

Joseph P. Cairo 

Richard E. Mshomba, Ph.D. 

Ehzabeth Pauhn, Ph.D. 

Mark Ratkus, Ph.D. 



Highlighting . . . 

Dr. Elizabeth Paulin 

by Christina Hazelwood 



Dr. Beth Paulin, Asso- 
ciate Professor of Ec- 
onomics, graduated 
from the University of Houston 
with a BS in Economics and then 
received her Ph.D., with a spe- 
cialization in Labor Economics, 
from the University of Texas. 
Not only did Dr. Paulin receive 
tenure last year, but she was the 
first woman member of the Ec- 
onomics Department to acquire 
this honor. 

In July of 1993, she became 
director of the Women's Studies 
Program. She also oversaw the 
opening of the new Women's 
Studies Center (Olney Hall, 
room 105). According to Dr. 
Paulin, the opening of the Wom- 
en's Studies Center was due to 
the efforts of many previous di- 
rectors and board members. In 
addition to her service to the 
Women's Studies Program, Dr. 
Paulin serves as advisor to the 
Student Economic Association 
(SEA) and the Economics Honor 
Society (Omicron Delta Epsilon 
— ODE). Despite all these ob- 
ligadons. Dr. Paulin makes time 
to play competitive volleyball 
and tennis. 

Shortly after starting her edu- 
cadon at the University of Ken- 
tucky, Dr. Paulin decided to en- 
ter into the work force rather 
than complete her studies. She 
accepted a clerical job in a Hous- 
ton firm, where the corporate ex- 
periences she witnessed made 
lasdng impressions of disgust in 
her mind. Not only did Dr. Pau- 
lin see women patronized, hit 
"glass ceilings" in advance- 
ment, or paid less than the men 
they trained, she experienced 
this injustice herself. According 
to Dr. Paulin, this injustice 
' "opened her eyes." She soon re- 
alized that there was no potential 
for her in that company with or 
without a college degree. A col- 
lege degree, she realized, was 
her only hope for any career ad- 
vancement. The injustice that Dr. 
Paulin struggled against in that 



Houston firm contributed to her 
interest in Women's Studies. She 
re-entered the scholastic world 
and even won a tennis scholar- 
ship to the University of Hous- 
ton. 

When Dr. Paulin first entered 
Houston she didn't know what 
field to study. This was largely 
due to the poor efforts of her 
high school counselor. All this 
counselor could tell her was that 
she had good basic math and sci- 
ence skills. As a result, she start- 
ed at Houston as a pre-medicine 
major. In order to narrow her 
scope, she visited a college 
counselor who administered 
tests to determine her talents. 
The results of these tests rec- 
ommended that she would 
"serve well in the army" (to 
which she laughed). In order to 
gain direction, she was told to 
take an array of courses in dif- 
ferent areas, and she did. She 
took a few Economics classes 
and found that they were easy, so 
she decided to major in Econom- 
ics. The more Economics classes 
she took, the more she enjoyed 
the field. Once she gained direc- 
tion, she figured that it would 
best serve her to pursue graduate 
studies immediately. While stud- 
ying at the University of Texas, 
her mentor and dissertation ad- 
visor was Ray Marshall (Presi- 
dent Carter's Secretary of La- 
bor). She took many of Mar- 
shall's classes and became fas- 
cinated with Labor Economics. 

This interest in Labor Eco- 
nomics continues today. Dr. 
Paulin is currently researching 
the labor and economic condi- 
tions resulting from race, class, 
and gender. She is examining 
how the mix of these elements 
effect the determination of one's 
work and wages. Several of her 
articles on the effects that race 
and gender have on promotion in 
a financial service firm and on 
salary growth will be published 
next year. 



Education 




Chair 

Lawrence Colhocker, F.S.C., Ed.D. 

Director of Elementary and Special Education 

Maryanne Bednar, Ph.D. 

Director of Graduate Education 

Gary Clabaugh, Ed.D. 

Associate Professors 

Arthur J. Bangs, F.S.C., Ph.D. 
Preston D. Feden, Ed.D. 
Marilyn Lambert, Ed.D. 
Sharon F. Schoen, Ed.D. 
Robert M. Vogel, Ed.D. 

Assistant Professors 

Carole C. Freeman, Ph.D. 

Sally M. Sentner, Ed.D. 

John Sweeder, Ed.D. 

Lecturers 

Raymond P. Heath, Ph.D. 
Harry J. Klein, Ed.D. 
Michael A. Sweeder 




Lawrence Colhocker 



Gary Clabaugh 




Preston D. Feden 




Raymond P. Heath 



Highlighting . . . 

Dr. Frederick Bartelheim 

by Jennifer Schmitt 




Marilyn Lambert 



Francis Ryan 




Sharon F. Schoen 



John Sweeder 




Michael A. Sweeder 



Robert M. Vogel 



Doctor Frederick Bar- 
telheim, a new addi- 
tion to La Salle"s ed- 
ucation department, spent his 
first year sharing his vast knowl- 
edge of the world of education 
with his students and colleagues. 

Dr. Bartelheim hails from 
northern Nevada, but currently 
resides in Southampton. After 
receiving his education, he be- 
gan his teaching career out on 
the West Coast. At the Univer- 
sity of Nevada, Reno Dr. Bartel- 
heim received both his under- 
graduate and Master's degrees. 
Then he decided to continue his 
studies at the University of San 
Francisco, where he received his 
Doctorate. 

During the beginning of his 
career as a teacher. Dr. Bartel- 
heim worked as a high school 
business teacher and also taught 
business at a Junior Community 
College in Nevada, where he 
worked with behavior disordered 
students. After receiving his doc- 
torate. Dr. Bartelheim achieved a 
position as an education profes- 
sor at Dickinson State University 
in North Dakota. Last year, he 
held the position as classroom 
consultant for behavior disor- 
dered students at the University 
of Nevada. He worked with the 
teachers on a one-to-one basis to 
help them with the daily prob- 
lems they faced in the classroom. 

Although Dr. Bartelheim is a 
newcomer to La Salle's educa- 
tion department, he took on 
many responsibilities during his 
first two semesters on campus. 
In addition to teaching Educa- 
tion 101 — Role of the Teacher, 
Education 204 — Educational 
Psychology, and courses in the 
Graduate program. Dr. Bartel- 
heim supervised student teachers 
and worked with a colleague on 



the Senior Seminar for Special 
Education. When asked about 
his preference among the classes 
he taught, he commented, "I re- 
ally don't have one course that I 
enjoy more than the others ... I 
enjoy teaching all of them. 1 I'eel 
that each course is very impor- 
tant as a part of the education 
program." 

Publishing and research also 
occupies a great deal of Dr. Bar- 
telheim' s time. The majority of 
his research focuses on training 
of preservice teachers, and on 
special education in kindergarten 
through grade twelve. His dis- 
sertation focuses on special ed- 
ucation teachers and their role in 
the classroom. One of the most 
important approaches that Dr. 
Bartelheim has discovered 
through his research is the de- 
velopmental teaching role ap- 
proach. 

His dedication to the educa- 
tion department and his students 
is outstanding. When it comes to 
education. Dr. Bartelheim will 
go to any extent to help out. 
"When there is a need, I'm al- 
ways willing to stand up and at- 
tend to it. I have always wanted 
to teach at a university, and it is 
where I plan to stay." 

Although Dr. Bartelheim 
wanted to teach at a university, 
he experienced a period of ad- 
justment when he arrived on the 
East Coast. When asked about 
the students of La Salle com- 
pared to his students on the West 
Coast, he commented, "I think 
that the students here are great. 
They are friendly and willing to 
work. I must admit, though, that 
there are a lot of differences be- 
tween the students on the west 
coast and the east coast. I like it 
here and I plan to stay for a few 
years and try this out." 



English 




Marjorie Allen 



Toni Culjak 



James Butler 




I 



Gabriel Fagan 




^^ 



I 



Dr. James Butler shows a painting to his class in an Honors English seminar 
Literature and Landscape. 



English 



Barbara Craig 









Justin Cronin 




Robert Fallon 


Patricia Haberstroh 


Chair 


Associate Professors 


Gabriel Fagan, F.S.C., Ph.D. 


Patricia B. Haberstroh, Ph.D. 




Howard L. Hannum, Ph.D. 


Assistant Chair 

James A. Butler, Ph.D. 

Professors 

Daniel Burke, F.S.C., Ph.D. 
Robert T. Fallon, Ph.D. 


Harry J. Kleis, Ph.D. 

Linda Merians. Ph.D. 

Emery C. MoUenhauer, 

F.S.C., Ph.D. 
Stephen Smith, Ph.D. 
Margot Soven, Ph.D. 


Kevin J. Harty, Ph.D. 

John J. Keenan, Ph.D. 

Barbera C. Millard, Ph.D. 

John J. Seydow, Ph.D. 


Assistant Professors 

Marjorie S. Allen, Ph.D. 

Toni Ann Culjak, Ph.D. 

Vincent Kling, Ph.D. 







Highlighting . . . 

Dr. Dolores Lehr 

by Stephanie Hamilton 





Howard Hannum 



Kevin Harty 




John Keenan 



John Kleis 



Dolores Lehr, Ph.D. 


Richard Tiedeken, Ph.D. 


Maribel Molyneaux, 


Judith Trachtenberg 


Ph.D. 


Kenneth E. Varane 


Lori Newcomb, Ph.D. 




P. Sreenivasa Rao, Ph.D. 


Director, Sheekey 


Helena M. White, Ph.D. 


Writing Center 




Mary C. Robertson, 


Lecturers 


Ph.D. 


Carolyn Cohen 




Tamara Comelison 


Writer-in-Residence 


Barbara Craig 


Justin Cronin 


Richard Grande 


^ 



A local resident of 
Glenside, Pennsyl- 
vania, Dr. Dolores 
Lehr has been a part-time 
English teacher at La Salle for 
the past three years. This ac- 
ademic year marked Dr. 
Lehr's appointment to a full- 
time position with the English 
Department as a replacement 
for professors on sabbatical 
leave. A native of the Phila- 
delphia area. Dr. Lehr attend- 
ed Penn State from which she 
received her B.A. in English. 
She then studied at Temple 
University where she received 
her Masters Degree in English 
followed by her Ph.D. in Vic- 
torian Literature. Previous to 
teaching. Dr. Lehr spent six 
years in industry working first 
as technical editor for Hone- 
ywell Inc. Later, she was a 
publication manager for a pri- 
vate company in the local ar- 
ea. Before teaching at La Sal- 
le, Dr. Lehr worked part time 
at Beaver College, Penn State, 
adn Holy Family College. 

Dr. Lehr's responsibilities 
at La Salle include teaching 
Writing I and II (English 107 
and 108), the Freshman Ex- 
perience (English 150), and 
Business Writing (English 
203). She, along with Dr. 
Robertson, works in the 
Sheekey Writing Center 
where she has the opportunity 
to assist students with their as- 
signments. Dr. Lehr remarks 
that she enjoys the time she 
spends in the Writing Center 



for two reasons: first, she is 
there to help students rather 
than give them a grade; and 
second, she is afforded the 
chance to learn from the stu- 
dents through the various top- 
ics of their papers. Of all the 
schools at which Dr. Lehr has 
taught, she likes La Salle the 
best because of both the stu- 
dents and the faculty. She 
added that she "very much 
likes teaching at La Salle" be- 
cause not only is academic ex- 
cellence emphasized, but also 
the education of the whole 
person. 

On a more personal level. 
Dr. Lehr has two adopted 
daughters for whom she trav- 
eled to Chile. Her older 
daughter Maria is thirteen 
years old, and her younger 
daughter Maureen is twelve 
years old. When she is not 
spending time with her daugh- 
ters. Dr. Lehr enjoys swim- 
ming and walking whenever 
she has the chance. Her inter- 
ests include Charles Dickens 
and Chilean writers, especial- 
ly the fiction writer Isabelle 
Allende and the poet Gabriel- 
la Mistral. In the field of com- 
position, she is currently fo- 
cusing her research on tech- 
nical and business writing. Dr. 
Lehr would like to return to 
Chile some day to learn more 
about its culture; presently, 
she would also like to contin- 
ue teaching at La Salle on a 
full-time basis. 



English 



Q 



English 




Emery Mollenhauer 



Maribel Molyneaux 



Lori Newcomb 



John Seydow 



Q 



English 





"Deliver me from the writers who say the way they 
live doesn't matter. I'm not sure a bad person can 
write a good book. If art doesn 7 make its better, then 
what on earth is it for?" 
— Alice Walker, Author 




Helena White 



Bernadette and Heather explicate a 
sonnet from their text in English 201: 
Introduction to Poetrv. 



English 



Q 



Fine Arts 





George Diehl 



Beverly Marchant 



Charles White 



Chair 

Beverly T. Marchant, Ph.D. 

Professor 

George K. Diehl, Ph.D. 



Associate Professor 

Charles White, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor 

James Lang 



The Fine Arts Department offers 
courses which include The Anatomy 
of the Opera, The Artistic Glory of 
China and Japan, and Twentieth 
Century Musicial Relevations. 



Tests can be fun . . . two students smile despite the pressure of completing .^X 



an exam. 

Caught red-handed! The camera catches two students sharing notes. 



Q 




Geology/Physics 



Chair 


Associate Professor 


H.A. Ban, Ph.D. 


Mark Guttman. Ph.D. 


Professors 


Assistant Professors 


Alice Hoersch, Ph.D. 


David L. Smith 


Stephen A. Longo. Ph.D. 


Bertram Streib 



"//" \ou ever have a new 
idea, and it's really new, 
xoii have to expect that it 
won 't be widely accepted 
immediately. It's a long, 
hard process. " 
— Rosalyn Yalow. Physi- 
cist 




Henry Bart 




Stephen Longo 




Alice Hoersch 



Bertram Streib 




students use Windows programs to assist them with classroom exper- 
imentation. 

These students pay careful attention to their instructor in Holroyd's 
lecture hall — the only lecture hall on campus. 



Geology /Physics 



Foreign Language 




Nicholas Angerosa 



Bernhardt Blumenthal 





Forlano Brownstein 



Domenico DiMarco 




Michael Hazzard 



Rita Mall 



Highlighting . . 

Dr. Matus-Mendoza 



By Jennifer Schmitt — 

Dr. Matus-Mendoza 
brings a new spirit to 
LaSaile's foreign 
language department this year. 
Hailing from Mexico City, at a 
young age of twenty-three, Dr. 
Matus-Mendoza has accom- 
plished much in her career. 

Majoring in didactics and ap- 
plied linguistics, she received 
her Bachelor of Arts degree in 
English Literature in Mexico 
City. Dr. Matus-Mendoza 
worked and studied at the Na- 
tional Autonomous University 
of Mexico. In 1991, she came to 
Temple University to study for 
her Master of Arts degree in 
Spanish Literature. After receiv- 
ing her degree, her next goal was 
to attain her Ph.D. 

Mendoza spent a great deal of 
time aiound Thanksgiving pre- 
paring to take comprehensive 
exams for research in social lin- 
guistics, a new approach to the 
language spoken here. Mendoza 
has also dedicated many hours to 
preparing for an organized liter- 
ature conference in the spring. 
The goal of this session. Dr. 
Mendoza said, is to share litera- 
ture papers and study different 
parts of the country. 

Currently, Dr. Mendoza is 
collaborating with a French col- 
league on a book about teaching 
Spanish. She is enthusiastic 
about the book, and she and her 
friend plan it to be a collection 
of shared stories which will de- 
velop reading and writing abili- 
ties for high school students. 

During her first semester at La 
Salle, Dr. Mendoza taught Span- 
ish 201 and Spanish 301. In ad- 
dition, she taught basic Spanish 
at Temple University. She was 
also involved with LASS at 



Temple, which focuses on de- 
veloping the essential skills in a 
foreign language, learning his- 
tory and discovering culture. 

Dr. Matus-Mendoza reflects 
that she feels at home among the 
La Salle community. "I like the 
people very much. I like the at- 
mosphere. The students of La 
Salle remind me a great deal of 
the students in Mexico." Dr. 
Mendoza incorporates an eclec- 
tic teaching style into her classes. 
"Eclectic is when I use many 
methods and approaches to teach 
the students. For example, I ask 
the students to look up articles in 
a Spanish newspaper and discuss 
them. Reading and learning for 
pleasure is the best way for stu- 
dents to enjoy a class. A text- 
book is useful, but I believe the 
pleasure must be brought in 
when learning and teaching. I try 
to get my students as close to re- 
al life in their learning and teach- 
ing. I try to get my students as 
close to real life learning as pos- 
sible. If I enjoy a class, then the 
majority of the class will enjoy 
it also. That is what is impor- 
tant." 

When asked about her future 
plans, Dr. Matus-Mendoza said 
that she wants, "to continue to 
teach and make research in 
Spanish literature." Her dedica- 
tion to the Spanish language and 
literature has helped her to shape 
her future goals. "There are 
many manuscripts in Mexico 
that I want to work with." 

One point that Dr. Matus- 
Mendoza stresses is helping oth- 
ers. Her love of Spanish lives in 
her teaching, and her dedication 
to her students and the school is 
evident thi^ough her work. 



Foreign Language 




John McCann 









^ ^ 







George Perfecky 



Glenn Morocco 



Leo Rudnytsky 





Chair 

Bernhardt G. Blumenthal, Ph.D. 

Professors 

Leonard Brownstein, Ph.D. 
George A. Perfecky, Ph.D. 
Leo D. Rudnytzky, Ph.D. 

Associate Professors 

Nicholas F. Angerosa, Ph.D. 

Rita S. Mall, Ph.D. 

John J. McCann, Ph.D. 

Glenn A. Morocco, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor 

Barbara G. Trovato, Ph.D. 

Lecturers 

Domenico A. DiMarco 
Michael Hazzard 



Eric Sackheim 



Barbara Trovato 




Despite his vast interest in the French language and culture, this student falls fast 
asleep reading the text. 



Foreign Language 



Q 



History 



History 




John Cziraky 



Charles Desnoyers 



Theopolis Fair 




/ 



/ 



Arthur Hennessy 




'4 



Joseph O' Grady 



John Rossi 




Edward Sheehy 



George Stow 



Chair 

Theopohs Fair, Ph.D. 

Professors 

Joseph P. O'Grady, Ph.D. 

John P. Rossi, Ph.D. 

George B. Stow, Ph.D. 

Associate Professors 

J. Sandor Cziraky, Ph.D. 

Charles A. Desnoyers, Ph.D. 

Arthur L. Hennessy, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professors 

Edward J. Sheehy. F.S.C.. Ph.D. 




Highlighting . . . 

Dr. John P. Rossi 

By Tim Esposito 




While La Salle Univer- 
sity has grown in the 
last few decades. Dr. 
John Rossi has been at its side, 
monitoring and helping the Uni- 
versity to expand. Starting in 
1954, Dr. Rossi attended La Sal- 
le, and was the first person in his 
family to graduate from college. 
Upon graduation, he attended 
Notre Dame where he obtained 
his Master of Arts degree. Short- 
ly thereafter. Dr. Rossi complet- 
ed his doctorate at the University 
of Pennsylvania. 

While working on his doctor- 
ate. Dr. Rossi accepted a one- 
year, part-time teaching position 
at La Salle in 1962. Fortunately 
it went well, and he received a 
full-time appointment the fol- 
lowing year. In 1977 he was 
awarded a full professorship at 
La Salle, and in the same year he 
won the prestigious Lindback 
Award for distinguished teach- 
ing. Dr. Rossi has witnessed La 
Salle change to a coed university 
with a significantly larger num- 
ber of residence students, and he 
also remembers the massive 
growth in the student population 
fueled by the GI Bill during the 
Korean War. 

In retrospect. Dr. Rossi notes 
that he, "enjoyed (his) time here. 
Students are a lot different from 
when (he) started." Apparently, 
students were more motivated in 
the past, and they attended col- 
lege in order to become more 
successful in life. He sadly notes 
that now it seems that students 
attend college because it is ex- 
pected of them. Dr. Rossi feels 
that this causes students to main- 
tain a certain lack of interest in 



their courses. 

Dr. Rossi teaches a variety of 
courses, including: Modem Brit- 
ish History, Modem Ireland and 
the History of World War II. He 
also teaches a course that appeals 
to many students: America 
Through Baseball. Within this 
class, parallels are made between 
historic events and how they are 
reflected in the corresponding 
baseball seasons. Everything 
from the breaking of racial bar- 
riers to the decaying of inner cit- 
ies is explored. 

Dr. Rossi strongly believes 
that students should read more. 
His favorite author is English es- 
sayist and novelist George Or- 
well. It is Dr. Rossi's wish that 
all students should be required to 
read Politics and the English 
Language. He feels that profes- 
sors would have students, "Get 
rid of the multi-national crap, 
and read Orwell." 

Heavily involved in his field. 
Dr. Rossi continually writes and 
publishes essays. He has served 
as the Associate Editor of Four 
Quarters, La Salle's journal of 
contemporary culture, since 
1986. Four Quarters is a well 
known and respected publication 
in that it appears in the collec- 
tions at the Library of Congress 
and the British Museum. "His- 
tory should try to reach as broad 
an audience as possible." he re- 
marks. Currently, he is working 
on a book that describes the 
changes in baseball from the 
post- World War II era until the 
early sixties. Overall, Dr. Rossi 
has published eighty essays 
within the last 33 years. 



Math/Computer Qcience 




Stephen Andrilli 



Hugh Albright 



Richard DiDio 



Linda ElHot 




Charles E. Hoffman, III 




Highlighting . . . 

Dr. Rami Khasawneh 

by David T. Castellano 




Computers, the technolo- 
gy of tomorrow, are a 
rapidly expanding field, 
constantly improving ways to 
make our lives less complicated. 
For this reason, Dr. Rami Khas- 
awneh decided to study computer 
science. 

Dr. Khasawneh was bom in 
Amman, Jordan and came to the 
United States in April of 1989. He 
joined the La Salle community in 
September of 1 994, after carefully 
considering other institutions. His 
decision to teach here at La Salle 
was influenced greatly by La Sal- 
le's exceptional and modem pro- 
grams in computer science. 

Dr. Khasawneh eamed his un- 
dergraduate degree in electrical/ 
computer engineering at Yarmouk 
University, Jordan, in 1987. He 
went on to acquire a Masters in 
computer science from Westem 
Michigan University in 1990, and 
fmally his doctorate from the Illi- 
nois Institute of Technology in 
1993. 



In teaching his classes. Dr. 
Khasawneh attempts to instill in 
his students problem solving 
skills, as well as new knowledge 
of the topics covered. He also at- 
tempts to conduct his classes in an 
interactive fashion, asking many 
questions of his students in addi- 
tion to encouraging them to ask 
questions of him. 

Dr. Khasawneh has shared his 
knowledge of computer science 
with many people in his writings. 
They include several papers writ- 
ten for the IEEE conferences, and 
two books in progress. 

His experience in the field in- 
cludes spending two years as a 
network engineer and three years 
as a computer consultant; as well 
as teaching computer science at 
Westem Michigan University, the 
Illinois Institute to Technology, 
and Chicago State University. 

Students studying computer 
science today need a teacher that 
is as committed to his students as 
Dr. Khasawneh. 




Raymond Kirsh 



Stephen A. Longo 



'tt a-^ 



v^'^yt^'i <'>s 



{ --' 


B^ M 


vr^ 


^ 


^i 


w-^ 


Jlr^ 


1 


Carl P. McCarty 


Margaret McManus 


Gary J. Michalek 


John O'Neill 





Jane Turk 



Marijke Van Rossum 



Samuel J. Wiley 



Chair 

Richard DiDio, Ph.D. 

Professors 

Hugh Albright, F.S.C. 
Stephen A. Longo, Ph.D. 
Carl P. McCarty, Ph.D. 

Associate Professors 

Stephen Andrilli, Ph.D. 

John O'Neill, Ph.D. 

Errol Pomerance, Ph.D. 

Charles E. Hoffman, HI, Ph.D. 

Marijke Van Rossum, Ph.D. 

Samuel J. Wiley, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professors 

Linda Elliot 

Raymond Kirsh, Ph.D. 

Margaret McManus, Ph.D. 

Gary J. Michalek, Ph.D. 

Jane Turk, Ph.D. 




Dr. Jane Turk assists a student in CSC 151, a course required by the University. 



Computer Science 



Q 



Philosophy 




Sybil Cohen 



Eugene Fitzgerald 





Michael Kerlin 




Mark Morrow 






Highlighting . . . 

Dr. Simcha Paull Raphael 

by Sara Chiappa 



Born in Montreal, 
Canada, Dr. Simp- 
cha Raphael re- 
ceived a B.A. and M.A. in 
History and Philosophy of 
Religion from Concordia 
University, and he later went 
on to receive his Ph.D. in Psy- 
chology of Rehgion from the 
California Institute of Integral 
Studies. Through a private or- 
dination, he became a Rab- 
binic Pastor whose ministry 
includes counseling and edu- 
cation. Professor Raphael has 
been teaching Undergraduate 
Religion and Graduate Relig- 
ion and Pastoral Counseling 
at La Salle since 1990, but 
this past year he is fulfilling 
another position as well. He 
has been appointed Jewish 
Chaplain at La Salle and, thus 
he is now a full-time faculty 
member. As Jewish Chaplain 
at La Salle, Professor Raphael 
meets the needs of the Jewish 
students and increases Jewish 
awareness on campus. 



The presence of a Jewish 
Chaplain at a Christian broth- 
ers' school might seem to be 
unusual, but Professor Raph- 
ael has acquired the "ability 
to put his foot in two worlds." 
As a young child, he grew up 
in a neighborhood of 125 
families, of which his family 
was the only Jewish house- 
hold. This lifestyle, that is, 
living in one culture and prac- 
ticing another, continued as a 
young Professor Raphael 
went from pubhc school each 
morning where ' 'Jesus Loves 
Me" was sung to Hebrew 
school in the afternoon where 
he began learning about Jew- 
ish tradition. His appreciation 
of the universalism of religion 
grew as he traveled to India in 
1974 as one of eighteen Ca- 
nadian scholars chosen for a 
ten-week fellowship as a 
guest of the Indian govern- 
ment. In India, Professor 
Raphael was 
shown the country as the peo- 



William Sullivan 



Frederick Van Fleteren 



Philosophy 



Religion 




William H. Grosnick 



Kenneth Hallahan 



Geffrey Kelly 



Michael McGinniss 



pie in the government wanted 
it seen and was exposed to the 
diversity of the religion of In- 
dia. Professor Raphael also 
spent one year living and 
studying in Jerusalem, the city 
of three religions: Judaism, 
Christianity and Islam. He 
saw firsthand the positive ef- 
fects as well as the negative 
effects of religious faith when 
he was a passenger on a bus 
that was fire bombed as an act 
of religious violence. Fortu- 
nately, no one was injured. 





Gale Ramshaw 



Simcha Paull Raphael 



David Efroymson 



Department of Religion 

Chair 

Michael J. McGinnis, F.S.C., Ph.D. 

Professors 

David P. Effroymson, Ph.D. 

William H. Grosnick. Ph.D. 

Geffrey B. Kelly 

Associate Professors 

Edward Davis, F.S.C. 

Joseph Keenan. F.S.C. 

Gail Ramshaw, Ph.D. 

Rev. Maurice B. Schepers. O.P. 

Assistant Professors 

Rev. Joseph Devlin, Ph.D. 

Rev. Raymond P. Halligan, O.P. 

Katherine TePas, Ph.D. 



Department of Philosophy 

Chair 

Michale Kerlin, Ph.D. 

Professor 

William Sullivan. Ph.D. 

Associate Professors 

Arlene Dallery. Ph.D. 

Eugene Fitzgerald 

Eugene Lashchyk. Ph.D. 

Richard F. Strosser 

Frederick Van Fleteren, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professors 

James C. Fallon 

Marc A. Moreau. Ph.D. 

Thoma.s R. Phillips 

Cornelia T.skiradou 

Joseph A. Voipe, Jr., Ph.D. 



Religion 



Q 



Political 9cience 




Mary Ellen Balchunis 



Joseph Brogan 



Mike Dillion 



Kenneth Hill 




•^.V 






Francis Nathans 



Chair 

Kenneth J. Hill 

Associate Professor 

Francis J. Nathans 

Assistant Professor 

Mary Ellen Balchunis, Ph.D. 
Joseph V. Brogan, Ph.D. 

Lecturers 

Fred J. Foley, Ph.D. 
Edward A. Turzanski 



Qociology 




^^■-Hfky^ 



Chair 




Finn Homum, M.A. 


Assistant Professors 




Finn Homum, M.A. 


Professor 


Sybil Montgomery, 


John F. Connors, Ph.D. 


A.C.S.W., Ph.D. 




Laura Otten, Ph.D. 


Associate Professors 




Francis Tri Nguyen, 


Instructor 


F.S.C., Ph.D. 


Janine Mariscotti 


Judith C. StuU, Ph.D. 






A class full of anticipant students waits patiently for its instructor. 



Sociology 



Q 



Psychology 




Joseph Kovatch 



Chair 


Associate Professors 


David J. Falcone, Ph.D. 


Peter Filicetti, Ph.D. 




Robert M. Gilhgan, Ph.D. 


Professors 


Joseph D. Kovatch, Ph.D. 


Thomas N. McCarthy, Ph.D. 


David L. Oden, Ph.D. 


John J. Rooney, Ph.D. 


Frank J. Schreiner, Ed.D. 


Joseph Burke, F.S.C. 


John Alexander Smith, Ph.D. 


Associate Professors 


Assistant Professor 




Joan Faye Pritchard, Ph.D. 



Psychology 





Psychology 



The School of 

Business Administration 




Business Administration 




Business Administration 



Accounting 




j^^^"- i^r^^f. 




Bruce Bradford 



Paul R. Brazina 



E. Gerald Fitzgerald 




M 




John J. Hannratty 



Bruce A. Leauby 



Joseph G. Markmann 



Paul Guerin 




Alvino Massimini 



Chair 


Assistant Professors 




Lecturers 


John F. Reardon, Ed.D. 


Susan C. Borkowski, Ph.D. 


Raymond D. DeStephanis, Jr., 




Bruce Bradford, Ph.D., C.P.A. 




C.P.A. 


Associate Professors 


Paul R. Brazina, C.P.A., C.M.A. 


E. 


Gerald Fitzgerald, F.S.C. 


John J. Hannratty, Ed.D, C.P.A. 


Bruce A. Leauby, Ph.D., C.P.A. 




Paul Guerin, C.P.A. 


Dennis T. Kennedy, Ph.D. 


Alvino Massimini, C.P.A. 






Joseph G. Markmann, C.P.A. 


Joseph Ugras, Ph.D. 






Scott E. Stickel, Ph.D. 


Mary Jeanne Welsh, Ph.D. 






Peter J. Sweeney 


John D. Zook, C.P.A. 







Accounting 





^^1 



John F. Reardon 



d^^r^ 



Scott E. Stickel 




Peter J. Sweeney 



Joseph Ugras 




Mary Jeanne Welsh 



John D. Zook 



Highlighting . . . 

Dr. Joseph Ugras 

by Mary Beth Bruno 



Dr. Ugras began his 
teaching career at 
La Salle in 1986. 
However, the events leading 
up to his eventual residence at 
La Salle are very extraordi- 
nary. To begin with, Dr. Ug- 
ras was born in Turkey. 
Around the time that he was 
ready to go to college, there 
was a great deal of turmoil in 
his native country. Thus, he 
chose to commence his post- 
secondary education in the 
United States, and he enrolled 
at Fairleigh Dickinson Uni- 
versity. He began his studies 
with a major in marketing, 
hoping to return to Turkey 
and aid his father in the ex- 
pansion of their family busi- 
ness. 

However, while taking an 
accounting course. Dr. Ugras 
enjoyed the subject so much 
that he decided to change his 
major. After completing an 
accelerated three-year pro- 
gram, he eventually graduated 
with an accounting degree. 
Upon receipt of his Bache- 
lor's degree, he was offered a 
graduate assistantship to teach 
accounting and computer 
classes while taking graduate 
courses. This is what sparked 
his interest in the teaching 
profession. After receiving his 
MBA (with a concentration in 
accounting), he decided to 
pursue a Ph.D. at Temple Uni- 
versity. A referral to La Salle 



resulted in a teaching posi- 
tion. He fit in well at La Salle, 
sharing interests in integrating 
computers into the accounting 
courses, and in the AACSB 
accreditation. 

Dr. Ugras has since worked 
before incorporate computers 
and international issues into 
the business curriculum. He 
has also demonstrated a great 
commitment to the university 
through involvement in vari- 
ous committees and events, 
and he remains largely dedi- 
cated to an array of profes- 
sional and service endeavors. 
Dr. Ugras is a Business 
School Teaching Excellence 
Award Winner, and he served 
as Director of Manuscripts 
and Affairs — IMA for the 
1993-1994 academic year. 
Currently, he chairs the Ac- 
counting Department Schol- 
arship Committee, the NCAA 
Self-Study of Fiscal Subcom- 
mittees Board, and the Athlet- 
ic Committee, and he is Di- 
rector of the Controller' s Con- 
ference throughout the 1994- 
1995 year. Also a board 
member of the Institute of 
Management Accountants 
(Philadelphia Chapter) and 
President-elect of the Ameri- 
can Accounting Association 
(Mid-Atlantic Region), he 
still finds time to coach ele- 
mentary and high school soc- 
cer and advise a college fra- 
ternity. 



Q 



Finance 





Jan Ambrose 



Lester Barenbaum 



Joshua Buch 



Kathleen McNichol 





Jose Trinidad 



Kenneth Rhoda 



Highlighting . . . 

Ms. Kathleen McNichol 

by Mary Beth Bruno 




Professor Kathleen Mc- 
Nichol is not a stranger 
to La Salle University. 
She began her residence here as an 
undergraduate in the pursuit of 
Psychology and Sociology studies. 
Upon receiving her Bachelor of 
Arts degree in Psychology and So- 
ciology from La Salle. Professor 
McNichol performed outcome re- 
search for a social service organi- 
zation. 

She eventually decided that she 
wanted to expand her knowledge 
by pursuing an MBA degree at La 
Salle University. She began her 
graduate studies with a concentra- 
tion in market research, largely be- 
cause of its compatibilit)' with her 
outcome research experience at the 
social service organization. At the 
same time. Prof. McNichol ac- 
cepted a job at an Insurance Com- 
pany, where she discovered her in- 
terest and abilities in the area of 
finance. She eventually received 
the Chartered Property Casualty 
Underwriters Designation (CPCLT) 
in addition to her MBA. 

Even though she continued to 
work in the insurance industry. 
Prof McNichol did not sever her 
ties with La Salle. She began her 
professional involvement at La 
Salle as a consultant involved with 
the university's efforts to market 
its newly-formed Risk Manage- 
ment and Insurance Program. Her 
consulting contributions led to a 
part-time teaching offer. This later 
led to a full-time position at La Sal- 
le. 

Professor McNichol is exten- 
sively involved with university ac- 
tivities. To begin with, she has as- 
sumed coordination of the Risk 
Management and Insurance Pro- 
gram. She is also the faculty ad- 
visor to Gamma Iota Sigma, a na- 
tional organization which fosters 
the interaction between students 
and the insurance and financial 
services industry. She also coordi- 



nated and hosted the National Con- 
ference of Gamma Iota Sigma at 
La Salle. In addition to this, she is 
on the Board of Trustees of the 
Grand Chapter of Gamma Iota 
Sigma. 

Additionally, Professor Mc- 
Nichol is the faculty coordinator of 
the Kemper Scholars Program. 
Sponsored by the Kemper Foun- 
dation, this program selects one 
freshmen from each of fifteen to 
twenty colleges and universities, 
and assigns these students to three 
separate summer work environ- 
ments throughout the country. This 
provides each student with a very 
diverse, challenging and rewarding 
experience. Through her affiliation 
with the Kemper Insurance Com- 
pany, Prof. McNichol learned 
about this program and, conse- 
quently, worked with the La Salle 
administration to bring this oppor- 
tunity to the campus. 

Professor McNichol maintains a 
wide variety of other interests. For 
instance, she consults with the In- 
surance Instiuite of America. She 
also publishes book reviews in Tlie 
Journal of Risk and Insurance, and 
she conducts financial planning 
seminars for employees of area 
companies, including Philadelphia 
Gas Works and the Philadelphia 
Eagles Football Organization. 

As for La Salle, Professor 
McNichol describes the university 
as an "oasis of opportunity." Even 
though La Salle is a smaller insti- 
tution. Professor McNichol be- 
lie\es that it provided much in 
terms of the quality and diversity 
of faculty, administration, students, 
and oportunities. Professor Mc- 
Nichol is \ery satisfied with her 
decision to teach at La Salle as a 
professor. She attests that teaching 
is the most dynamic thing that she 
has ever done. She enjoys the con- 
stant student contact, and she looks 
forward to a future at La Salle. 



Marketing 




Il0iilif 





Sharon Javie 



Department of Finance 

Chair 

Les Barenbaum, Ph.D. 

Associate Professors 

Josua Buch, Ph.D. 

James M. Kelly, Ph.D. 

Kenneth L. Rhoda, Ph.D. 

Walter J. Schubert, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professors 

Michael Toyne, Ph.D. 
Jose Trinidad, Ph.D. 

Instructors 

Jan Ambrose 
Kathleen McNichol 



Margaret Liebman 



Department of Marketing 

Chair 

Sharon Javie, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor 

Thomas Reifsteck 

Assistant Professors 

Andrew G. Bean, Ph.D. 

David B. Jones, Ph.D. 

Maragret M. Conroy-Leibman 

James A. Talaga. Ph.D. 

John K. Wong, Ph.D. 

Lecturer 

Kenneth J. Willig 






Thomas Reifsteck 




James Talaga 



Marketing 



Management 




Rudolph V. Dutzman 




Marianne Gauss 




,± ^ ^ ■■■■ 



Charies A. J. Halpin, Jr. 



Bruce MacLeod 



Steven I. Meisel 



Prafulla Joglekar 




Lynn Miller 



Susan Mudrick 



Chair 


Joseph R. Troxel, Ph.D. 


Instructors 


Madjid Tavana, M.B.A. 


William Van Buskirk, Ph.D. 


Marianne S. Gauss 
Linda Karl 


Professors 


Assistant Professors 




Prafulla N. Joglekar, Ph.D. 


Alan H. Bohl 


Lecturers 


Lynn E. Miller, Ph.D. 


Evonne Jones Kruger, Ph.D. 


Rudolph V. Dutzman 


Joseph Seltzer, Ph.D. 


Patrick S. Lee, Ph.D. 


Charies A. J. Halpin, Jr.. Ph.D. 




Steven Ian Meisel 


Susan E. Mudrick 


Associate Professors 


Jack M. Rappaport 


Eric Sackheim 


James W. Smither, Ph.D. 


Katherine A. Szabat, Ph.D. 





Q 



Management 




Management 



Q 



The School of 



Nursing 





Janice M. Beitz 



f^ 


•1 


( 


l/^ 


•ar^ 


f 


\ J^ 


^ 


■ 


■^' 


' 


/ 




w^ 




' I 


' z', 




«, 





Sandra Davis 




Heyward M. Dreiier Patricia L. Gerrity 




Eileen Giardino 



Marjorie Heizner 



Katherine Kinsey 



Sarah Lauterbach 



76 [ Nursing 




La Salle University will graduate its 
first class of students from the 
School of Nursing. 





Mary Lou McHugh 



Nancy Tigar 



Zane Robinson Wolf 



Dean 


Assistant Professors 




Gloria Donnelly, Ph.D., RN, FAAN 


Sharon Beck, DNS, RN 
Sandy Davis, Ed.D., RN 




Professors 


Eileen Giardina, Ph.D., RN 




Gloria Donnelly, Ph.D., RN, FAAN 


Katherine Kinsey, Ph.D., RN 




Zane Wolf, Ph.D., RN, FAAN 


Sarah Lauterbach, Ed.D., RN 




Associate Professors 


Clinical Instructors 




Patricia Becker, Ed.D., RN 


Nancy Tigar, DPH, RN 




Patricia Gerrity, Ph.D., RN 


Nancy Ruane, RN, MN 




Marylou McHugh, Ed.D., RN 







Nursing 



Q 



The Gchool of 

Continuing 9tudies 



Accounting 

Susan Borkowski 
Paul Brazina 
Raymond DeStephanis 
Gerald Fitzgerald 
Paul Guerin 
John Hanratty 
Dennis Kennedy 
Gerald Kochanski 
Bruce Leauby 
Robert O'Neill 
Al Massimini 
John Reardon. Chair 
Mary Jeanne Welsh 
John Zook 

Biology 

Norbert Belzer 
Lisa Carey 
Annette O'Connor 
Geri Seitchik 

Business Law 

Evelyn Cogan, Esq. 
David Gulp, Esq. 
Joseph Gambela, III, Esq. 
Arthur Shuman, Esq. 
Bernard Siegel, Esq. 
Sandra Tomkowicz, Esq. 

Chemistry 

David Cichowicz 
Thomas Straub 
Michael Petterson 
Martin Grourke 
William Price 



Communications 

Michael CHsham 
Richard Fuller 
Lynne Texter 
Sidney MacLeod 
Gerard Schoening 

Economics 

Joseph Cairo 
John Baf foe-Bonnie 
John Funk 
Thomas Watkins 
Francis Mallon 
James Mazzarella 
Richard Geruson 

Education 

John Benson 
Richard Black 
Michael Hazzard 
Frederick Keating 
Francis Ryan 

English 

Nicholas Alexander 
Marjorie Allen 
Nicholas Angerosa 
Mary Bonner 
James Butler 
George Corwell 
Joseph DevUn 
Richard Grande 
Kenneth Knodt 
John Malone 
Thomas Malatesta 
James Mullen 
Anette Onema 
Thomas O'Keefe 



Finance 

Robert Albert 

Jan Ambrose 

Lester Barenbraum, Chair 

Joshua Buch 

Kenneth Higginbotham 

James Kelly 

Daniel Lang 

Kathleen McNichol 

Martin O'Halloran 

Kenneth Rhoda 

James Sable 

Walter Schubert 

Michael Toyne 

Fine Arts 

Eugene Graham 
Robin Haffley 
James Lang 
Marshall Taylor 
James Williams 

Foreign Languages 

Berhardt Blumentahl 
Glenn Morocco 
George Perfecky 
Leo Rudnytzky 
Barbara Trovato 

Geology/Physics 

Bertram Strieb 

Health Care Administration 

Leo D'Orazio 
Kenneth Powell, Jr. 
Ronald Winter 



Continuing Studies 




History 

Sandra Lebeau 
Cathrj'n Mariscotti 
William Megginson 
Joseph O'Grady 
George Stow 

Management 

Alan Bohl 
Q.B. Chung 
James Devine 
Frank Fisher 
Marianne Gauss 
Charles Halpin, Jr. 
Pfafulla Joglekar 
Evonne Kruger 
Patrick Lee 
Drew Locher 
Lynn Miller 
Mark Osbom 
Jack Rappaport 
G. Steven Simons 
James Smither 
Kathryn Szabat 
Madjid Tavana, Chair 

Marketing 

Andrew Bean 
Peter Braschoss 
Sharon Javie, Chair 
David Jones 
MaryFrances Kelly 
James Talaga 
Kenneth Willig 

Mathematical Sciences 

Avi Ban- 
David Brown 



Dan Callahan 
Frederick Ciao 
Richard Didio 
Joseph Gulla 
Sue Henry 
Barbara Lontz 
Diana McCarter 
Margaret McCoey 
Lawrence McElroy 
Richard Mitchell 
Edward Reimers 
Joseph Waldron 

Nursing 

Sharon Beck 
Patricia Becker 
Sandra Davis 
Margaret Dupre 
Patricia Gerrity 
Eileen Giardino 
Rebecca Jones 
Katherine Kinsey 
Sarah Lauterbach 
Marylou McHugh 
Helene Nawrocki 
Nancy Ruane 
Albert Rundio 
Zane Wolf 

Philosophy 

Aloysius BalUsty 
Sylvian Boni 
Henry D. McHowski 
Boni Garchinsky 
Arthur Grugan 
Michael Kerlin 
Atherton Lowry 
Eugene Lashchyk 
Edward Murawski 



Cornelia Tsakiridou 
Frederick Van Fleteren 

Political Science 

Mary Ellen Balchunis 
Kenneth Hill 

Psychology 

Peter Filicetti 
Joseph Kovatch 
David Oden 

Religion 

Vivienne Angeles 
Andrew Dolan 
Alan Humm 
Joseph Keenan 
Geffrey Kelly 
Jonathan Kraus 
Simcha Paull Raphael 

Sociology, Social Work 
and Criminal Justice 

Michael Clisham 
John Connors 
Finn Homum 
Russell Hartman 
Barbara Homum 
Diamantino Machado 

University Studies 

Marianne O'Keefe 
Thomas O'Keefe 



Continuing Studies 




Almost Done! As spring approaches, students look forward to the 
various activities sponsored for graduation. Among these include 
the faculty-student reception and the baccalaureate mass. 



Senior Divider 



G 



amous 



tpi 



lnJi'Je 



COVERAGE 

Seniors 




Graduation is 
a time of 
fond remem- 
brances and 
bright beginnings. As 
seniors depart La Salle 
University, they not 
only cast individual 
recollection upon the 
personal and academic 
experiences that they 
have shared with each 
other, but they antici- 
pate a future sparked 
by excite- 
ment and 
challenge. 
The gradua- 
tion ritual is 
an opportu- 
nity to still 
time: at this 
paradoxical 
ceremony, 
graduates re- 
flect upon 
the meaning 
of their col- 
lege careers 
while step- 
ping into a 
new and uncertain 
phase of their lives. 

A time of self- 
awareness and self- 
growth, individuals 
change vastly during 
their college years. In 
the classrooms or the 
residence halls, stu- 
dents are exposed to 
new political, social, 
religious and intellec- 
tual ideas. An acquired 



appreciation for the 
perceptions of others, 
as well as a deepening 
realization of personal 
values, lead college 
students to recognize a 
more diversified, com- 
plex society. Perhaps 
most college graduates, 
having gained a broad- 
er exposure to different 
ideas, leave college 
knowing that they still 
have much to learn. 




The personal and ac- 
ademic support offered 
by the faculty and ad- 
ministrative staff at La 
Salle assists students in 
building open-minded 
and responsible per- 
ceptions of American 
society and the cultures 
contained within it. Not 
only are students en- 
couraged to develop 
their individual convic- 



tions, but they are mo- 
tivated to contribute to 
society in a meaningful 
and compassionate 
way. 

The class of 1995 
has the opportunity to 
give to society, and to 
build upon the personal 
and academic experi- 
ences that they have re- 
alized at La Salle. Each 
1995 graduate possess- 
es the potential to lead 
and motivate 
— to set a 
valuable ex- 
ample for 
others as fu- 
ture business 
people, 
teachers, sci- 
entists, doc- 
tors, politi- 
cians, jour- 
nalists, vol- 
unteers and 
parents, 
among many 
roles. Hope- 
fully, this 
year's graduates will 
remember and treasure 
the memories of their 
La Salle days, and con- 
tinue to learn from the 
lessons they have real- 
ized as members of the 
Explorer community. 

Loretta C. Shirley 

Associate Editor 

1995 Explorer 



Senior Divider 





Erin Able 



Teresa J. Adair 



Desiree Alexander 





if'^R. '^^ 



^HAj^ 



Orlando J. Amaro Stephen W. Anderson Rosemarie A. Anoia 




Paul D. Allegretti 




Robert M. Arcangel 



Daniel J. Atkinson 



Denise M. Avnet 



Constance P. Bach 



Erin Able — English : Harrisburg, PA 17112 

Teresa J. Adair — Accounting : Philadelphia, PA 19111 

Desiree Alexander — Communication: Cheerleading : Philadelphia, 

PA 19120 

Paul D. Allegretti Biology: Fabrician Society, Rugby Club : Oreland, 

PA 19075 

Orlando J. Amaro — Psychology : Philadelphia, Pa 19120 

Stephen W. Anderson — Biology: Phi Gamma Delta : Wyomissing, 

PA 19610 

Rosemarie A. Anoia — Accounting: Accounting Association, Institute 

of Management Accountants, La Salle Singers : Philadelphia, PA 

19145 



Jodi N. Apicelli — English: Grimoire, Lamboda Iota Tau (English), 
Project Appalachia, French Club : Trenton, NJ 08690 

Robert M. Arcangel — Communication: Sigma Phi Lambda, College 
Republicans : Philadelphia. PA 19135 

Daniel J. Atkinson — Psychology: Psychology Club, WEXP Radio : 
Pennsauken. NJ 08109 

Denise M. Avnet — Accounting: Gamma Phi Beta, Business Honor 
Society, Honors Program, Beta Alpha (Accounting) : Wappingers 
Falls.l NY 12590 

Constance P. Bach — Elementary & Special Education : Cheriy Hill, 
NJ 08003 



86 



Able 




Daniel Beisel 



Marva I. Bell 



Stephen Benson 



Kristian S. Berster 



Chris A. Bailey — Finance: Rugby Club, Pi Kappa Phi. Investment 
Club : Philadelphia. PA 19144 

Coreeen A. Ballisty — Management Information Systems: Business 
Honor Society. Resident Assistant, Data Processing Management As- 
sociatoin : Holland. PA 18966 

Andrew E. Barrett — Communication: Men's Soccer. African-Amer- 
ican Student League. Resident Assistant : Poughkeepsie. NY 12603 

Suzanne Bauer — Accounting : Feasterville, PA 19083 

Carl E. Baumann — Marketing: Phi Kappa Theta, Intramurals : Al- 

lenhwst. N J 07711 



Gary R. Beck — Secondary Education — English: Ice Hockey Club, 
Collegian : Philadelphia. PA 191 U 

Ryan J. Bedford — Sociology: Philadelphia. PA 19152 

Kale Beers — Communication : Philadelphia. PA 1 9 149 

Daniel Beisel — Marketing : Philadelphia. PA 19124 

Marva I. Bell — Secondary Education — English: Adult Student Coun- 
cil : Philadelphia. PA 19144 

Stephen Benson — Computer Science : Philadelphia. PA 191 1 1 

Kristian S. Berster — Marketing: Volleyball Club, American Market- 
ing Association : Wilmington. DE 19808 



Berster 



87 



Johanna M. Bethke — Psychology: Honors Program, Resident Assis- 
tant, Writing Fellows : Wyndmoor. PA 19118 

Nina M. Bhargava — Psychology : Mendham. NJ 07945 

Edward Biedrzcki — Liberal Arts : Philadelphia, PA 19137 

Amy E. Binns — English: Pre Law Society : Philadelphia, PA 19106 

Judith C. Binns — Finance: Gamma Iota Sigma (Risk Management) 
Philadelphia PA 19131 

Joseph A. Birle — Finance: Investment Club, German Club, Gamma 
Iota Sigma (Risk Management) : Chiirchville. PA 18966 



Helen K. Black — Religion: Alpha Sigma Lambda : Philadelphia, PA 
19120 

Laura Black — English : Lansdale. PA 19446 

Rebecca S. Blacksmith — Finance: Investment Club, Phi Gamma Nu 
(Women's Business) : Carlisle, PA 17013 

Jimmy A. Blount — Accounting : Philadelphia. PA 19144 

AUyson M. Blue — Psychology: Women's Basketball : Barnesville, 
PA 18214 

Dana L. Boger — Communcation: Backstage (DJ), Women's Track : 
Bear, DE 19701 






Johanna M. Bethke Nina M. Bhargava Edward Biedizytki Amy E. Binns 




Rebecca S. Blacksmith Jimmy A. Blount 



Allyson M. Blue 



Dana L. Boger 



88 



Bethke 



Brian M. Boland — Coniniunicaiion : Warrington. PA IS976 

Jennifer A. Bolinskv - Psychology: Alpha Thela Alpha, Psi Chi (Psy- 
chology) : Bloomsburg. PA 1 78 1 5 

Lisa T. Born — Communication: Sludctil Government Association 
Readiriii. PA 19604 

Tangie Boston — Political Science : Philadelphia. PA 19132 
Helen J. Bowen — Accounting : Brooklyn. NY I I22J 
Vincent P. Bowes — Accounting: Accounting Association, Intramurals, 
Beta Alpha (Accounting) : Philadelphia. PA 191 16 
Peter N. Bowman — Finance: Business Honor Society, Intramurals 



Beilwsda. MD20SI7 

John T. Boyden — Philosophy : Umsdowne. PA 19050 

Marie T. Boyle — Engli.sh: Lamboda lota Tau (English), Council for 
Leadership Excellence : Philadelphia. PA 19111 

Andrea N. Bo/./.elli — Communication: Alpha Sigma Tau, Collegian, 
Alpha Epsilun Rho (Communication), Explorer : Blackwood. NJ 
08021 

Kimberly A. Braunstein — Marketing : Philadelphia, PA 19149 

Kristin Brehmer — Marketing: Gamma Phi Beta, American Marketing 
Association : Huntingdon Valley. PA 19006 




Marie T. Boyle 



Andrea N. Bozzelli Kimberly A. Braunstein Kristin Brehmer 



Brehmer 



89 




Jonathan P. Brunt 



Tara J. Bryce 



Tara Bubenick 



Joanne M. Buchanan 



Christina M. Brennan — Secondary Education — History: Alpha The- 
ta Alpiia, Intramurals, Phi Alpha Theta (History) : Morrisville. PA 
19067 

Kathleen Brennan — Marketing : Palmyra. NJ 08065 

Monique Brino — Accounting : North Wales, PA 19454 

Christopher M. Brown — Political Science: Judicial Board, Resident 
Student Association : Philadelphia, PA 19111 

Joanne M. Brown — Criminal Justice: Student Government Associa- 
tion, Campus Ministry : Newtown Square, PA 19073 

Peter M. Brown — Communication: Ice Hockey Club. Collegian. Back 
PAC, WEXP Radio, Channel 56 : Thomdale, PA 19372 



Reginald M. Browne — Finance: Phi Beta Sigma : Philadelphia, PA 

19138 

Mary B. Bruno — Accounting: Alpha Sigma Tau, Honors Program, 

Accounting Association, Beta Alpha (Accounting). Explorer : Con- 

shohocken, PA 19428 

Jonathan P. Brunt — Accounting: Phi Gamma Delta : Jobstown, NJ 
08041 

Tara J. Bryce — Communication: WEXP Radio : Strasburg, PA 

17579 

Tara Bubenick — Communication : Malvern. PA 19355 

Joanne M. Buchanan — History: Delta Phi Epsilon. Project Appala- 
chia : Hatboro, PA 19040 



90 



Brennan 




Karen L. Caputo 



Esther Carpenter 



Joan Carr 



Tiffany E. Carr 



Antje Burke — Nursing : Philadelphia, PA 19128 

Hope Butler — Nursing : Philadelphia, PA 

Leslie M. Byard — Economics: German Club, Student Economic As- 
sociation : Columbia. PA 17512 

Jameela S. Bynum — Nursing : Philadelphia, PA 19145 

Jeffrey R. Caccese — Secondary Education — History: Baseball 
Delran, NJ 08075 

Michele Calabrese — Human Resource Management: Healtii Care Ad- 
ministration Society, Alpha Sigma Tau : Hiighestown, Pa 18640 



Corina M. Caniz — Finance : Philadelphia. PA 19124 

Colleen M. Caputo — Nursing: Resident Assistant, Resident Student 
Association, Student Nurse Association : Philadelphia. PA 191 14 

Karen L. Caputo — Communication : Philadelphia. Pa 19114 

Esther Carpenter — Finance: Gamma Iota Sigma (Risk Manage- 
ment) : Philadelphia, Pa 19141 

Joan Carr — Psychology : Philadelphia. PA 19124 

Tiffany E. Carr — Secondary Education — English: Women's Soc- 
cer : Yardlex. PA 19067 



Carr 



R 



Susan M. Carroll — Communication: WEXP Radio : Yardley, PA 

19067 

Marcelo M. Casadei — Marketing : Monroeville, PA 15146 

Sean Casey — Marketing : Malton. NJ 08053 

Joan-Marie Casmay — Communication: Clementon, NJ 08021 

Fredrlc R. Cataldo — Biology : Manahawkin. NJ 08050 

Maria Cerceo — Communication: Honors Program : Philadelphia, 
PA 19145 

Chhoeung Y. Chao — Computer Science: American/Asian Intercultural 
Association, Association of Computing Machinery, Computer Science/ 



Math Club : Philadelphia. PA 19120 

Jill J. Chasen — Elementary & Special Education: Council for Excep- 
tional Children : North Wales. PA 19454 

Kristin M. Ciccone — Communication: Alpha Theta Alpha : New 

Millford CT 06776 

Jane M. Clayton — Nursing : Pottstown. PA 19464 

Jennifer M. Cloran — Elementary & Special Education: Council for 
Exceptional Children : Richboro. PA 18954 

Jennifer M. Cohen — Accounting: Gamma Phi Beta, Beta Alpha (Ac- 
counting), Accounting Association : Cinnaminson. NJ 08077 




Susan M. Carroll 





4i^^ 




Marcelo M. Casadei 



Sean Casey 



Joan-Marie Casmay 




Kristin M. Ciccone 



Jane M. Clayton 



Jennifer M. Cloran 



Jennifer M. Cohen 



92 



Carroll 



Christine C. Colosimo — Psvcliology: VVoniciis L;iCrossc, IVt-'i Atl 
visor. Leadership Council : Phikidelphui. HA 19136 

Timothy S. Conklin — Marketing: American Marketing Association 
Cloucfster City. NJ 0S030 

Michelle T. Connery — English: Delta Phi Epsilon. Woniens" La- 
Crosse : Conshohocken. PA 19428 

Helene Conroy — Psychology : Phihulclphia. PA I9I4S 

Cheryl L. Coppola — Sociology: Women's Swimming : Philadel- 
phia.' PA 19137 

Kristanne Coppola — Secondary Education — History : Howell. NJ 
07731 



Brian M. Coughlin - Accounting: Accoiintmg Association. Beta Al- 
pha (Accounting), Institute of Management Accoiintanis, IniramuraK 
Philadelphia. PA 19135 

Maurice E. Cox III — History : Havertown. PA 19083 

Michael C. Coyle,Ir. — Finance: Business Honor Society, Gamma Iota 
Sigma (Risk Management) : Blue Bell. PA 19422 

Joseph Crowne — Marketing : Norristown. PA 19403 

Jennifer Culp — Communication: Masque, La Salic Singers, Ja// 
Band/Pep Band, Project Appalachia, Channel fib : Bensalem. PA 
19020 





Cheryl L, Coppola 



^^ 




Christine C. Colosimo Timothy S. Conklin 



Michelle T. Connery 



Kristanne Coppola 



Brian M. Coughlin 




^^^k 





Helen Conroy 




Maurice E. Cox III 



Michael C. Coyle Jr. 



Joseph Crowne 



Jennifer Culp 



Culp 



93 




Lori DeFields 



David M. DeFilippis 






Ronald A. DeLucca 



Jim J. Demarco 



Tera Y. Cunningham — Criminal Justice: African-American Student 
League : Philadelphia, PA 19141 

Raymond Dahdah — Biology : Philadelphia. PA 19145 

Veronica V. Daniel — Accounting : Philadelphia, PA 19132 

Jeffrey Danilak — Secondary Education — English : Southampton, 
PA 18966 

Kathleen Dantzler — Elementary & Special Education : La Mott. PA 
19027 

Adrienne M. Daukaus — Communication : Philadelphia, Pa 19134 

Kevin M. Davis — Religion: Men's Cross Country, Men's Track, Ex- 
plorers For Life : Syracuse, NY 13207 



Mary C. Davis — Biology: Women's Crew, Alpha Epsilon Delta (Pre- 
Medicine), Honors Program, Fabrician Society, Dean's List: West Ch- 
ester, PA 19380 

Lori DeFields — Secondary Education — English : Philadelphia, PA 
19149 

David M. DeFilippis — Accounting: Ice Hockey Club, Institute of Man- 
agement Accountants, Accounting Association, Beta Alpha (Account- 
ing) : Philadelphia, PA 19136 

Ronald A. DeLucca — English: Baseball : West Pittston, PA 18693 

Jim J. Demarco — Communication: Writing Fellows, Dean's List, Al- 
pha Epsilon Rho (Communication), WEXP Radio : Philadelphia. PA 
19153 



94 



Cunningham 



Melina A. Dempsey 




^ i^ 




r^ 


i 


k-i 


\ 


M i 


W^ 


^ 


W yAij 



Kim L. Dickey 




Carol Anne Dillon 




Heather L. DiPietro Carmen J. DiRusso 





Theresa A. DiSalvo 



Jacqueine DiTore 



Kristen Doherty 



Tricia M. Doherty 



Melina A. Dempsey — Finance: Investment Club, Gamma Phi Beta 

Dickson Cin; PA 18519 

Stacy J. Devenuto — Finance : New Hope. PA 18938 

Alfred C. Dezzi — Political Science: Young Democrats, Student Polit- 
ical Association : Philadelphia. PA 19128 

Anthony Diaz — Finance: Business Honor Society, Student Govern- 
ment Association (President) ; Philadelphia. PA 

Kim L. Dickey — Elementary & Special Education: Delta Phi Epsilon, 
Resident Assistant. Masque. COSASM, Intramurals : Wesifield, NJ 
07090 

Carol Anne Dillon — Chemistry: Chymian Society (Chemistry), FAB 
Biology Club. Alpha Epsilon Delta (Pre-Medicine) : Maple Glen, PA 



19002 

Heather L. DiPietro — Marketing: American Marketing Association. 

Alpha Theta Alpha : Philadelphia. PA 19124 

Carmen J. DiRusso — Psychology : Philadelphia. PA 19145 

Theresa A. DiSalvo — Psychology : Bensalem. PA 19020 

Jacqueine DiTore — Accounting : Hatboro. PA 19040 

Kristen Doherty — Economics: Alpha Theta Alpha. Student Economic 
Association. Intramurals : Allentown. PA 18104 

Tricia M. Doherty — Elementary & Special Education: Council for 
Exceptional Children. Council for Leadership Excellence. Resident Stu- 
dent Association : Philadelphia. PA 19135 



Doherty 



95 



Chris Donoflio — Management Information Systems : Mt. Lxiiirel, NJ 
08054 

Pauline K. Dowling — Elementary & Special Education: Masque, Delta 
Phi Epsilon, Intramurals : Havertown. PA 19083 

Kelleymarie Dreyer — Criminal Justice: Judicial Board, Alpha Theta 
Alpha : Potomac. MD 20854 

Adrian J. Dubyk — Biology: FAB Biology Club, Alpha Epsilon Delta 
(Pre-Medicine) : Scotch Plains, NJ07076 

William C. Duff — Marketing: Baseball, Phi Kappa Theta : Mt. Lau- 
rel, NJ 08054 
Maureen Duffy — Communication : Holland, PA 18966 



Fran W. Dunn — Criminal Justice: Campus Ministry : Tumersville, 
NJ 08012 

Jeffrey L. Dunn — Biology: Project Appalachia, Masque. La Salle 
Singers : Philadelphia. PA 19115 

Steplien J. Dvorchak — Marketing: Business Honor Society, Intra- 
murals, Phi Kappa Theta : Pittsburgh, PA 15218 

Sandra A. Dworak — English: Collegian : Perkasie, PA 18944 

Donna M. Dykes — Elementary Education ; Philadelphia, PA 19135 

Robin M. Eason — Psychology: Resident Student Association : Al- 
pharetta, GA 30202 




4i^^m 



William C. Duff 






Maureen Duffy 



Fran W. Dunn 



Jeffrey L. Dunn 






Stephen J. Dvorchak Sandra A. Dworak 



Donna M. Dykes 



Robin M. Eason 



96 



Donoflio 



Kristine A. Ebcrt — Communication: Masque : Howell, NJ 07731 

Laurie A. Kdingtr — Chemistry: Resident Student Association, Chy- 
mian Society iChemmistry) : Wyowissiiig. PA 19610 

Marie B. Edwards — Mari<eting: Adult Student Council : PhiUulcl- 
phui. PA /y/.w 

Jason M. Eells — Comnuinicalion: Alpha Epsilon Rho (Communica- 
tion), WEXP Radio. Jazz Band/Pep Band : Perkasie, PA JS944 

Tonya Ellis — Communication : Milford. NJ 08S48 

Jennifer A. Englese — Elementary & Special Education: Masque, Stu- 
dent Government Association, Campus Ministry, Jazz Band/Pep 



Band : Rockaway. NJ 07866 

Erika L. Etnoyer — Criminal Justice: WEXP Radio. Club Earth, Crim- 
inal Justice Association, iniramurals : Pliiliidclphid. Pa 19147 

Nicole Ewing — Elementary & Special Education : Sccaiw. PA 19018 

Winni Fad - Nursing : FJkins Park, PA 19027 

Jonellc M. Falatovich — Accounting: Gamma Phi Beta, Beta Alpha 
(Accounting), Accounting Association : Mecluinicshurg. PA 17055 

John P. Faico — Philosophy: Rugby Club, Honors Program, Writing 
Fellows : Umdsale. PA 19446 

Dana Fallano — Communication : Scoinin. PA 18355 



1^*^-^. 






Kristine A. Ebeil 



Laurie A. Edinger 



Marie B. Edwards 



Jason M. Eells 





Tonya Ellis 



Jennifer A. Englese 



Erika L. Etnoyer 



Nicole Ewing 






Winni Fad 



Jonelle M. Falatovich 



John P. Falco 



Dana Fallano 



Fallano 



97 




James J. Fanelli 



Ann Maiic heno 




Brian W. Farrell 



Canic L. Feeley 





Lisa J. Fida 



Anthony S. Finarelli 



Mark A. Fiore 





Colleen C. Fitzgerald Amy Lynn V. Flood 



Michael J. Foran 



Dennis Ford 



James J. Fanelli — Chemistry: Chymian Society (Chemistry), French 
Club : Springfield, PA 19064 

Brian W. Farrell — Communication: Masque, Sigma Phi Epsilon, 
Campus Ministry : Morrisville, PA 19067 

Carrie L. Feeley — Nursing: Student Nurse Association : S. Orange, 
NJ 07079 



Nursing: Sigma Theta Tau (Nursing) : War- 



Fran U. Ferraguti 

minster, PA 18974 

Ann Marie Ferro — Psychology : Gwynedd Valley, PA 19437 

Lisa J. Fida — Finance: Student Government Association, Business 
Honor Society : Philadelphia, PA 19152 



Anthony S. Finarelli — Finance: Phi Gamma Delta, Gamma Iota Sigma 
(Risk Management), Investment Club, Intramurals : Hunlock Creek, 
PA 18621 

Mark A. Fiore — Marketing: Intramurals : Staren Island, NY 10304 

Colleen C. Fitzgerald — Elementary & Special Education: Intramurals, 
Masque, Council lor Exceptional Children : Tucson, AZ 85715 

Amy Lynn V. Flood — Accounting: Gamma Phi Beta, Accounting 
Association, Beta Alpha (Accounting) : Philadelphia. PA 19115 

Michael J. Foran — Accounting: Beta Alpha (Accounting), Accounting 
Association. Business Honor Society : Philadelphia, PA 19144 

Dennis Ford — Finance : Philadelphia, PA 19136 



98 



Fanelli 




Nicole L. Fulmer 



Anges Fung 



Chris Furman 



Maura E. Gaffney 



Caroline Fossella — Social Work: Volleyball : Philadelphia, PA 
19141 

Saliyah B. Foster — Secondary Education — English: La Salle Enter- 
tainment Organization, Writing Fellows : Philadelphia, PA 19141 

Dennis F. Fotopoulos — English: Masque, Gavel Soceity, Project Ap- 
palachia. Collegian : Hazlet, NJ 07730 

Thomas J. France — Finance: Intramurals : Southampton, PA 18966 

Paul E. Franco — Geology: Men's Swimming, Geology Club : New 
York City, NY 11360 

William E. Francoeur — Computer Science: Men's Swimming 



Lansdale. PA 19446 

Ryan Frasch — Communication : Springfield, PA 19064 

Darren T. Fritz — Accounting: Accounting Association, Institute of 
Management Accountants : Lxincaster, PA 1 7603 

Nicole L. Fulmer — Biology: Alpha Epsilon Delta (Pre-Medicine) 
Quakertown, PA 18951 

Anges Fung — Secondary Education : Philadelphia, PA 19116 

Chris Furman — English : Hanover, MA 02339 

Maura E. Gaffney — Communication; Field Hockey : Waxne, PA 
19087 



Gaffney ^ 99 



Louis M. Galrao — Biology : Philadelphia, PA 19152 

Caimeen M. Garrett — English: Grimoire, Women's Crew : Ellza- 

bethville, PA 17023 

Deborah Garry — Accounting : Philadelphia, PA 19136 

Giacomo F. Gattuso — Finance: Resident Assistant, St. Thomas More 
Law Society, Resident Student Association, Investment Club, Phi Alpha 
Delta (Law) : Clbbstown. NJ 08027 

Christine Gaudinski — Chemistry : Drexel Hill. PA 19026 

John R. Gavin — Political Science: LaSPAM, Student Political Asso- 
ciation : Willow Grove, PA 19090 

Wayne J. Gavin — Accounting: Intramuals. Alpha Beta (Account- 



ing) : Phoenlxvllle, PA 19460 

William J. Gershanick — Accounting: Men's Tennis, Accounting As- 
sociation. Institute of Management Accountants : Hatboro, PA 19040 

Jerry S. Gilbert — Elementary & Special Education: Men' s Swimming, 
Phi Kappa Theta : Hatfield, PA 19440 

Nicole R. Ginter — Elementary & Special Education: Council for Ex- 
ceptional Children. Women's Crew, Intramurals. Masque : Philadel- 
phia, PA 19136 

Lance Giordano — Marketing : Philadelphia, PA 19149 

Drew H. Giorgi — English; Jazz Band/Pep Band, Collegian, WEXP 
Radio. Campus Ministry : Plalnville. NY 11803 




Louis M. Galrao 



Caimeen M. Gairett 



Deborah Gany 



Giacomo F. Gattuso 



4 


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MS. 


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Christine Gaudinski 



John R. Gavin 



Wayne Gavin 



William J. Gershanier 




Jerry S. Gilbert 



Nicole R. Ginter 



Lance Giordano 



Drew H. Giorgi 



100 



Galrao 



Christopher F. Goodman — Accounting: Atrican-Amcrican Siiidcni (Jretchen M. Gray — Accounting: Accounting Association. Alpha Sig- 

Leaguc, Accounting Association : Philiuh'lphia. FA 191 1^ nia Tau : Alleniown, PA IHIU3 

Aron M. Gordon — Biology: Hillel, American/Asian huerciiltural As- I'aula \. (Jrecn — Social Work : Pliiliulelphia. I'u I9I.1H 

sociation : Philadelnlihi. PA 191 1 1 win:.,... <■ c- , , oi i i i i ■ ua mi , i 

' William Green — rmance : Plulculclphia. PA 19111 

Mark S. Gornto — Hnslisli: Masque. Project Annalacliia. Collegian v. -i. ,>.■.„-*■-•, - i r ,■ r-. , m ,,, i , , 

>,,,>-7-,,-, " I .1 M c- Sylvester Grier — Intorniation Operations Manasicniciit : PliiUulcl- 

Ocean. NJ 077 2 , „ ;i,/i<rn 

phui. Pa 1 9050 

Brandon .M. GraefT — Criminal Justice: Intranuirals : Lee snort. PA i„.,„u d r^ kk r^ . n n r.i ■, / , , 

' Josen P. Grubb — Communication: Honors Program : Philadelphui. 

'-''■■' Pa 19150 

Rosemary Grauer - Marketinsi : Media. PA 19063 i„„„:f„r * r^..„i:„i™: q- i rT\c\c\/i m -, i , ,■ /. . 

'^ Jenniter A. Gughelmi — Biology: COSASM : Philadelphia. PA 

George W. Grauyickel — Accounting : Philadelphia. PA 19136 19120 




.^ 



tT\ 



M.i^ 



Christopher F. Goodman Aron M. Gordon 



Mark S. Gornto 





^z 



Rosemary Grauer George W. Grauvickel Gretchen M. Gray 








4i t: 



Paula Y. Green 




William Green 



Svlvester Grier 



Joseph P. Grubb Jennifer A. Guglielmi 



Guglielmi 



101 




Brian P. Haughey 



Martin J. Hayes 



Christina E. Hazelwood 



Troy J. Hegglin 



Ann Hagan — Social Work : Wilmington, DE 19180 

Jarrod C. Hamilton — Marketing: Tau Kappa Epsilon, Business Honor 
Society, Intramurals : Biglen'ille, PA 17307 

Darlene M. Hannigan — Psychology: Psi Chi (Psychology), Alpha 
Sigma Lambda : Philadelphia. PA 19135 

Elizabeth R. Hanson — Social Work: Women's Crew : Andover, MA 
01810 

Roseann Harley — Finance: Resident Student Association, Student 
Government Association, Resident Assistant, Council for Leadership 
Excellence, Alpha Sigma Tau: Philadelphia, PA 19149 
Renault W. Harry — Computer Science : Philadelphia, PA 19119 
Jennifer A. Hart — Accounting: Alpha Sigma Tau, Accounting As- 
sociation, Institute of Management Accountants, Business Honor Soci- 
ety : Poughkeepsie. NY 12603 



Lisa A. Hartley — Elementary & Special Education: Women's Track, 
Council for Exceptional Children, Dean's List, Alpha Sigma Tau : 
Southampton, PA 18966 

Brian P. Haughey — Management Information Systems: Delta Sigma 
Pi (Business), Intramurals, Karate Club, Data Processing Management 
Association, Institute of Management Accountants : Westmont. NJ 
08108 

Martin J. Hayes — Psychology: Men's Crew. WEXP Radio : Hun- 
tingdon Valley, PA 19006 

Christina E. Hazelwood — Economics: Student Economic Association, 
Student Political Association, Omicron Delta Epsilon (Economics), Ex 
plorer : Philadelphia, PA 19124 

Troy J. Hegglin — Finance: Sigma Phi Lambda, Investment Club 
Carlisle, PA 17013 



Q 



Hagan 




William I". Hlmhv 




James T. Hcrbcrl 

1^ 




Tina M. Hildebrandt 



Stephanie P. Ho 



Richard J. Hoffman 



Brian S. Heuer 



V 

Roseanne M. Hofmann 



Lucas Henderson — English: Writing Fellows, Coffee House : Con- 
cord. MA 01742 

Rhodna S. Henderson — Accounting: Accounting Association, Insti- 
tute of Management Accountants : Philadelphia, PA 19140 

William T. Henry — Psychology : Easton, PA 18042 

James T. Herbert — Management: Intramurals : Southampton. PA 
18966 

Jean-Yves Herland — Finance: Investment Club : Philadelphia. PA 
19103 

Frederica L. Herring — Social Work: Leadership Council, Peer Ad- 
visor : Philadelphia. PA 19132 



Paul W. Hertz — Criminal Justice: Sigma Phi Epsilon, Resident As- 
sistant, Judicial Board, Intramurals : Cedar Grove. NJ 07009 

Brian S. Heuer — Psychology: Men's Soccer : Springfield. NJ 07081 
Tina M. Hildebrandt — Biology : Green Lane. PA 18054 
Stephanie P. Ho — Accounting: Institute of Management Accountants, 
Accounting Association, American/Asian Intercultural Association : 
Philadelphia. PA 19147 

Richard J. Hoffman — Computer Science : Philadelphia . PA 19128 
Roseanne M. Hofmann — Chemistry: Chymian Society (Chemistry), 
Kappa Mu Epsilon, Mathematics & Computer Sciences Departmental 
Board : Dresher. PA 19025 



Hofmann 



103 



Barbara E. Holden — Elementary & Special Education: Women's 
Crew, Council for Exceptional Children, Campus Ministry : Williams- 
town. PA 1267 

Alexandra N. Holowchak — Accounting: Institute of Management Ac- 
countants, Accounting Association. Business Honor Society, Ukrainian 
Club : Philadelphia. PA 19141 

Colleen M. Holt — Accounting : Philadelphia. Pa 19154 
Kathleen M. Holzwarth — Management: Alpha Theta Alpha : Phi- 
ladelphia. PA 19120 

Jennifer A. Hoopes — Accounting: Field Hockey, Institute of Man- 
agement Accountants, Beta Alpha (Accounting) : Palmyra, PA 17078 
Arlene M. Hortaleza — Biology: American/Asian Intercultural Asso- 



ciation, Field Hockey : Blackwood. NJ 08012 

Rebecca L. Horvath — Accounting: Business Honor Society, Beta Al- 
pha (Accounting) : Bethlehem, PA 1 80 1 8 

John Houck — Marketing : Jamison. Pa 18929 

Brian G. Howard — English: Collegian (Editor-in-ChieO, Back PAC, 
Backstage (DJ) : Bethlehem, PA 18017 

Beth A. Hubbard — Elementary & Special Education : Alpharetta, 
GA 30205 

Kerry Hubert — Elementary & Special Education : Farmington, CT 
06032 

Bernardette T. Hudson — Economics : Philadelphia. PA 19141 






Barbara E. Holden Alexandra N. Holowchak Colleen M. Holt 



i/enice 

r> I t 

Jennifer A. Hoopes 





Kathleen M. Holzwarth 







Arlene M. Hortaleza 



Rebecca L. Horvath 



John Houck 




^\ 




Brian G. Howard 



Beth A. Hubbard 



Kerry Hubert 



Bernardette T. Hudson 



104 



Holden 



JelTrey Huniin — Economics : Baliimorc. MD 21221 

Audreey Hunt — Elementary & Special Education : Chcrrv llill. .\7 

USUJ4 

Alan M. Huscher — Psychology: Collegian, Resident Student Asso- 
ciation, Psychology Cluh : Tmnersville. NJ 0HUI2 

Jeffrey S. Huss — Marketing : Richbow. PA IH954 

Shi-Hun Hwang — Marketing : PhiUulclphia. PA 191 M 

Maria A. Italiano — Spanish: Spanish Cluh, Gamma Phi Beta : lirig- 

aiUinc. NJ 0<S2l)^ 

Jennifer M. Jablonski — Communication : Philadelphia. I'A 19145 



l,a«rencc .lack.son — Sociology : Roslyn. PA I9UUI 

Kosemarie Jagielo — Elementary & Special Education: Collegian, Res- 
ident Student Association : Philadelphia. I'.\ 191. U 

Joseph T. Jame.s — Political Science: Student Political Association, 
Alpha Chi Rho : Philadelphia. PA 19136 

Christopher A. Jodlowski — Marketing: Masque : Melrose Park. PA 
19126 

Jamita L. Johns — Elementary & Special Education : Willow Grohe. 
PA 191)90 




Jeffrey Humin 




Audrey Hunt 



Alan M. Huscher 








Shi-Hun Hwang 


V^%^ 


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jJH. ^- ^'' 


^^ £l 


w : :a 



Maria A. Itahano 




Jennifer M. Jablonski 



Rosemarie Jagielo 



Joseph T. James Christopher A. Jodlowski 



Jeffrey S. Huss 




1 



Lawrence Jackson 




,;i„ 



Jamita L. Johns 



Johns 



^ 105 





Erica P. Johnson 



Jerisha J. Johnson 



Tracy A. Jonas 



Helen M. Jones 




David R. Joniec 



Jennifer Josack 



Richard D. Julason Jr. Stephen F. Kamnik 




Christopher J. Kane 



Ehzabeth A. Kane Elizabeth M. Karwoski 



Kevin D. Katz 



Erica P. Johnson — Philosophy: Collegian : Stroudsburg, PA 18360 

Jerisha J. Johnson — Accounting: African- American Student League, 
Beta Alpha (Accounting), University Peers, Business Honor Society, 
Accounting Association : Philadelphia, PA 19143 

Tracy A. Jonas — Management : Philadelphia, PA 19128 

Helen M. Jones — Psychology : Newark, DE 19711 

David R. Joniec — Management: Intramurals : Ardmore, Pa 19003 

Jennifer Josack — Psychology: Masque, Collegian, La Salle Singers 
Eastern, PA 18045 

Richard D. Julason Jr. — Accounting: Pi Kappa Phi, Accounting As- 



sociation, Beta Alpha (Accounting) : Woodlyn, PA 19094 

Stephen F. Kamnil^ — Marketing : Philadelphia, PA 19136 

Christopher J. Kane — Secondary Education — History: Men's Soc- 
cer, Historical Society : Philadelphia, PA 19128 

Elizabeth A. Kane — Accounting: Women's Crew, Resident Assistant, 
Beta Alpha (Accounting), Accounting Association, Business Honor So- 
ciety : Philadelphia, PA 19136 

Elizabeth M. Karwoski — Criminal Justice : Lindenwold, NJ 08021 

Kevin D. Katz — Business Administration : Philadelphia, PA 19154 



106 



Johnson 



f-^f4 I^Tf 




w 





Christopher M. Keating 



Maria P. Kellner 



Charles D. Kelly 



Colleen M. Kennedy 






Vdik 




Deiek Cj Kephdit 



Joshua B. Khoury 



Daniel J. Kimmel 



Scott D. Kinka 






Barbara A. Kirkner 



Dennis J. Kling 



Eileen P. Koutnik Pauline Kouyoumdjian 




Christopher M. Keating — Communication: Resident Assistant, 
WEXP Radio : Eastontown, NJ 07724 

Maria P. Kellner — Computer Science: Alpha Sigma Tau, Association 
of Computing Machinery, Computer Science/Math Club : Croydon. 
PA 19021 

Charles D. Kelly — Accounting: Men's Track, Business Honor Society, 
Beta Alpha (Accounting) : Columbus, NJ 08022 

Colleen M. Kennedy — Biology: FAB Biology Club, Alpha Epsilon 
Delta (Pre-Medicine), Spanish Club : Upper Black Eddy. PA 18972 

Derek G. Kephart — Marketing: American Marketing Association, 
Business Honor Society, Student Political Association : Philadelphia. 
PA 19137 



Joshua B. Khoury — Biology: Rugby Club, FAB Biology Club : Fi. 
Washington. PA 19034 

Daniel J. Kimmel — Communication: Sigma Phi Epsilon. WEXP Ra- 
dio, Alpha Epsilon Rho (Communication) : Orwigsburg. PA 17961 
Scott D. Kinka — Communication: WEXP Radio, Student Press Com- 
mittee : Philadelphia, PA 19111 

Barbara A. Kirkner — Business Administration : Hatfield. PA 19440 
Dennis J. Kling — Management Information Systems: Men's Crew 
Silver Spring, MA 20902 

Eileen P. Koutnik — English: Collegian, Masque, Project Appala- 
chia : Old Bridge. NJ 08857 
Pauline Kouyoumdjian — Chemistry : Philadelphia. PA 191 II 



Kouyoumdjian , 107 



Karen Kozachyn -- Marketing ; Sicklerville. NJ 080HI 
Anne M. Kraft — Communication: Gamma Phi Beta, Intramurals ; 
Florham Park, NJ 07932 

Thomas M. Krystkiewicz — Communication: Intramurals : Phila- 
delphia, PA 19114 

Pamela Lannutti — Communication : Willow Grove, PA 19090 
Andrea B. Lapira — Secondary Education — English: Gamma Phi 
Beta, Council for Exceptional Children : Willow Grove, PA 19090 
Anthony Lasala — Management Information Systems : Columbus, 
NJ 08022 

Jean Latini — Management Information Systems: Alpha Theta Alpha, 
Business Honor Society, Data Processing Management Association, 



Dean's List : Trenton, NJ 08690 

Joan A. Lawson — Psychology: Ebony Voice : Philadelphia, PA 
19141 

Stephanie L. Leinhos — Elementary & Special Education : North 
Wales, PA 19454 

Brian M. Lentz — Management: Men's Soccer, FAB Biology Club, 
Intramuals, Investment Club, Council for Exceptional Children : Phi- 
ladelphia, PA 19136 

Christine M. Lester — Elementary & Special Education : Strouds- 
burg, PA 18360 

Carolyn M. Librandi — Communication: Alpha Sigma Tau, Resident 
Student Association : Fairfield, CT 06430 






Karen Kozachyn 



Anne M. Kraft 



Thomas M. Krystkiewicz Pamela Lannutti 




Stephanie L. Leinhos 



Brian M. Lentz 



Christine M. Lester Carolyn M. Librandi 



108 



Kozachyn 



Robert M. Ling — Finance: Sigma Phi Hpsilon, Intraniurais, American/ 
Asian Intcrcultiiral Associaiion, Investment Club, Gamma lola Sigma 
(Risi^ Management) : Levittown, PA 19056 

Stacy A. LoCasale — Social Work: Delia Phi Epsilon, Student Social 
Work Association : Laurel Springs. NJ 08021 

Augustine M. Lodise — Marketing : Bensalem. PA 19020 

Joseph T. Lopez — Communication: Rugby Club, Student Government 
Association, WEXP Radio. Channel ?6. Sigma Phi Lambda : Chiirch- 
ville, PA 18966 

Megan A. Lyall — Management: Women's Tennis. Dance Team, Alpha 
Sigma Tau, Dean's List, Students for Advanced Management (SAM) 
Upper Marlboro. MD 20772 

Bradford C. Lyons — Criminal Justice: Phi Gamma Delta, Rugby 



Club, Intramurals : Brewster. NY 10509 

Heather D. MacPherson — Elementary & Special Lducaiiun: \S om- 
en's Swimming : La Canada, CA 9101 1 

Maureen Macnair — Nursing: Registered Nurses Association : War- 
rini^lon. PA IS976 

Erin M. Madison — Psychology: Project Appalachia, Masque, Campus 
Ministry, La Salle Singers : Philadelphia. PA 19149 

Sheila M. Mahoney — English: Campus Ministry, intramurals : Ran- 
dolph. NJ 07869 

Jennifer Mancinelli — Social Work: Student Social Work Associa- 
tion : Yardley. PA 19067 

John A. Manion — Secondary Education — English: Collegian : Me- 
dia. PA 19065 




mi 

Robert M. Ling 




Megan A. Lyall 




-=?■ 



1^ 



tf^ 



r» « 




Stacy A. LoCasale Augustine M. Lodise 




Bradford C. Lyons Heather D. MacPherson 





Maureen Macnair 




1 



Erin M. Madison 



Sheila M. Mahoney 



Jennifer Mancinelli 



John A. Manion 



Manion 



109 




Catherine Manning 




Gabriela Marques 




L\...:' 




M 


Ik 


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1 


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i/ 





Valerie M. Marable 



?sm-" -^^ 



Phyllis S. Margolis-Zayon 




Mi^^ik 



Brian M. Marriott 



Jason B. Martin 






Jason Marzolf 



Pamela A. Matthews 



Patti A. Mattson 



Gretchen F. Mayer 



Catherine Manning — Biology : Devon. Pa 19333 

Valerie M. Marable — Accounting : Philadelphia. PA 19141 

Phyllis S. Margolis-Zayon — Nursing: Sigma Theta Tau (Nursing) 
Bensalem. PA 19020 

Antoinette L. Marino — Marketing: American Marketing Associa- 
tion : Rockledge, PA 19046 

Gabriela Marques — Secondary Education — Spanish : Riverside. 
NJ 08075 

Brian M. Marriott — English: St. Thomas More Law Society, Lam- 
boda Iota Tau (English), Intramurals, Resident Student Association : 
Wolland. PA 18966 



Jason B. Martin — Finance: Phi Gamma Delta : Williamsport. PA 
17701 

Aimee J. Marx — Nursing: Alpha Theta Alpha : Newark. DE 1971 1 

Jason Marzolf — Biology: Rugby Club, Intramurals : Harrisburg. PA 
17113 

Pamela A. Matthews — Communication : Langhorne. Pa 19047 

Patti A. Mattson — Criminal Justice: Judicial Board, Resident Assis- 
tant, Criminal Justice Association, Alpha Iota (Criminal Justice) : Mor- 
gantown. PA 19543 

Gretchen F. Mayer — Religion: Coffee House : East Haven, CT 
06512 



110 



Manning 






Silvio Mazzuca III 



Terry L. McAneney 




Lauretta McCandless Christine M. McCann 




V 




Matthew J. McElvenny Marybeth McErlean 




Molly McAvoy 




Megan McCormac 



Matthew McGee 



Devln M. McCaffrey 




Colleen P. McDermott 





Chrissy M. McGinley 



Silvio Mazzuca III Accounting: Accounting Association Sigma Phi Ep- 
silon : Philadelphia, PA 19153 

Terry L. McAneney — Communication: Intramurals, Phi Kappa The- 
ta : Haddonfield, NJ 08033 

Molly McAvoy — Mathematics: Alpha Epsilon Delta (Pre-Medicine), 
Alpha Sigma Tau, Women's Soccer, Computer Science/Math Club. 
Kappa Alpha Mu : Liverpool. NY 13090 

Devlin M. McCaffrey — Psychology : Point Pleasant. NJ 08742 

Lauretta McCandless — Accounting : Chalfont. PA 18914 

Christine M. McCann — Nursing: Alpha Sigma Tau. Resident Student 
Association. Project Appalachia : Bala Cynwyd. PA 19004 



Megan McCormac — Secondary Education — Mathematics: Alpl 
Sigma Tau : Audubon. NJ 08106 

Colleen P. McDermott — Marketing: Gamma Phi Beta, American Ma 
keting Association : Hatboro. PA 19040 

Matthew J. McElvenny — Communication : Glenside. PA 19038 

Marybeth McErlean — Management Information Systems: Data Pro( - 
essing Management Association : Philadelphia, PA 19115 

Matthew McGee — English : Philadelphia. PA 19107 

Chrissy M. McGinley — Biology: Alpha Epsilon Delta (Pre-Med 
cine) : Philadelphia. PA 19146 



McGinley 



111 



Margerie McGinley — Elementary & Special Education ; Philadel- 
phia, Pa 19124 

Lisa McGinnis — Political Science : Worcester. MA 01604 

Jennifer L. McHugh — Biology: Delta Phi Epsilon, Alpha Epsilon 
Delta (Pre-Medicine), FAB Biolgoy Club, Project Appalachia : Phi- 
ladelphia, PA 19152 

Edward McLaughlin — Secondary Education — Mathematics : Clif- 
ton Heights, PA 19018 

Thomas P. McLaughlin — Secondary Education — Mathematics: 
Masque : Warmisnster, PA 18974 

Thomas McLaughlin III — Management : Croydon. PA 19021 



Christopher T. McLoone — English: WEXP Radio, Intramurals 
Glenside PA 19038 

William J. McMahon — Communication: Tau Kappa Epsilon : 
Ocean City, NJ 08226 

Arthur J. Mee — Computer Science: Alpha Chi Rho, Computer Sci- 
ence/Math Club, Campus Ministry, Intramurals : Philadelphia, PA 
19111 

Maria G. Melillo — English : Conshohocken, Pa 19428 

Robert J. Meusel — Accounting: Sigma Phi Epsilon, Beta Alpha (Ac- 
counting), Accounting Association, Intramurals : Frackville, PA 17931 

Rita Milburn-Dobson — Nursing: Sigma Theta Tau (Nursing) : Phi- 
ladelphia, PA 19138 




Margerie McGinley 




Lisa McGinnis 


( 


-^ "^ " 


1 


K itS^Sj;^ 


d 


H^ ^f'^sui^m 



Jennifer L. McHugh 



Edward McLaughlin 




Thomas P. McLaughlin Thomas McLaughlin III Christopher T. McLoone William J. McMahon 




Arthur J. Mee 



Maria G. Melillo 



Robert J. Meusel 



Rita Milburn-Dobson 



112 



McGinley 



Allyson B. Miller — I'uliiical Science: Wniiiig iclKni,s. Jiidicuil Board. 

Ebony Voice : Orekmd, PA 19075 

Jason E. Miller — Psychology: Aikido Club, Philosophy Club. Psi Chi 

(PsNchologyl. Rugby Club : Allentown. PA IHIO.^ 

Jason T. Miller — Communication: Intramurals. Channel 56 : l.un- 

ccisier. PA 17602 

Robert Miller — Finance : Exion. PA N.UI 

Kevin M. Minehan — Political Science: Mens Track : Ocean Ciiy. 

,\'J oh:26 

Charlene M. Miraglia — Communication: Collegian : PhiUidclphin. 

PA 19124 



William J. .Molinari History: Student Political Association, Colle- 
gian. Historical Society, Phi Alpha Thcta (History) : Ambler. PA 19002 

Patrick P. Molloy — Nursing: Student Nurse Association : PhiUidcl- 
phia. PA 19124 

.\nthony P. Monaco — Accounting : Philadelphia, Pa 19135 

Massimo A. Monaco — Biology: FAB Biology Club, Alpha Epsilon 
Delta (Pre-Mcdicine). Intramurals : Philadelphia. PA 1 9 MS 

Ebony N. Monroe — Communication: African-American Student 
League. Backstage (DJ), Ebony Voice : Wilmini^lon, D£ I9,S()2 

Jeanne N. Montana — Psychology: Womens' Tennis : Hcwiii. PA 
I9I4I 



^ -^J^ 




^ 




Allyson B. Miller 


Jason E. Miller 






I ^^. 



Jason T. Miller 



Robert Miller 






Kevin M. Minehan 



Charlene M. Miraglia 



William J. Molinari 



Patrick P. Molloy 





Anthony P. Monaco 



Massimo A. Monaco 



Ebony N. Monroe 



Jeanne N. Montana 



Montana 



113 





Neil R. Montovani 



Suzanne L. Moore 







Neerav B. Mull 




John R. Mullaney 



^?^^ 




Radka Moravec 




Frances W. 


Mordell 


t 


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jlL V-- 


^ jm\ 


J^f '\vv«. 


"^^Ki 



Megan Mullen 




^^^ife 



Tara C. Mullin 




Colleen E. Murphy Thomas V. Murphy 



Gerardo Muskus 



Lyle Neal 



Neil R. Montovani — Marketing: Resident Asssistant, American Mar- 
keting Association, Health Care Administration Society ; East Hart- 
ford. CT 06108 

Suzanne L. Moore — Accounting: Business Honor Society, Beta Alpha 
(Accounting) : Holland. PA 18966 

Radka Moravec — Psychology: Gamma Sigma Sigma, Homeless 
Committee : Philadelphia. PA 19120 

Frances W. Mordell — Marketing : Philadelphia, PA 19111 

Neerav B. Mull — Accounting: Accounting Association, Beta Alpha 
(Accounting) : Richhoro. PA 18954 



John R. Mullaney — Criminal Justice: Men's Soccer, Volleyball 
Club : Damascus, MD 

Megan Mullen — Communication : Willow Grove, PA 19090 

Tara C. Mullin — Communication : Mahopac. NY 10541 

Colleen E. Murphy — Communication: WEXP Radio : Philadelphia, 
PA 19111 

Thomas V. Murphy — Communicatioon: Jazz Band/Pep Band, WEXP 
Radio, Alpha Epsilon Rho (Communication) : Rockville, MD 20850 

Gerardo Muskus — Marketing : Philadelphia, PA 19131 

Lyle Neal — Finance : Mohnton, PA 19540 



114 



Montovani 





Megan L. Needham Merick L. Neumann 



Lisa Ngo 



Danh Nguyen 




^ im 



Hoan Vu Nguyen 




Thanh M. Nguyen 



Grant A. Noble Hillary J. O'Connor 




Mark A. O'Donnell 



John F. O'Farrell 



Kristin O'Kane 



John J. O'Neill 



Megan L. Needham — Psychology: Campus Ministry : Haddonfield, 

NJ 08033 

Merick L. Neumann — Finance : Media. PA 19063 

Lisa Ngo — French: Women's Crew. Intramurals : Philadelphia, PA 

19152 

Danh Nguyen — Accounting : Philadelphia. PA 19120 

Hoan Vu Nguyen — Biology: Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Epsilon 

Delta (Pre-Medicine). Honors Program : Berwyn. PA 19312 

Thanh M. Nguyen — Secondary Education — Mathematics : Phi- 
ladelphia. Pa 19141 



Grant A. Noble — Communication : Swedesboro, NJ 08085 

Hillary J. O'Connor -- English: Collegian, Grimoire, Coffee House 
Drexel Hill. PA 19026 

Mark A. O'Donnell — Biology : Villas, NJ 08521 

John F. O'Farrell — Economics: Student Economic Association 

Philadelphia. PA 19149 

Kristin O'Kane — Economics : Philadelphia, PA 19115 

John J. O'Neill — History: Men's Soccer, Rugby Club, History Club 
Philadelphia. PA 19149 



O'Kane 



115 



Mary Ann B. O'Neill — Accounting: Accounting Association : Phi- 
ladelphia. PA 19120 

Christopher M. Oberholzer — Biology: Men's Track, Alpha Epsilon 
Delta (Pre-Medicine), Intramurals, Fabrician Society : Flourtown, PA 
19031 

Mark E. Owens — Criminal Justice : Philadelphia. PA 19120 

Sean E. Owens — Finance : Philadelphia, PA 19120 

Andrew M. Pack — Political Science: Men's Tennis, Phi Kappa The- 
ta : Glen Mills, PA 19342 

Antonella M. Padula — Communication: Coffee House : Philadel- 
phia, PA 19145 



Joellen M. Paget — Nursing: Women's Crew, Campus Ministry, Stu- 
dent Nurse Association : Deptfoni. NJ 08096 

Dae K. Park — Nursing : Conshohocken, PA 19148 

Marisa P. Pascale — Elementary & Special Education : Cinnamin- 

son, NJ 08077 

Marialynn Patalano — Nursing : Cherry Hill, NJ 08034 

Hetal A. Pate! — Biology: American/Asian Intercultural Association, 
Intramurals. Cross-Cultural Association : Langhorne, PA 19053 

Pranay Patel — Biology: Alpha Epsilon Delta (Pre-Medicine), FAB 
Biology Club : Athens, AL 3561 1 





t \^ 



£k 



Christopher M. Oberholzer Mary Ann B. O'Neill 



Mark E. Owens 



Sean E. Owens 




Andrew M. Pack 



Antonella M. Padula 



Joellen M. Paget 





Marisa P. Pascale 



rvv>\; 



Marialynn Patalano 




Dae K. Park 




Hetal A. Patel 



116 



O'Neill 



Prashant Patel — BiologN: Alpha Epsilon Delta (Prc-Mcdicinc) 
Philadelphia. PA 19115 

David P. Patten — Philosophy: Resident Assistant. Philosophy Club. 
Men's Cross Country. Men's Track : Baidonia. NY 10954 

Ronnie J. Patton — English: Urban Studies : Wyndmoore. PA I90.-IS 

Colleen .\. Paul — Biology: Alpha Epsilon Delta (Pre-Medicine). 
French Club. Honors Program : Dresher. PA 19025 

Sheila E. Paul — Biology: Jazz Band/Pep Band. Explorers For Life, 
Intramurals. Alpha Epsilon Delta (Pre-Medicine) : Mount Laurel, NJ 

08054 

William Payne — Finance : Philadelphia. PA 19149 

Stephen A. Pecorelli — Accounting: Ice Hockey Club. Accounting As- 



sociation. Institute ol Maiuiiiement Accountants : Cherry Hill. NJ 
0S034 

Leslie B. Pendley — Spanish: German Club. Spanish Club : Atani- 
i;oim-ry. A 1.36117 

Jennifer Pes.sillo — Biology: Women's Soccer. Alpha Sigma Tau. FAB 
Biology Club : Philadelphia. PA 19115 

Marianna T. Petracca — Communication: Student Government As- 
socialit)n : Kenilworih. NJ 07033 

Marci J. Pcttay — Philo.sophy: Student Political Association. Student 
Economic Association. College Republicans, Judicial Board. Political 
Science Newspaper : Langlwrne. PA 19047 

Veronica L. Pettigrew — Marketing: Leadership Council. Marketing 
Association : Philadelphia. PA 19126 




'Si J 



Prashant Patel 




Sheila E. Paul 




David P. Patten 



Ronnie J. Patton 






William Payne 



Stephen A. Pecorelli 




fJ) 



Colleen A. Paul 




Leslie B. Pendley 




Jennifer Pessillo 



Marianna T. Petracca 



Marci J. Pettay 



Veronica L. Pettigrew 



Pettigrew 



117 





mtk 




Kimberly A. Pfarrer 



John M. Pfeffer 



Kimberly A. Pfluger 





Megan K. Phelan 



Justine M. Philyaw Christopher Picariello 



Cheryl M. Piner 





Aik^ik 




William H. Piatt 



James C. Plunkett 



Kristen E. Polovoy 



Donna D. Powell 



Joanne Pettit — Marketing : Philadelphia, PA 1911 1 

Kimberly A. Pfarrer — Management: Women's Swimming ; Whip- 
pany. NJ 07981 

John M. Pfeffer — Secondary Education — History: Campus Ministry, 
History Club : Philadelphia, PA 19145 

Kimberly A. Pfluger — Management: Alpha Sigma Tau, Dean's 
List : Bensalem. PA 19020 

Megan K. Phelan — Elementary & Special Education: Alpha Theta 
Alpha, Intramurals : Fallsington, PA 19054 

Justine M. Philyaw — Secondary Education — English: Women's 
Crew, Intramurals : Philadelphia, PA 19124 

Christopher Picariello — Accounting: Accounting Association, Busi- 
ness Honor Society, Institute of Management Accountants, Ice Hockey 



Club, Beta Alpha (Accounting) : Philadelphia. PA 19149 

Cheryl M. Piner — Accounting: Accounting Association : Philadel- 
phia. Pa 19126 

William H. Piatt — Philosophy: Men's Swimming ; Emmaus. PA 
18049 

James C. Plunkett — Communication: Sigma Phi Epsilon, WEXP Ra- 
dio, Resident Life Senator : Staten Island. NY 10312 

Kristen E. Polovoy — English, Resident Assistant, St. Thoams More 
Law Society, Lamboda Iota Tau (English), Honors Program : Phila- 
delphia. Pa 19116 

Donna D. Powell — English: Coffee House, Collegian : Springfield, 
Pa 19064 



118 



Pettit 




Kelly A. Powers 



Elizabeth Raab 




Paul Rambo 




,^^. ^^^ 






James J. Preisler 



Joseph P. Quinlan 



Kristen T. Quinn 







^i^A2^ 



Chet Radecki 



Jonathan C. Rainey 



Daniel A. Rakowski 





Carol Ramsey 



Christine L. Raub 



Jon A. Reardon 



Kelly A. Powers — Elementary & Special Education; Alpha Sigma Tau, 
Intramurals, Council for Exceptional Children : Southampton, PA 
18966 

i James J. Preisler — Management: WEXP Radio. Business Honor So- 
' ciety : Philadelphia. PA 19114 

Joseph P. Quinlan — Philosophy: Masque : Pennsauken. NJ 08109 

Kristen T. Quinn — Psychology : Philadelphia, PA 19152 

Elizabeth Raab — Marketing: American Marketing Association, Hon- 
'' ors Program : Elkins Park, PA 19027 

' Chet Radecki — Communication : Philadelphia. PA 19114 



Jonathan C. Rainey — Communication: Sigma Phi Epsilon : Bryn 
Mawr. PA 19010 

Daniel A. Rakowski — Biology: Resident Student Association. Jazz 
Band/Pep Band, Alpha Epsilon Delta (Pre-Medicine) : Philadelphia, 
PA 19116 

Paul Rambo — Marketing : Philadelphia. Pa 19114 

Carol Ramsey — Political Science : Philadelphia, PA 19150 

Christine L. Raub — English: Women's Soccer. Alpha Sigma Tau 

Annandale. NJ 08801 

Jon A. Reardon — Communication : Simshiin; CT 06070 



Reardon 



119 



Julie B. Reeser — Criminal Justice: Gamma Phi Beta, Criminal Justice 
Association : Middletown. PA 17057 

Brian C. ReiUy — Finance : Villanova. PA 19085 

Kristin E. Reilly — Elementary & Special Education: Volleyball : 
Port Jefferson, NY 11777 

Mark E. Reimann — Psychology: Pi Kappa Phi, Psi Chi (Psychology), 
Intramurals : Amhurst, NY 14228 

Eric W. Reinert — Computer Science: American/Asian Intercultural 
Association, Amnesty International : Neward, DE 1971 1 

Thomas J. Reynolds — Computer Science: WEXP Radio, Computer 
Science/Math Club, Association of Computing Machinery : Philadel- 
phia, PA 19111 



Mark A. Ricci — Communication: Intramurals, Channel 56 : Marlton, 
NJ 08053 

Stephen J. Ricketts — Marketing: Sigma Phi Lambda : Poiighkeep- 
sie, NJ 02603 

Diane C. Riddick — Criminal Justice : Philadelphia, PA 19119 

Jennifer L. Reider — Communication: WEXP Radio, Young Demo- 
crats : Blue Bell. PA 19422 

Natalie J. Robbins — Social Work: Intramurals, Student Government 
Association : Brewster, NY 10509 

Kimberly A. Roberts — Management Information Systems: Cheer- 
leading, Business Honor Society, Data Processing Management Asso- 
ciation : Nazareth, PA 18064 





Julie B. Reeser 



{ 


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1 


4 


y 


^ 



Brian C. Reilly 






Eric W. Reinert 



Thomas J. Reynolds 





^AimA^ 



Mark A. Ricci 




\i.A 






Diane C. Riddick 



Jennifer L. Rieder 



Natalie J. Robbins 



Kimberly A. Roberts 







Reeser 



Linda M. Rocco PssclmlogN : Doans List, Adiili SukJciu foimcil 
Philadelphia. PA 1^1 1) 

Amaris Rodriguez — Biologs : Philadelphia. P:\ 1^)14^ 

Leonidas C. Romero — Psychology: Organizalion of Laiin Anicricna 
Sludcnis. WEXF Radio. Alpha Epsilon Rho (ConirminiLalioii) : Phi- 
ladelphia. P.\ 19124 

Debra M. Rosenbach — Accounting: Syo.ysei. /V) 1 1791 

Richard Roser — Mathematics: Wrestling, Gamma lota Sigma (Risk 
Management) : Saddle Brook. NJ 07663 

Monica Rossi — English : Jeiikintown. Pa 19046 

Christy D. Rothenberger — Spanish: Alpha Sigma Tau. Spanish 



C'luh : Siiikmii Spnii}^. PA IW,0,S 

Eileen M. RutT — Biology: Gamma Phi Beta. Phi Alpha Beta (Biolo- 
gy) : Huniiiifidon Valley. PA 19006 

Juan Ruiz — Political Science: Organization of Latin American Stu- 
dents : Williniihon,. NJ 0S046 

Drew Ruppersberger — Psychology: Men's Soccer : Yardley. PA 
19067 

Renae Rutigliano — Elementary & Special Education: Field Hockey 
Mohet-an Lake. NY 10547 

Jennifer M. Sabatino — Criminal Justice: : Philadelphia. PA 19142 




Linda M. Rocco 



Amaris Ro(iriguez 



Leonidas C. Romero Debra M. Rosenbach 





r^ 



Richard Roser 



Monica Rossi Christy D. Rothenberger Eileen M. Ruff 






4kl^k 




Juan Ruiz 



Drew Ruppersberger 



Renae RutigUano 



Jennifer M. Sabatino 



Sabatino 



121 




Elizabeth C. Schaefer 



Andrea K. Schaeffer 



Betty A. Schaffrick 



James Schilk 








■^ ■•♦* '; 



Colleen M. Schlussel 



Kate A. Schmidt 






John J. Schmitt 



Thomas M. Schuster 



Deanna K. Sanborn — Marketing: Intramurals. Gamma Phi Beta : 
Poway, CA 92064 

Sandy Sanchez — Criminal Justice; Gamma Sigma Sigma, Organiza- 
tion of Latin American Students, Leadersiiip Council : Philadelphia, 
PA 19140 

Rich B. Scali — Finance: Intramurals, Italian Club : Maple Glen, PA 

19002 

Johanna Schaaf — Psychology : Melrose Park, PA 19027 

Elizabeth C. Schaefer — Elementary & Special Education: Women's 
Swimming, Women's Crew : Maple Glen, PA 19002 

Andrea K. Schaeffer — Nursing: Women's Crew, Student Nurse As- 
sociation : Philadelphia, PA 19128 

Betty A. Schaffrick — Nursing: Sigma Theta Tau (Nursing) : Phila- 
delphia, PA 19149 



James Schilk — Finance : Philadelphia, PA 19125 

Colleen M. Schlussel — Finance: Women's Soccer, Women's La- 
Crosse : Holland, PA 18966 

Kate A. Schmidt — Accounting: Accounting Association, Beta Alpha 
(Accounting), Business Honor Society, Institute of Management Ac- 
countants : Delran. NJ 08075 

John J. Schmitt — Computer Science: Explorer (Editor-in-Chief), 
Mathematics & Computer Sciences Department Board, Computer Sci- 
ence/Math Club, LSU Programming Competition Committee : Phila- 
delphia, PA 19152 

Thomas M. Schuster — Elementary & Special Education: Homeless 
Committee, Amnesty International, University Peers, Council for Ex- 
ceptional Children, Alpha Chi Rho : Philadelphia, PA 19125 







122 f Sanborn 




I 





Richard M. Scully Jr. 



Sandy M. Searle 



Amy M. Seifert 



Marierose A. Semon 




Natalie Sendecki 




Dorea I. Shafer 



■^c^ 



r 



Erin P. Sikes 



Mark Silverman 



Suzanne J. Shearer 



Kelly A. Simpson 



^^J 




Elizabeth Shirley 




Michael W. Simpson 



Richard M. Scully Jr. — Accounting : Philadelphia. PA 19149 

Sandy M. Searle — Marketing : Haddon Township. NJ 08108 

Amy M. Seifert — Secondary Education — English : Philadelphia. 
PA 19149 

Marierose A. Semon — Elementary & Special Education: University 
Peers, Homeless Committee. Council for Exceptional Children, Resident 
Assistant : Bensalem. PA 19020 

Natalie Sendecki — Secondary Education — Biology: Dance Team, 
Alpha Sigma Tau, Fabrician Society : Huntingdon Valley, PA 19006 

Dorea I. Shafer — Finance : Camden. NJ 08105 



Suzanne J. Shearer — German : Fogelsville. PA 18051 

Elizabeth Shirley — Nursing : Philadelphia, PA 19128 

Erin P. Sikes — Secondary Education — Biology: Women's Swim- 
ming, Alpha Sigma Tau. Collegian. Coffee House : Arlington. VA 
22204 

Mark Silverman - Nursing : Philadelphia. PA 19149 

Kelly A. Simpson — History: Volleyball : Miami. FL 33157 

Michael W. Simpson — Accounting: Intramurals : Springfield. PA 
19064 



Simpson 



123 



Ellyn Singer — English ; Moorestown, NJ 08057 

Ashish J. Sitapara — Biology: American/Asian Intercultural Associa- 
tion, Women's Crew, Volleyball : Ivyland. PA 18974 

Joseph P. Smith — Political Science : Willingboro, NJ 08046 

Lori A. Smith — Secondary Education — History: Alpha Sigma Tau, 
Historical Society. Resident Student Association : Hatfield. PA 19440 

Pearl E. Smith — Sociology : Philadelphia. PA 19138 

Pamela L. Soda — Elementary & Special Education: Council for Ex- 
ceptional Children : Pennsauken, NJ 08109 

Jennifer P. Somerville — Marketing: Resident Student Association, 
Alpha Sigma Tau, Business Honor Society, American Marketing As- 



sociation : Havre De Grace, MD 21078 

Khorn Sor — Accounting: American/Asian Intercultural Association, 
Intramurals, Accounting Association, Leadership Council : Philadel- 
pia, PA 19139 

Evelyn Soto — Finance : Philadelphia. PA 19133 

Justin V. Sozio — Accounting: Ice Hockey Club : Sicklerville, NJ 
08081 

David A. Spaulding — Political Science: Sigma Phi Epsilon, Collegian, 
LaSPAM, Political Science Association, Explorers For Life : Down- 
ingtown. PA 19335 

Kristen Spielberger — Nursing: Alpha Sigma Tau, Honors Program : 
Svndmoor. PA 19038 





Ellyn Singer 



Ashish J. Sitapara 



Joseph P. Smith 



Lori A. Smith 





Pearl E. Smith 



Pamela L. Soda 



Jennifer P. Somerville 






Him vi^il 

Evelyn Soto 



■M^^ 



Khorn Sor 




Justin V. Sozio 



David A. Spaulding 



Kristen Spielberger 



J 124 ' Si 



Singer 



David (;. Steinbach — Communication: Men's Soccer, IntranuiiaK 
Soutluiinptim. PA IH966 

Stefanie M. Stciner — Biology: Delta Phi Epsilon, German Club. Alpha 
Epsilon Delta (Pre-Medicine) : Ft. KNox. KY 14021 

Christopher Steinmetz — History : Philadelphia. P.\ 19124 

Janet A. Stewart — English: Collegian : Miljhrd. P.\ IS.i.U 

Karen S. Stover — Elementary & Special Education : Pliiladclphia. 
P.\ 19152 

Elena C. Strauman — Coninuinication: WEXP Radio : Liinsdowne, 
PA 19050 



Heather Sluhllauth — Psychology : IDdylcsiown. PA IH9()I 

Kathryn M. Sugg — Elementary & Special Education: Cheerleading. 
Alpha Thela Alpha : Shumokin. PA 17H72 

Alice V. Sutton — Sociology: Adult Siudeni Council : Pliiladclphia. 
PA 19119 

Rosalind Swinton — Psychology : Elkiiis Park. PA 191 17 

Matthew Tange — Marketing : Upper Black Eddy. PA IH972 

Juliane M. Teson — Secondary Education — English : Philadelphia. 
PA 191 14 




David G. Steinbach 



^. 



■*^V 



" V 






Stefanie M. Steiner 



Chiistopher Steinmetz 




Janet A. Stewart 




Karen S. Stover 




Elena C. Strauman 




Heatiier Stuhlfauth 




Kathryn M. Sugg 




AUce V. Sutton 



Rosahnd Swinton 



Matthew Tange 



Juliane M. Teson 



Teson J 125 




Daniel P. Tierney 



Yen Tieu 



Elizabeth M. Tinsley 



Laura G. Tompkins 




Thomas W. Tripler 



Claire Tuinstra 




Leslie Turchetli 



Karla Tymczyszyn 



Donna R. Testa — Sociology: Alpha Sigma Tau, Spanish Club, WEXP 
Radio, Special Events Committee : Hamden. CT 06518 

Joan T. Thai — Elementary Education: French Club : Philadelphia, 
PA 19118 



Juliette Thomas 

19121 



Business Administration : Philadelphia. PA 



Kelly I. Thompson — Criminal Justice: Resident Student Association, 
Campus Ministry : Secane, PA 19018 

Daniel P. Tierney — Accounting: University Peers : Montvale. NJ 
07645 

Yen Tieu — Accounting: Business Honor Society, Beta Alpha (Ac- 
counting), Phi Gamma Nu (Women's Business), Intramurals : Upper 



Darby, PA 19082 

Elizabeth M. Tinsley — Biology: Gamma Phi Beta, Phi Alpha Beta 
(Biology), Women's LaCrosse : Caruthersville, MO 63830 

Laura G. Tompkins — Psychology: African-American Student 
League. Peer Advisor, Leadership Council : Philadelphia, PA 19141 

Thomas W. Tripler — Finance: Pi Kappa Phi, Gamme Iota Sigma 
(Risk Management) : Collingdale, PA 19023 

Claire Tuinstra — Elementary & Special Education: Softball : O.v- 
ford PA 19363 

Leslie Turchetti — Communication : Camp Hill. PA 17011 

Karla Tymczyszyn — Biology : Philadelphia, PA 19152 



B 



Testa 



Q 

Ryan P. Tyrrell Ethel Luter L. Upchurch Marjorie T. Vaccaro 






Dominic J. Valentino III 




Kara Verchinski 






Vjera Vignjevic 



Everlyn J. Vorndran 




Michael E. Wagner Evelyn Wallace-Byrd 



Erin E. Walsh 




*T> 



Daniel V. Wagner 




Gene D. Walton 



j Ryan P. Tyrrell — Marketing; Phi Gamma Delta, Student Government 
Association : Gwynedd Valley, PA 19437 

\ Ethel Luter L. Upchurch — History : Philadelphia. PA 19150 

' Majorie T. Vaccaro — Marketing : Lansdale, PA 19446 

I Dominic J. Valentino III — Biology: Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Epsilon 
Delta (Pre-Medicine), Intramurals. Writing Fellows : Philadelphia. PA 

19125 

Kara Verchinski — Religion : Columbia. MD 21045 
Vjera Vignjevic — Sociology : Philadelphia. PA 19111 



Everlyn J. Vorndran — Nursing 



Telford. PA 18969 

Warrington. PA 



Daniel V. Wagner — Accounting; Pi Kappa Phi 
18976 

Michael E. Wagner — Psychology : Yardley. PA 19067 

Evelyn Wallace-Byrd — Psychology; Adult Student Council ; Phila- 
delphia. PA 19138 

Erin E. Walsh — Elementary & Special Education: Intramurals 
Chappaqua. PA 10514 

Gene D. Walton — Geology: Geology Club ; Langhorne. PA 19053 



Walton 



127 



Heather Ward — Elementary Education ; Philadelphia. PA 191 36 Irene V. Wentum — Nursing: Student Nurse Association : Roslyn. 

PA 19001 



Tracey L. Washington — Secondary Education : Philadelphia. PA 
19150 



Caroline E. Weinert — Psychology: Psi Chi (Psychology), Women's pii i i r pa ion? 

Crew, Student Government Association, Resident Assistant ; Enola. ^°'' ' l^"'iadelpliia, 



Tammey A. Wescott — Psychology: African-American Student 
League, Resident Student Association. Leadershp Council, Peer Advi- 



PA 17025 



John E. White — Finance : Princeton Junction. NJ 08550 







Heather Ward 



Tracey L. Washington Carohne E. Weinert 



Irene V. Wentum 




Tammey A. Wescott 



John E. White 




128 r Ward 



John T. White — Communication : Blue Bell. I'A l'^)422 Accounling Associiition. Beta Alpha (Accounliiig), liUramurals. Cuiupiis 

Mflinda White — Biology: Campus Ministry. Homeless Coniiiiillee : M'^'-^'O '■ /"""v/'nivj. I'A 194M 

FhiUuU'lphia. FA 19126 Andrew Williams — Communication : Edison. NJ 08820 

Kelly K. Whiting — Communication: Dance Team (Captain). Business Den,c(rja Williams — Accounting : Wyiuhiuxir. PA 191 18 
Hinior Society : WilminiiUm. DE 19808 

Kevin P. Wills — Secondary Education — History: Sigma Phi Epsiion, 



Samuel J. Wiley — Nursing : Lcmsdale. PA 19446 

Staci M. Wilhelm — .■\ccountinc: Phi Gamma Nu (Women's Business), 



Intramurals : Easion, PA 18042 




John T. White 



Mehnda White 



Kelly K. Whiting 



Samuel J. Wiley 




Kevin P. W ills 



Wills 



-3 




Stephen Wojtko 



Susan A. Wriggins 



Kylie A. Yanke 



Ryan B. Young 



., . ,. ,^,., ^ • - o- T,, - r , , T Susan A. Wriggins — Marketing: Collegian. Gamma Iota Sigma (Risk 

Matthew B. Wilson - Communication: Sigma Phi Lambda. Intramur- Management), Grimoire : Roeblm^. NJ 08554 

als : Lansdale. PA 19446 ° 

.. , „,. , . . . ^, . ^, . o ■ ,^, ■ > KvIieA. Yanke — Communication: WEXP Radio, Alpha Epsilon Rho 

Mark Wladyslawsk. - Chemist^/: Chym.an Society (Chemistry) : (Communicationn) : Wayne, NJ 07470 

Jersey City, NJ 07306 

„, ., ., „,,„,, nx ,n(c^ Ryan B. Young — Communication: Men's Swimming, WEXP Ra- 

Stephen Wojko — Management : North Wales, PA 19454 ^.^^ . ^^,,.^,„^^^ y^n^y^ p^ jg^jy 



130 



Wilson 




Anna Maria Zarrella 



^4*«Ji 



Adam P. Zazula 



Joseph G. Zucchero 



John C. Zuk 



Nicole E. Zach — German : Lyndhurst. NJ 07071 Ukrainian Club, Dean's List : Philadelphia. PA 191 11 

Jennifer A. Zapcic — Elementary & Special Education: Alpha Theta Joseph G. Zucchero — Finance: Phi Kappa Theta, Rugby Club, Intra- 

Alpha. Intramurals : Eatontown. NJ 07724 muals : Deer Park, NY 11729 

Anna Maria Zarrella -- Nursing : Berlin. NJ 08009 John C. Zuk — Management : Philadelphia, PA 191 16 

Adam P. Zazula — Finance: Investment Club, Business Honr Society, 



Zuk i 131 



In Loving Memory 





Jeffrey Cox 
1972 — 1994 



Harry Cunningham 
1941 — 1994 



8 



In Loving Memory 



Seniors Not Pictured 



JENNIFER ANNE ANDRADE 
NOR..\ KATE ARANT 
EDWARD JAMES AUSTIN 
TIM BARKSDALE 
MARIA FRANCES DEMPSEY 
HEATHER Fl.YNN MITCHELL 
TIMOTHY MICHAEL PIROG 
VALESSA M. ROCKE 
TIMOTHY ALLAN AUSTIN 
F'ATRICIA ANN BALDWIN 
JOSEPH P. BEDNAROVSKY 
DIANE HILDA 
KELLY LYNNE BONYUN 
JOHN THOMAS BOZZI 
LORRAINE R BL'CCI 
DIANE CAMPANILE 
JUDITH LYNNE CARLSON 
CAROLYN S. CASEY 
THOMAS JAMES COGHLAN 
KATHLEEN MARIE CORCORAN 
LISA JEAN CRUIKSHANK 
KIMBFRL'I' ANN DACOSTA 
THOMAS CHRISTOPHER DUGGAN 
JOSEPH ANTHONY' DeSTASIO 
STEPHEN M. DiFERDINANDO 
ARLEEN EMILY EINHORN 
JOHN CHRISTOPHER FOX 
MICHAEL F. FREEMAN 
JEFFREY JOHN GANTER 
MARIA ANGELICA GARCL^ 
DONNA MARIE GOLDEN 
ROBERT P. GRJTMON 
STANLEY ANTHONY GUOGAS. JR. 
GARY JOSEPH HANNA 
REGINA LOUISE lACONO 
KENNETH GEORGE KAMINSKI 
MARY PATRICIA KANE 
VINCENT M. LaSORSA 
MICHAEL M. MAGUIRE 
JOHN CHRISTOPHER MAZZOLA 
GERALD F. MONAHAN 
JEROME M. McDONNEL 
LESTER JAMES McMACKIN III 
JOHN M. NEYER 
THOMAS JOSEPH OFARRELL 
DONALD HEALY PECK 
PALIL V. PELLETIER II 
LAURA ANNE PULLI 
DANIEL J. REILLEY 
CATHERINE ROARTY-HEALEY 
MARY FARRELL ROBINSON 
THOMAS JAMES RODGERS 
ERIC CHIPECO ROLDAN 
LORRAINE CHRISTINE ROSSI 
JENNIFER ANNE SLOUSKEY 
JOSEPH R. SOLIMEO 
MONA CHERI SOUTO 
ROBERT EMMETT STACKHOUSE 
DANIEL CARL SUNDAY 
TRISHA KELLY TRAVERS 
DARIO MIGUEL VARGAS 
NAT ALE VERNACI 
JOHN PAUL WEBER 
JOHN R. WEBER III 
LAURA ELLEN WILKINSON 
KATHLEEN P. WILLIAMS 
BRUCE CHARLES WILSON 
KAI WOO 

KAREN KAISER WOODRING 
VALERIE JANE BATEZEL 
LINDA MARJE DEAN 



JENNIFER ANN I rr/Cil-.KALl)-/ANHR 

LINDA I.OUISI-; HARI'RANKI 

LULA HOLLIS-IHOMPSON 

COLEKN HANNIC.AN KELLY 

JO- ANN MURRAY SCHLLiCKEBIER 

ISABEL MARY McCORMICK 

MARGARET MARY NUCERO 

MARK CHRISTOPHER SASLO 

HAZEL THERESA COUCH SHEPHERD 

BARBARA KINZER TOBIN 

KAREN YODSNUKIS 

RAY ANDREW BLUME 

MARY GILMARTIN FISCHL 

JOCELYN COLBECK HILLMAN 

JOSEPH FREDERICK JOINER 

JOHN JOSEPH FALKOWSKl 

STEPHEN FRANCIS OBARSKI 

MICHAEL ALAN TIDD, F.S.C. 

MARTA VICTORIA ALVAREZ 

MARJORIE LYNN ANDERSON 

VIRGINIA SUAREZ BERNARD 

SHARON DENISE BRADLEY 

PATRICIA CONTE CALTABIANO 

KELLY ANN KATHLEEN CONWAY 

DALANDA YVETTE CRAWFORD 

GAIL JUNE EGAN 

CONSTANCE NICKEY MARCHESE 

MARY K. MORROW-FARRELL 

JUAN L. VASCONEZ 

DARRYL LYNN WHARTON 

YVETTE VERNITA CALVIN 

RICHARD MARK D'AMBROSIO 

ANGELA KAY DAVIS 

JANET DENNIS 

JEFFREY MICHAEL DILLON 

ROSEMARIE WELLS DOLNYCKY 

MARGRET R. DUKO 

MICHAEL THOMAS GILLESPIE, JR., 

F.S.C. 

DAVID HANNUM 

LISETTE MARE LITWINCZUK 

ERNEST JOHN MILLER, JR., F.S.C. 

DONNA DOOLEY MOSER 

ROBERT JAMES MULVtt,LE 

ALFRED O. PUNTEL 

JAMES ROBERT RUSSELL, JR. 

MICHAEL J. STOCK 

MELISSA A. WATERS 

REGINA ELLEN WEBER 

LISA MAE AUMAN 

ANITA C. BARATTA 

TIMOTHY JOHN BEEHLER 

JOANNE BERARDI 

MARC A. BONORA 

KENNETH ALLEN BORAH, JR. 

ERIC BRIGHT 

STEVEN NICHOLAS BURKE 

CHRISTINE M, CARDONE 

SCOTT C CASSADY 

JOSEPH CHARVES 

CRAIG PHILIP CHICCHI 

ANDREA CICHONSKJ 

CYNTHIA M. CLARKSON 

JENNIFER C. CLEMENTS 

DIANE C. D'AULERIO 

RONALD A. DeLUCCA 

JAMES ANDREW DeMARCO 

KRISTIN A, FALCONE 

ANNE ELIZABETH FAY 

KIM MARIE FERRINO 

MARGARET MARY RNLEY 



MICHEl.E GRANT 

JSOEPH MARIO GRF:10. JR. 

KARLP II.UiBERG 

JOHN WILLIAM HANNIGAN II 

JEFF M. HARRER 

MATTHEW MICHAEL HENDRICKS 

STEPHANIE M. IRVINE 

JACE K. JONES. JR. 

PAUL ANTHONY LANGAN 

DINO JOHN LIBERI 

LAURA ELIZABETH LODER 

DEREK JUDE LUECKE 

ANDREW F. MAIORINI 

CHRIS THOMAS MALLOZZI 

DENISE MARGIOTTI 

KENNETH MARTIN MARX 

MELANIE ANNE MASCIO 

WILLIAM MATTHEWS 

MATTHEW MICHAEL MAZZONl 

GREGORY HENRY MILLS 

MICHELLE ELISE MULHERN 

JOHN RAYMOND MULLANEY 

TODD MICHAEL MULLERY 

SCOTT PAUL McGLYNN 

GERALDINE NIVER 

RONALD R. PAOLINE 

GREG A. PETIT 

STEVEN ANTHONY RANJO 

PAUL RICCHIUTI 

ROBERT ALEXANDER SARNOWSKI 

ANDREA NICOLE SILVER 

CHRISTINE SCARES 

STEPHEN CHARLES SOVICH 

JONATHAN F. STAHL 

GINA MARIA TEMPARALI 

TOAN THANH THAI 

DONNA M. VALOSKY 

DOUGLAS JAMES VASKO 

BRANDY SUE WALTERS 

KELLY ANN WEISS 

JENNIFER LYNN WHALEN 

WILLIAM EDWARD ZAPF 

WILLIAM JOSEPH ARTZ 

SPENCER TODD BECK 

JOHN ROBERT BEGLEY 

JONATHAN PETER BRUNT 

JUGH PATRICK CAMPBELL 

PETER MATTHEW CAMPBELL 

JOSEPH A. COPPOLA 

ROBERT T. DEVINE 

MICHAEL JOSEPH DILLON 

STEPHEN JOHN DVORCHAK 

JOSEPH M. DeCICCO 

JOSEPH BARTLEY FAIR 

NEIL J. FEINBERG 

KEITH ERIC GEHM 

BERNADETTE WILLIAM HAYES 

KEVIN HERMAN 

RICHARD A. HOLT 

JEFFREY EARL HUBER 

ERIC CHRISTOPHER KESSLER 

JOSEPH PATRICK LETTS 

WILLIAM R. MARKWARD 

PETER DAVID MILLER 

KEVIN THOMAS McCAULEY 

KEVIN EDWARD McFADDEN 

MICHAEL PATRICK McGINN 

BRIAN PATRICK McVEIGH 

CHRISTOPHER J. NIWINSKI 

JOSEPH CHRISTOPHER PEARCE 

JOSEPH N. PINTIMALLI 



JAMES ROBERT RKILI.Y III 
TIMOTHY PAUL ROBUS 
DALIA RCXTIO ROJAS 
JAMES GREGORY RUMSEY 
MICHAEL RUSH 
EDWARD THOMAS SCHAEFER 
CHRISTOPHER C. .SCHMIDT 
EDWARD THOMAS SHIMANSKI 
FRANK J. STASSEL 
JASON SCOTT THOMPSON 
VINH-THUY HIEU VO 
LAWRENCE ANTHONY ZONA 
RODNEY PATRICK ABARY 
YONSU SUSAN CHO 
LUCILLE A. CONST ANTINE 
THERESA ANNE DOWD 
SUZAN BRAMANTE GETTY 
MICHAEL DAVID JONES 
REGINA P. MOORE 
KIEU-ANH T. PHAM 
AMY JO GRADEL 
TERESA MARIE MA.NZO 
RICHARD WALTER MONACCHIO 
KATHLEEN MARIE McGUIGAN 
KAHANA MORRIS CHIN 
DANIEL J CURRAN 
AVE MARIA DEVER 
DIANE MARGARET HEAL 
ZBIGNIEW JANKOWSKI 
REGINALYNN MARY KELLY 
MILDRED JESSIE LAMPKIN 
JOAN P. LARNEY 
THOMAS MICHAEL PERZEL 
MARYANNE RIZZO 
KATHLEEN R. SHEPHERD 
YETTA STEINBERG 
LEONARD EUGENE TIPPENS, JR. 
CHERYL MARIE WILKINS 
DARRYL RODNEY BRAXTON 
LINDA A. CARLIN 
VIRGINIA M. COLLINS 
VALERIE M. CRAWFORD 
LORRI ANN DANGELO 
HELENE VALERIE DONAGHY 
ELIZABETH M. FERRIS 
EUGENE KEDWARD HAINES 
JAMES JOSEPH JOHNSTON 
CHRISTOPHER ROBERT KUTZLER 
MARY ELIZABETH LEES 
EILEEN MANGAN 
DEBRA ANN MOONEY 
DANIEL P. MURRAY, JR. 
KATHLEEN REGINA McGEEHAN 
JOSEPH PATRICK McNALLY 
WALTER FRANCIS NORRIS. JR. 
EDWARD JOSEPH OLEYN 
MARTA G. SCHWARTZ 
SHAWN CECELIA THOMAS 
THOMAS MATTHEW VALLONE 
MELODY ROBIN WATSON 
CATHERINE J. WISNIEWSKI 
LAURA L. ORR 
MARGARET F. ECKERT 
JENNIER JOAN GLICKMAN 
PATRICK J. GLICKMAN 
MORTON R. GUTHRIE 
JANE EILEEN HAGGERTY 
TIMOTHY INVERSO 
DENISE L. LADNER 



^ 



Seniors Not Pictured 




Megan Tracey enjoys a sunny afternoon while strolling through our 
picturesque campus. 



A group of avid baseball players attend the Tommy LaSorda benefit 
to show their loyalty to the Explorers. 



Student Life Divider 



G 



amp as 



'El 



JpJ/c/e 



COVERAGE 

Student I^if e 




mi 



H 



uman interac- 
tion is essential 
to the sou! . . . 

To be a well-rounded in- 
dividual, one must strive to 
interact with many different 
types of people and expose 
him/herself to various situ- 
ations. As a college under- 
graduate student this fact be- 
comes even more important. 
To succeed in class, one 
must be able to know all the 
ways of being the best stu- 
dent possible. Sometimes 
this might entail group work 
or study groups 
and communi- 
cation is key to 
make the best 
of this situa- 
tion. University 
life prepares 
one for "real'" 
world situa- 
tions and hav- 
ing background 
dealing with 
people is the 
way to attain 
confidence in 
your field. Ex- 
tra-curricular 
activities and 
clubs attempt to 
foster this preparation proc- 
ess. 

There are many different 
types of organizations to fit 
each individual's needs. 
They vary from community 
service, literary 

publications, and student 
government to honor socie- 
ties for different majors. Al- 
so, greek fraternities and so- 
rorities help to bring forth a 
.sense of community and to- 
getherness by organizing a 
group of men or women to 
work towards a common 
goal. Each group adds a spe- 



cial element to university 
life. Making friends is often 
made easier when one is a 
part of a group that in some 
way benefits the campus. 

When one looks back at 
his/her college life, they will 
not only remember classes 
and professors but their 
friends and their activities 
which made them a better 
person. Involvement in your 
education in a communica- 
tive way benefits not only 
one's social life but one's 
academic studies as well. 




The more one knows about 
life and interaction, the eas- 
ier the studying will become 
while providing an outlet for 
stress. 

Another aspect of in- 
volvement is appreciation. 
Appreciation for one's life 
and surroundings. One can- 
not be secluded to the 
thoughts and ideas that have 
been taught by parents. An 
awareness of differences 
and similarities between 
people and cultures helps to 
provide for a more friendly 
world. This is something 
that should be taught at the 



grammar and high school 
level but prejudice and con- 
flict of religious values pre- 
vent tolerance and under- 
standing from being taught. 
Tlic importance of this is 
that if one understands the 
values and perspectives of 
another then human rela- 
tions can be done judicious- 
ly and fairly without preju- 
dice or one-sidedness. 

The most important affect 
of involvement is socio- 
emotional development. So- 
cio-emotional in that one's 
ability to relate 
lo the world as 
one should at a 
certain age. 
College stu- 
dents are ap- 
proaching that 
stage in life 
where there is a 
conflict be- 
tween interac- 
tion and isola- 
tion. These ac- 
tivities help to 
promote in- 
volvement 
which turns in- 
to interaction. 
Therefore, iso- 
lation is avoided and adult 
social skills can continue to 
develop. 

Finally, student spon- 
sored organizations at La 
Salle University fit the de- 
scription to facilitate the best 
forms of human interaction. 
Being a part of the organi- 
zations is the way to really 
play a key role in one's col- 
lege life. To find oneself, 
one must interact and ex- 
plore . . . 

Susan Hasset 
Student-Life Editor 
1995 Explorer 



Student Life Divider 



Masque musicians enhant the Dan Redden Theatre with mystical 
Elizabethan melody. 

Malvolio (Mark Gornto) reads the jokster letter sent to him by 
Maria (Tierney McNulty). 





|i j^l w 


tameat'imtim^Smt*^^^^^^] ^^^^P_ rrw^ 


L0t 



\ 



Sir Andrew (Patrick White) makes a speech as Viola (Jodi Apicelli) 
and Orsino (Tony J. Purcell Jr.) listen intently. 



The Masque, Twelfth Night 



Masque Presents 
Twelfth Night 

a play by William Shakespeare 




The Dan Rodden Theatre was transformed into a Shakespearean 
wonderland in November, 1994. Members of the Masque, Lxi Salle 
University's student theatrical organization, donned Elizabethan 
gowns, tights and feather-caps in a brave revival of Shakespearean 
comedy. 

In a rendition of Twelfth Night, La Salle thesbians enacted the tale 
of tH'in siblings Viola and Sebastian who, separated when ship- 
wrecked, fall into extraordinary circumstances. The complications that 
arise from disguised identies, romantic triangles and practical jokes 
speckle Twelfth Night with humor and anticipation. 




Olivia (Kirstin Quinn) professes her love to \ iola, Maria (Tierney McNulty) takes great pleasure in 
disguised as a male servant. the public mockery of Malvolio. 



The Masque, Twelfth Night 






V 



\ 



% 



\ 



by Loretta Shirley - 

Filled with en- 
thusiasm, en- 
ergy and vi- 
vacity, La Sal- 
le" s Cheerleaders and 
Dance Team electrify 
the basketball court 
with sounds of support 
and motivation for Ex- 
plorer athletes. Yet La 
Salle Cheerleaders and 
Dance Team members 
do more than just en- 
courage school spirit; 




The La Salle Cheerleaders stir excitement in the crowds at both home 
and away basketball games. 



Always full of energy, the Cheerleaders demonstrate difBcult gymnastic 
stimts and complex dance routines during halftime. 



-3 



their well-perfected 
halftime routines, 
cheers and chants en- 
tertain audiences at 
Hayman Hall, the Civic 
Center and various oth- 
er stadiums regularly. 

Months of rigorous 
practice are invested 
into the final perform- 
ance of the Cheerlead- 
ers and the Dance 
Team. Tryouts are 
competitive, yet the 



constant preparation 
and perfection of gym- 
nastic stunts, musical 
skits and traditional 
chants prove a trying 
test for any athlete. 

However, the faith- 
ful practices of these 
teams are greatly re- 
warded by the applause 
and affection that they 
inevitably capture from 
their favorite audience 
— Explorer fans. 



Cheerleaders/Dance Team 





Cheerleaders and Dance Team members bring 
spirit to Explorer basketball games. 



James is the Cheerleading team's "stuntmaster," The Dance Team struts their stuff as Ihcv rev up the 
providing support for complex and creative aero- crowd for an exciting game, 
batic and gymnastic routines. 




Members of the La Salle Dance team spend months perfecting their musical routines. 



Cheerleaders/Dance Team 



James Burke Presents: 

"Mechanisms of Change: Do Lemons Whistle? ^^ 



by Stephanie Hamilton 



-^m- a Salle University 
^1 was honored this 
^H^Vyear to host a lec- 
ture which was 
given by the international- 
ly known James Burke. 
This lecture was entitled 
"Mechanisms of Change: 
Do Lemons Whistle?" and 
it was held on October 21, 
1994 in the Dan Rodden 
Theatre at 8:00 p.m. Burke 
began his lecture by pre- 
senting one event in histo- 
ry and then tracing its ef- 
fects throughout the dec- 
ades. For instance, he 
spoke about the role of in- 
sititutions and how they of- 
tentimes caused stagnation 
due to their refusal to de- 
viate from tradition. Con- 
sequently, students became 
frustrated and were thus 
compelled to act in order to 
change their situation. 

After a brief pause in the 
program, Burke spent the 
rest of the lecture entertain- 
ing questions from the au- 
dience. Both students and 
faculty were very interest- 
ed in the topics which 
Burke discussed. Unlike 
other lecturerers, Burke 



James Burke 



was not in the least bit 
unenthusiastic, nor did his 
energy dwindle while he 
presented his material. In 
fact, he received many 
chuckles and quite a few 
outbursts of laughter 
throughout his presenta- 
tion. Burke set up the fol- 
lowing situation: "A 
wealthy man is having an 
elegant dinner party. While 
he is speaking to some of 
his guests, a man who has 
become very drunk ap- 
proaches him with this 
question: 'Excuse me, sir. 
Can you tell me this? Do 
lemons whistle?' Surprised 
and a bit annoyed the host 
replies to the man, 'No, of 
course not. Lemons do not 
whistle.' Surprisingly, the 
drunk man answers him, 
'If that is the case, then I 
just squeezed your canary 
into my gin and tonic' 
All of those who attended 
the lecture found Burke to 
be extremely informative 
as well as entertaining and 
look forward to seeing him 
either in person or on one 
of his cable programs in 
the future. 




Known (or his crfativi' depicilons of scienililu hislorical evolution. Burke delivers his speech v\'ith a 
James Burtie takes time out to chat with Mr. Edward Tunianski. trademark touch of huniur. 




James Burke was introduced to a warm welcome by Provost Daniel Pantaleo. Burke also attended the 
Honors Convocation at La Salle later in the weekend. 



A-Asia: Tokiko Ninomiya, Hetal Patel, Amy Trinn, Rich Nepomuceno, Emily Hsiung, 
Yen Tieu, Nikk So, Ashish Sitapara, Marc Mejia, Vicki Lo, Indiana Skywalker, Jen- 
nifer Ly, Josepli Wang. Kirtesh Patel, Jimmy Lee, Anthony Shapit. 



Adult Student Council: Adriana Angulo. Carol Cooper (secretary), Robert Keidy, 
Roger Moore (Chairman), Brenda Johnson (Co-chairperson), Marie Edwards, Helen 
R. Jones, M. Jacqueline Carr. 




Campus Wide Activities 



American-Asian Intercultural Association is dedi- 
cated to creating an awareness of Asian culture by en- 
gaging in service to the University and the surrounding 
community. 

Adult Student Council is the official student govern- 
ment of the School of Continuing Studies student 
body. 

Alpha Epsilon Delta is the Pre-med honor society that 
encourages excellence in premedical scholarship. 
African American Students League presents activi- 
ties from a multicultural perspective and coordinates 
Black History Month. 

Institute of Management Accounting introduces 
management accounting to students planning careers 
in business. 

Accounting Association promotes a greater interest 
among accounting students in the accounting profes- 
sion. 




Alpha Epsilon Delta: Coleen Paul, Sheila Paul, Pranai Paid, loni Lambery, Henry Tan, Mary 
Davis, Steph Steinar, Dion Luberi. Dan Rakowski, Nagib Calfoun, Chris Oberholzer, Lubyniar 
Conrad, Scott McGlynn, Chris Heitzman, Hardy Bang, Molly Macovoy, Colleen Kennedy, Jen 
McHugh, Praschant Patel, Anthony Shappit, Alice Dunkin, Dan l.uis, Dclores Roman, Danielle 
Palmeri, Hoan Ngyen, Nicole Fulmcr, Michael Macgrew, Carol Dillion. 



Campus Organization 



African American Students League: Julinalhun Milchell, Christopher Bradley, 
Shaun Presslev, John Thomas, LaToya Slroman, C;. Baldwin, Taniniey WescotI, Da- 
mon Williams, Ann Marshall, Nainia Burgass, Kbony Monroe, Satci Wiliums, Dana Institute of Management AccounlinK: Christopher Picaricllo, Alexandria Halowchak, 
Boger, Renault Harry, PauJa Bolden, Shanlay Henderson, Andrew Barrett. Jennifer Hoopes, Irank Innaurato. 





Senior Kristin O'Kane gathers with friends in the quad for a celebration. 



Accounting Association: Staci Wilhelm (presdient), Christopher Picariello (vice-president), Mi- 
chael Foran (secretary). 



Campus Organizations 



Sumo wrestling provided loads of laughs for brave Lasallians will 
ing to done tlie extra padding and take the mat. 




A visitor to La Salle has her face decorated by a student volunteer. 
Face painting, games, rides, and refreshments, were all available to 
the guests at Carnifall. 



Xpproprialc for Ihf October stason, students deocrale dozens of miniaturi' pumpkins. 








Carnifall 1994 

... A Festival of Fun 








Carnifall was a fun-filled event held in October 1994. This was 
designed as a social activity for students and also to bring joy to 
neighborhood children. There were various games and activities 
planned. Pumpkin decorating was an activity appropriate for the Oc- 
tober season. To promote the carnifall atmosphere, face painting and 
gallery-type games were held. Quite entertaining was the sumo wres- 
tling arui virtual reality games. Also, food and refreshments were 
available to the guests. Both children and students alike enjoyed this 
activity. La Salle students enjoy helping children while providing so- 
cial interaction for themselves. 



Carnifall '94 



Wailing away on the trombone, Michael Dees concentrates on perfect- 
ing the sound of his music. 



Musical interlude for La Salle for on and off- 
campus events 




Jazz Band President Daniel Raliowski stands during his solo and pro- 
jects the sound of his trumpet deeply into the audience. 



The silky tones of Lynn Warner's saxophone burst forth as she plays. 



Jazz Band 



b\ Heather Olson 



"^ 



TliL- 1..1 Salic i,wj Baiui 
and Pep Band oiicx 
the students in\ol\ed 
a chance to experi- 
ence a social atmosphere while 
endeavoiing to express theni- 
selves creatively through 
"gtKxi music." The Jazz Band, 
directed b\ Joseph Cicciniaro. 
pla\s a wide \;iriet)' of music 
ranging from big band style, to 
nnxlem ja/-Z to Van Morrison 
typic RlkR. The group was \ery 
active this year; they could be 
found playing several major 
events throughout the year. 
Open House. Parents" Week- 
end. North Dining and a Spring 
Concert constituted the majori- 
ty of on campus pert'omiances. 
The Jazz Band also played at 
the Widener School and Our 
Lady of Confidence grade 
school. In addition, several 
smaller musical groups per- 



loniied at \ annus campus func- 
tions throughout the year. 

The Ja// Band was com- 
prised of 31 insu^imenlal mem- 
bers and two vocalists. John 
Meko. a 1 900 Alumnus of LSU 
and the Ja// Band, acted a.s the 
moderator tilling in for Brother 
Thomas McPhillips who was 
on sabbaticiil at the University 
of Bethlehem in Israel. The stu- 
dents who were fundamental in 
the o^xTation and success of the 
group included. Dan Rakowski. 
President; Matt Miller, vice- 
president; Gary Test, Treasurer, 
and the Lihreirian Lynn Warner. 
They took on great responsibil- 
ity in their endeavors to have a 
productive, but always fun. 
year. 

The Pep Band added a dif- 
ferent dimension to LSU. At- 
tending every possible men's 
basketball game, they exempli- 



fied cnlluisiasm. It is a great 
source of pride for the Pep 
Band to be one of the most spir- 
ited organizations on campus. 
As a mostly independent organ- 
ization, the Pep Band relied 
much upon student motivation. 
Dan Rakowski acted as the stu- 
dent director to give direction to 
the band's cnlhu.siasm. The stu- 
dents enjoyed pertorming for 
many reasons, but a p^issible 
appearance on national televi- 
sion always added to the excite- 
ment. 

Both Bands were very close 
groups who enjoyed the friend- 
ships that they built through 
their rehearsals and pert'orm- 
ances. The graduating Seniors, 
Ryan Frasch. trumpet; Drew 
Georgi, guitar; Tom Murphy, 
drums; Dan Rakowski, trum- 
pet; and vocalist Jen Culp will 
he much missed. 



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StSHAJtSMy: 




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Jazz Band: Frank Voight, Ryan M. Frasch, Kathleen Murray, Kevin "Julio" Iglesias, Daniel Rakowski, 
Eric McNeil, Michael Gatti, Gary Test, Lynn Warner, Ted McComb, Elizabeth Hargrave, Heather Olson 
and Michael McMonagle 



Jazz Band 




Tommy La Sorda Benefit 



Tommy La Sorda Benefit 

... A Chance to Support La Sailers Baseball Team 



On January 27. 1995 at the Sheraton Society Hill, baseball manager 
Tommy La Sorda spoke at a benefit for La Salle University's Athletic 
Association. Tommy La Sorda had held a press conference prior to 
the benefit. Dinner was served and he was the keynote speaker after- 
wards. 

The benefit was held to support La Salle University 's baseball team. 
Present and previous members attended to support the team. The man- 
ager of the LA. Dodgers is orginially from Norristown, so this trip 
had a special meaning to him. This event gave many a chance to meet 
their baseball hero. The benefit raised funds to help the baseball team 
Jiave all the advantages toperfonn to the best of their abilities. Finally, 
Tommy La Sorda gave advice to our players on the advantages of 
good sportsmanship. 




Tommy La Sorda Benefit 



Criminal Justice Association: Kevin Bradford, Tiiomas Lamperts, David Ciotta, Eli 
zabeth Narowski, Kevin Carracco. 




Phi Alpha Beta (Biology): Pauline Koriyoumdjian, Carol Dillion, Mary Davis, Paul 
Aligretti, Lubrimar Conrad, Chris Olberholzer, Jim Peapoles, Danielle Palmeri, De- 
lores Roman, Chris Heiztman, Michael Macgrew, Scott McGlynn. 



Campus Organizations 




Campus 
Organizations 



Criminal Justice Association promotes student participation in functions designed 
to develop a more thorough understanding of the criminal justice professions. 
Cross Cultural Association promotes intercultural understanding between La Salle 
students of all backgrounds and celebrating diversity within the La Salle community. 
Phi Alpha Beta is dedicated to propigating the advancement of biological studies. 
Gamma Iota Sigma provides a channel for the dissemination of information related 
to Risk Management and Insurance to the college community. 
Historical Socity fosters and promotes an interest in history. 



Gamma lota Sigma: Jeff Huber. Cliad Bewlej, Bill Green, Rich Roser. Kathleen McNichol (advisor). 




Historical Society: Bill Molinari, Dr. Chip Desnoyers (advisor), Tim Esposito, John Pfeffer, John Bau- 
man, Chris Kane, Lori Smith, Nonee Wagner. 



Campus Organizations , 



Parents' Weekend 

Parents step into the shoes of students 



by Sara Chiappa 



This year. La Salle 
University desig- 
nated the week- 
end of October 
9th and 10th as Parents 
Weekend. With this, came 
a plethora of activities 
planned for both the par- 
ents and students. Follow- 
ing registration on Satur- 
day, a picnic lunch was 
provided before Br. Burke 
spoke to the parents and 
students about the univer- 
sity's plans. He also pro- 
vided answers to the con- 
cerns of the parents and 
students. Then, it was time 
for a reversal of roles. A 
variety of classes were of- 
fered for the parent's col- 
lege, giving the parents an 
opportunity to be back in 
the classroom and to see 
first hand the structure of a 
typical college class. The 
next portion of the day 
gave the parents and stu- 
dents the opportunity to 
make some choices. The 
La Salle Art Museum was 
open for anyone who want- 



ed to browse through it. 
Also, one could attend the 
dedication ceremony of the 
new Communication Cen- 
ter and the following re- 
ception. Or parents and 
students could take a break 
from the busy schedule and 
spend quality time togeth- 
er. Then, for those who 
wanted to attend, there was 
a 5:00 mass in the chapel. 
During the special liturgy, 
three students gave the 
homily, honoring and 
thanking their parents. Af- 
ter the mass, an excellent 
dinner was served in a 
transformed North Dining. 
To conclude the day, the 
Jazz Band gave an enter- 
taining concert in the Dan 
Rodden Theatre. Parent's 
weekend continued on 
Sunday morning with a 
buffet brunch served in the 
Ballroom. Finally, the La 
Salle Art Museum was 
open again, as was Hay- 
man Hall for both the par- 
ents and students to use for 
fun and exercise. 





►"^€'■'4 




Parents' Weekend 



A professor gives parents an inside view of their children's class- In his presentation to the parents. President Brother Burke emphasizes the necessity of strong family 
room experience. relationships. 





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Shades and a saxaphone add groove and style to an outdoor per- 
formance by the Jazz Band. 




Trumpeteers pay musical tribute to La Salle athletes at a fall pep 
rally. 

As this banner suggests, the Jazz Band generates Explorer spirit, 
both on and off the basketball court. 



Basketball Pep Rally 



Man\ sludinLs shiirid cri;iliM' hynnirs »liiih pliduid suppdrl and incouraKcnu'nt for Ihi' lVM.4-1995 
liaskt'lhall lianis. 





Spirit of the 
Explorers is alive 

at the annual Basketball Pep Rally 



A Basketball Pep Rally transformed the quad into an array of col- 1 
orful banner and cheering students. Many clubs and organizations ] 
encouraged the 1994-1995 teams, displaying banners and pledging j 
support. The Jazz band, too, illuminated the grassy field with its i 
sounds of musical encouragement. After a hard day of classes students I 
could relax and use their energy to support the basketball team. Ex- 1 
uberent energy filled the crowds and cheers could be heard as far I 
away as the distant Saint John Neumann Hall. This was an event that 
was enjoyed by everyone who participated and wanted the Explorers \ 
to WIN! \ 



Basketball Pep Rally 



La Salle Singers: Paul Goldhammer, Agnes Fung, Jeff Dunn, Barbara Steltz, Heather 
JewishCampus Alliance: Erin Able, Eric Cohen, Jessica Carter, Bert Streib (faculty), Olsen, Stephanie Hamilton, Sara Chiappa, Erin Madison, Jennifer Culp, Stephen 
Simpcha Raphael (Jewish Chaplain), Robert Vogel (faculty) Pflugfeld 




Campus Wide Activities 



The Jewish Campus Alliance schedules events and 
activities tiiat encompass the Jewish culture and relig- 
ion. 

La Salle Singers are the men's and women's vocal 
ensemble performing each semester on campus. 
L.O.C.K. is dedicated to increasing awareness of the 
lack of justice toward children. 
The La Salle Marketing Association fosters scien- 
tific study and research in the field of marketing. 
The Masque of La Salle is the theatre organization 
staging musical, comedy and dramatic productions. 
The Business Honor Society rewards and encourages 
academic scholarship among the students of the 
School of Business Administration as well as promot- 
ing communication among organization members, fac- 
ulty, administration, and the business community. 




L.O.C.K.: Kirstin Shroni, Carolyn Bonner, Jessica Gentile. Kelly Youse, Bethanne Dadario, 
.Suzanne Billings, Elizabeth Crotty, Mary Johnston, Janet Munyan 



Student Organizations 



La Salle Marketing Associalion: Chris Judlu\vsl\i, Neil Montovani, Dou}: Basile. (^er- 
ardo Muskus, Juanne Peltit, Jennifer Sommerville, Derek Kepharl, Jenn C'hianese, 
Sharun Javie (faculty I, Kd Malinuwski, Karen Kozachyn, Mike Collins (not pictured I 



Masque- c.r 111 Sulli; KdxurJ J. (lupLs III. Juiul Munilin, Jinnlftr L. Phillips, Jmnlfcr Kniiltst, Brlun Farrcll, 
Ji-iinirtT tulp, l>i-nn> Kiitupuluus, Jw Wull llui-nkp. Aj-tics KunR, Haul Coldhummer. Sundy Scartu/zi, Erica 
(.>rui;hl>. KillvM.ii Mulluu. Girard Biauihiani- Jr.. I'alrkk l)in/ir. Tom Otilnc. Tltrmy McNully, Krislinc 
llH-rl. L hrls Judluuskl. I hrlsllnr Nullc. JrIT Dunn. Krin Madison. Jim Haui:hlun. (IrcRory GlulTridu, Jennifer 
(.tuiiilcy. Maria Frunck, Carullni- Knink-, Mark (;ornlo. Kristin Kalcont-. Jt-ssv Dclaney, Tliomiu MlchcU, Jvnn 
Josuck, Mlrhavl Fi'mla. Chrlslian l.ohr. Jessica Kunyon. Jarvd (loose change) Detaney 





Although hurrying to class, this student takes a minute to enjoy the beautiful fall campus. 



Business Honor Society: Kimberly Roberts, Frank A. Innaurato, A.H. Bohl-Adorsi (faculty), 
Jean Latini, Anthony La Sala, John Maloney 



Student Organizations 



Students eagerly collect funds for the homeless at the annual food 
drive sponsored by the La Salle Committee for the Homeless. 

Though giving blood might be a painful experience, it is an act that 
saves lives. 



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students visit a banner displayed in the chapel in commemoration 
of those lives lost to AIDS. 


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Campus Ministry 


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Food Drive, Blood Drive, 
AIDS Awareness 

. . . three life-saving events on campus 

by Sara Chiappa and Heather Olsen 




December 1 , 
1994 was rec- 
ognized by the 
La Salle com- 
munily as AIDS Aware- 
ness Day. A variety of or- 
ganizations on campus set 
up displays in the Union 
Ballroom for the benefit of 
faculty and students. The 
members of the organiza- 
tions supplied informations 
and statistics concerning 
AIDS, its effects and its 
unanswered questions. 
Shirts, pins, calendars and 
other items were sold to 
collect money for those 



suffering from this disease. 
Proceeds benefited the Phi- 
ladelphia chapter of the 
NAMES Project, which or- 
ganizes and displays the 
AIDS Memorial Quilt. 

The Annual Food Drive, 
sponsored by the La Salle 
Committee for the Home- 
less, raised funds for those 
lacking shelter and ade- 
quate food. An auction, 
conducted at Backstage, 
enabled students to pur- 
chase various school mem- 
orabilia while simultane- 
ously donating funds to the 
Committee. 



La Salle students and 
faculty participated in giv- 
ing the greatest gift of all 
— life. The Red Cross set 
up "camp" on Wednes- 
day, November 16 and 
Thursday, November 17 
from nine-thirty in the 
morning to seven-thirty at 
night in the Student Union 
Ballroom. Delta Phi Epsi- 
lon. Gamma Sigma, Sigma 
Phi Epsilon and Alpha Sig- 
ma Tau sponsored the 
event and were fundamen- 
tal to its success. 




Two young women persue the information dis- 
played in the Student Union Ballroom on AIDS 
Awareness Day. 



At Backstage, a lively auction was held to raise 
money for the homeless. 



Campus Ministry 



by Leonidas Romero 



\ 




and that WEXP AM would be 
no more in the fall. 

Determined to survive de- 
spite the administrative deci- 
sion, the station developed an 
S.O.S. (save our station) drive 
that garnished hundreds of 
signatures and dollars in sup- 
port of WEXP. Unfortunately, 
the drive was too little, too 
late. 

When the Fall 1988 semes- 
ter arrived, WEXP radio was 
gone. As a final statement 
against the administration, 
manager Stienman left La Sal- 
le. The remaining managers, 
however, had other ideas. 

That Fall, the old members 
of the station utilized a special 



WEXP radio first 
entered the La 
Salle scene in 
the early 1970"s 
when AM radio was far more 
popular than FM radio. It was 
primarily formed as an alter- 
native channel for students to 
voice their opinions about the 
Vietnam War and entertain 
students in the new student 
union. With a small staff and 
limited facilities, WEXP went 
through various format chang- 
es that included easy listen- 
ing, adult contemporary, and 
album-oriented rock. First 
broadcasting at the 640 fre- 
quency on the AM dial, EX- 
Plorer 64 experienced mod- 
erate success before interest 
began to slip. 

Towards the end of the 
1970's, the station managers, 
who wanted to expand the sta- 




fund that was left to the radio 
station in the memory of 
Charles "Chip" McKenny, a 
deceased disc jockey to pur- 
chase new transmitters. Then, 
after forming a new executive 
board and solid plan for the 
future, WEXP returned to the 
airwaves in January of 1989. 
This new station EXPress 
530 still broadcasted on the 
AM dial, but then general 
manager, Scott Dill expanded 
its range to all ten dorms on 
campus, as well as the student 
union. While the administra- 
tion continued to doubt the ef- 
forts and long-term existence 
of this new station, WEXP 
quickly became the largest 



student organization on cam- 
pus. Within two months, 
WEXP began its signature 
event. The Battle of the 
Bands, and played a major 
role in the 1989 Spring Fling. 
As the popularity of the sta- 
tion grew, WEXP started to 
receive the respect of the ad- 
ministration that it still holds 
today. In January of 1990. 
WEXP became the home of 
Explorer Basketball live from 
the Civic Center. When Lio- 
nel Simmons scored his 
3.000th point there wasn't a 
radio in campus that wasn't 
tuned in to WEXP. The sta- 
tion was going up and never 
coming back. 



^ 



Chris Yucis is bubbling with excilcment as that new CD she's been 
waiting for arrives. 



tion's broadcasting range, 
played with the station trans- 
mitter so that WEXP could be 
heard from Maine to Miami. 
During the evening of the 
"boost," the station received 
requests from as far away as 
Albany, New York. Needless 
to say, within twenty-four 
hours, the Federal Communi- 
cations Commission paid a 
visit to La Salle and immedi- 
ately shut WEXP down. 

As La Salle moved into the 
1980's with a new Commu- 
nication major, students, once 
again, wanted a college radio 
station. Soon, WEXP was re- 
born. This time, however, the 
station was closely scrutinized 
by the administration. Oper- 
ating with a Heavy Metal for- 
mat, that seemed to encourage 
a "bad boy" image, WEXP 
broadcasted to the student un- 



ion on the 640 AM frequency. 

WEXP's status remained 
the same until 1987, when a 
transmitter was purchased that 
enabled residents living in 
Saint Edward and Saint Fran- 
cis dorms to tune in. Then, as 
more and more students be- 
came interested in EXPlorers 
64. the station managers be- 
gan a movement to purchase 
a PM license. 

Led by then general man- 
ager, Marc Stienman, staff 
members began to outline a 
plan and stimulated interest 
for FM radio at La Salle. The 
movement ended in February 
of 1988. The station had to 
wait until they returned from 
Spring Break to learn if La 
Salle would get an FM station. 
When they returned, WEXP 
was informed that FM radio at 
La Salle was an impossibility. 





"Underground Sound That's Changing La 
Salle'' 



WEXP Radio: Colleen Sevboth. Dan Kirk, Chris- 
Leo Romero and Chris Yucis select just the right tina Mcl.aushlin, Leonidas Romero, Chris Yucis, 
music to keep La Salle rockin". Jim Pricsicr, Colleen Murphy and Jenn Keider 




The sweet sounds of Jim Priesler can be heard by WEXP listeners. 



The Masque Presents 
Sweet Charity 



by Lori Litchman 



46 



W 



ithout 
love, 
life has 
no pur- 
pose." 

This seemed to be the 
theme of Neil Simon's the- 
atre production of Sweet 
Charity, the Masque's 
1995 spring musical. 

Charity Valentine 
(played by Kirsten Quinn) 
is a dance hall hostess who 
seems to find love in all the 
wrong places, with all the 
wrong men. 

The play opens as Char- 
ity's boyfriend throws her 
in a lake and takes away all 
of her money. She then 
goes to work where her fel- 
low hostesses tell her to 
wise up in her choices of 
men and get her life togeth- 
er. These girls are positive 
that there has to be some- 
thing better than the life 
they have each been living, 
but they are not quite sure 
what exactly that is. 

Charity, unlike the other 



. . . a Play by Niel Simon 



girls, attempts to make her 
life better. She goes to the 
YMCA to partake in a self- 
awareness therapy session. 
Unfortunately, she be- 
comes trapped in an ele- 
vator with Oscar Lindquist 
(played by Brian Farrell). 

This encounter leads to a 
romance with Oscar and it 
finally seems as if Chari- 
ty's life is about to make 
drastic changes for the bet- 
ter. But, as Charity finds 
out, you never know what 
the fickle hand of fate has 
in store for you. 

Sweet Charity was di- 
rected by first-time La Sal- 
le director Peter Vernon 
and was produced by sen- 
ior Brian Farrell. 

Sweet Charity presented 
both a multitude of theat- 
rical and musical talent, al- 
though perhaps lacking in 
plot. 

Adapted from the February 
22, 1995 issue of the Col- 
legian. 



The Masque, Sweet Charity 




Chiirity j^i'ts advisu from her businuss miinajjcr. 



Charily (Kirslin (Juinn) shows hir niwly loiiiul iiulcpindanci' by a confidant dance move. 




The Masque, Sweet Charity , 165 



O.L.A.S.: Dr. Barbara Trovato, Samuel Alfaro, Fernando Galindez, Rodian Gaitan, 
Myrna Alicea, Valerie Montoya, Elvis Gonzales. Juan Aliceaga. David Infante. John 
Thomas, Joseline Santiago. Grace Carmouze, Amaris Rodriquez. 




5 



Psychology Club: Coleen Whitehead, Tana Angelo. Caroline Weinert, Justin Di Feb- 
bo, Michael Fischer. 



V 




Sexashi: Jim Peterson, Cori Mc Fadden, Claudia Oxman, Carolyn Bonner, Lori Me- 
dori, Rita Dube. 



\ZJ 



Campus Organizations 



t 




Campus 
Organizations 



Organization of Latin American Students help lo develop an awareness and un- 
derstanding of Latino ctdture and promoting understanding throughout the Univer- 
sity community. 

Psychology Club provides an organization for those who are interested in psychol- 
ogy to pursue their interests outside the classroom. 

Sexashi provides peer to peer education for the La Salle community about sexual 
health issues while upholding the standards of the University. 
Student Political Association provides a symposium for all members of the Uni- 
versity community to learn about the political process in a setting outside the class- 
room. 
Ukrainian Club fosters an interest in Ukrainian culture and language. 



Student Political Association: Derek Kephart, Frank Gattuso, John David Walls, Brian Parks, Jeff 
Haus, Mictiael Sielski. Sammy Mirarchi, Dave Spaulding, Derek Loranca, Denise Annoia. 




Ukrainian Club: Anna Maria Szaniga, Nadia Dunylin, Alexandria Hollowchah, Alex Jarymovych, 
Claudia Brochinsky, Adam Zazula, Natulka Stusyk, Lileya Kleuor, Suzette Schron, Dr. G. Perfecky 
(advisor). Dr. Leo Rudnytzky (advisor), John Thomas-Ovych. 



Campus Organizations J 167 



An employer explains his companies assets in order to attract these 
students to apply for a position. 



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This student is searching for just the right job by closely examining 
the program at the Job Fair. 



A Career Planning counselor assists a student in the right direction 
of finding a job. 




Job Fair 




These sluilinls 



. Ihiir opinions on ho« thtv imprcssid various iinploycrs. 




• • • 



Job Fair 

Presented by 
Career Planning 



The Student Union Ballroom bustled with anticipation as prospec- 
tive employees met representatives from corporations and businesses 
across the Delaware Valley. The Annual Job Fair, an informal recep- 
tion sponsored by the Career Planning and Placement Department, 
enabled interested students to gain a head start on the job search. 
Investigating internship and summer employment opportunities. La 
Sallians from all grades chatted with professionals from companies 
such as TastyKake, Inc., The Kmart Corporation and Merrill Lynch. 
Company representatives commented upon the students' excellent 
presentation, rapport and resume skills. 



Janet Munyan carefully takes notes at an important SGA meeting. 



The officially recognized representative of the 
student body which protects individual interests. 




Tony Diaz uses his keen leadership abilities to direct the afTairs of 
the Student Government Association. 



Juan Liceaga proposes an important point vital to the improvement 
of the university. 



i3 



Student Government Association 



by Tony Diaz 

The SlLidenl Go\- 
crnnicnl Associa- 
tion (SGA) of l.u 
Salic Uni\ersil> is 
an organization dedicated to 
both the student body ;ind 
the governance of the Uni- 
versity. The SGA consists of 
twenty-five members that 
include tne senators from 
each class and five execu- 
tives. The sophomore 
through senior senators ;md 
the executive board are 
elected in April, while the 
freshmen senators are elect- 
ed in October. The principal 
duty of the SGA members is 
to represent the student 
body on the \arious Univer- 
sity committees including 
Student Affairs and the Ac- 
tivities Fundinc Board. 



In addition to the govem- 
ing aspects of the SGA, its 
members also sponsor and 
coordinate other activities 
that enhance the La Salle 
community. The.se activities 
include the ;innual Basket- 
ball Pep Rally. Charter 
Week Festivities and the 
American Cancer Society. 
Fach year the marathon rais- 
es close to $6,000 by solic- 
iting corporate sponsors and 
having teams from both 
within and outside the La 
Salle community. 

The SGA also tries to en- 
hance the community by 
cosponsoring various events 
such as Spring Fling and 
Black History Month. 
Through these cosponsor- 
ships, the SGA seeks to 



build relationships with oth- 
er organizations on campus. 
To facilitate these relation- 
ships the SGA also has de- 
veloped the General Assem- 
bly started three years ago in 
an attempt to promote unity 
and commits on campus. 
TTie General Assembly con- 
sists of representatives from 
each campus organization 
and meets every other 
month. 

The Student Government 
Association of La Salle has 
grown and changed over the 
past years due to the com- 
mitments of both its advi.sor 
and other members of the 
SGA. The future of the or- 
ganization looks bright be- 
cause of the young leaders 
that the SGA develops. 



% 

^ 




Student Government Association: Tony Diaz, Linda Warner, Chris Santarsiero, Lew Clark, Dave 
Viloria, Dan Green, Lisa Born, Mari Petracca, Joanne Brown, Bernadetle Dillion, Cathy CillufTo, Mil<e 
Downey, Danielle Campese, Jennifer Englese, Lisa Fida, Lori Arnold, Mike Deflavia, John McGrath, 
Jenn Thomas, John Lloyd, Mam Kay Hagan 



Student Government Association 



,3 










by Loretta Shirley - 

Holding fast 
to the first 
Amend- 
ment, a 
group of aspiring jour- 
nalists take pride in 
their publication of 
campus news and stu- 
dent ideas. Each year, 
a motivated and polit- 
ically activated staff 
searches the La Salle 
campus for the unique 
viewpoints, individual 
perspectives and per- 
sonal beliefs that. 



when represented in- 
deed has been the pur- 
pose of Editor-in- 
Chief Brian Howard 
and his 1994-1995 
staff. These La Salli- 
ans have produced a 
forum for news and 
ideas that single-hand- 
edly serves the cam- 
pus community a les- 
son in appreciation for 
and respect of the var- 
ying arguments that 
directs people's ac- 
tions and convictions. 



Readers are not en- 
couraged to passively 
digest the Collegian's 
contents; rather, they 
are invited to react to 
the writing, to discuss 
the papers' contents 
with other students 
and maybe, even to 
write back themselves. 
The "Collegians" 
are brave and bold re- 
porters who accept the 
college challenge 
head-on. They devote 
countless hours of in- 



terviewing, writing, 
editing, typesetting 
and layout design to 
fashion a professional 
publication. News re- 
porters scope the cam- 
pus for the latest word 
on La Salle events, 
sports writers deliver 
the statistics of the 
most popular campus 
athletes, and entertain- 
ment editors provide 
commentary on the 
movies, theater and 
music that shapes stu- 



dent social life. 

In addition to Brian 
Howard, the Collegian 
was anchored this year 
by the collaborative 
efforts of Jen Weikert 
(Managing Editor), 
Lori Hill (News Edi- 
tor), Lori Litchman 
(Entertainment Edi- 
tor), Jenn Josack (Fea- 
tures Editor), Michael 
Sielski (Sports Editor) 
and Erica Johnson 
(Photography Editor.) 



Collegian 



Municu (iiillon riads un did Ccilli'niun issue tu ^ain ideas fur an 
artlcli'. 




Mary Kraus fine lunes payes to 
be printed in the wcelily pub- 
lished newspaper, the Colle- 
gian. 



La Salle University's weekly student newspaper 



Michael Femia and Brian Ho- 
ward take a breali from the 
mental taxation of putting to- 
gether a successful paper. 




Collegian Staff: Caroline Tranie, Jen Weikert, Brian Howard, Erica Johnson. Jesse Delancy, Lori Hill, 
Jenn Josak. Michael Femia, Alan M. Huscher, Eliza Comodromos. Lori Litchman, Denny Fotopoulos. 
Patrick Rapa. Patrick White. Michael Sielski, Bill Usher. 

Lori Hill answers a phone call in response to an exciting news lead. 



Collegian 



Q 






<k 



^ 




by John Schmitt 



Top Ten Reasons to be a Member of the 
Explorer Staff 

10. Cute complacent men 

9. Amazing adventures in Milton 

8. Bean pie on the subway 

7. Hide and seek in the student union 

6. Dancing on the windowsill to the beat of 
WEXP 

5. New and interesting things to do with scrun- 
chies 

4. Get a chance to interview dead people 

3. Buddha on the grassy knoll 

2. Symbol, symbol, symbol 

1. Be more than a lazy dreamer with no am- 
bition! 



Every September 
a group of stu- 
dents gather to- 
gether and as- 
semble in the hopes of suc- 
cessfully publishing a 
yearbook which will both 
be representative of their 
campus as well as being 
consistent in form and con- 
tent. Such a task is never an 
easy one. Fortunately for 
the staff of the 1995 Ex- 
plorer, they were not start- 
ing from ground zero in 
September. This represent- 
ed the second full year that 
this particular staff sat 
down together and organ- 
ized their talents for exact- 
ly this purpose. Under the 
direction of Editor-in- 



Chief John Schmitt and as- 
sociate editor Loretta Shir- 
ley, the Explorer staff con- 
tinued to learn the ins and 
outs of student publishing 
while having a tremendous 
amount of fun at the same 
time. Residing in the 
friendly confines of Union 
300, the staff of the Ex- 
plorer spent countless 
hours cropping photos, 
chasing feature stories, de- 
signing layouts, eating piz- 
za, playing with hair scrun- 
chies and dancing on the 
window sill to the beat of 
WEXP. Despite the noto- 
riety that the Explorer staff 
receives from the rest of 
the La Salle community, 
the staff members forged 



ahead and wounded up 
producing the finest chron- 
icle of the La Sallian tra- 
dition and experience that 
La Salle has ever seen! The 
contributions of the other 
two executive staff mem- 
bers — Dave Castellano 
(Senior Section) and Susan 
Hassett helped pave the 
way for the contributions 
made by the other staff 
members. Under the direc- 
tion of Ms. Rosalie Lom- 
bardo (Student Modera- 
tor), the 1995 Explorer 
succeeded in what it set out 
to do this year — providing 
"Campus Wide Cover- 
age" for all. 



Explorer 



Sara C'hiappa and Stephaiiii- Hamilton are hard at »(irk pickinj; 
picluri-s lor the IW5 Kxplortr. 




Explorer Staff: Susan M. Hassett, Heather Olson, Jennifer Schmitt, Stephanie Hamilton, Loretta Shir- 
ley, John Schmitt, Sara Chiappa, Timothy Esposito, David Castellano. 

Heather Olson looks intently through a stack of photos to find just the right picture. 



Explorer 



Inter Fraternity Sorority Council 



by John Schmitt — 

Fostering lead- 
ership on 
campus is al- 
ways looked 
upon as one of the pri- 
mary goals of any stu- 
dent organization. For 
the Inter fraternity-so- 
rority council this is 
their primary objec- 
tive. Consisting of 
representatives from 
each of the fourteen 
sororities and fraterni- 
ties the IFSC meets on 
a weekly or bi-weekly 
basis. Headed by De- 
rek Loranca, the IFSC 
discusses such perti- 
nent issues as in- 
creased community 
service and improving 
relations among the 
members of La Salle's 
Greek community. 
The IFSC gives each 
sorority and fraternity 
a forum in which they 
can express concerns 
and strive to improve 
the image which the 



Greeks present to all 
members of the La 
Salle community. 

The IFSC falls un- 
der the direction and 
guidance of Assistant 
Student Life director 
Karen Shields who 
works actively with all 
of the Greek organi- 
zations to ensure that 
they live up to all of 
the standards and 
service commitments 
that their charters stip- 
ulate. Representatives 
from each of the fra- 
ternities and sororities 
are chosen to repre- 
sent their groups on 
the merits of indivdual 
leadership and initia- 
tive. The IFSC also 
serves as an excellent 
source of support for 
other organizations of 
campus who wish to 
organize service pro- 
jects and fund-raising 
events. 



The IFSC is the bridge 
between the members 
of Fraternities and So- 
rorities and the admin- 
istration and student 
body. It also links fra- 
ternities and sororities 
in a special way. 



I 

F 

S 

c 




IFSC: Derek Loranca, David Ciotta, Kathy De Nichol, Tim Grugan, Michelle Salladio. Jonelle Fal 
tovich, Brian Parks. 



Alpha Chi Rho 



by Charles J. Hubbard 



A 



Ipha Chi 
Rho is a na- 
tional I'ra- 
t c r n i t \ 
which has existed for 
100 years, and we the 
Omega Phi chapter 
came into existence at 
La Salle University on 
February 14, 1975. 
Our fraternity is based 
on four principles 
which we call our 
Landmarks. These 
Landmarks are what 
govern our fraternity 
and establish our ide- 
als. The four Land- 
marks are as follow: 

1 ) Membership 
from among those 
who are prepared to 
realize in word and 
deed the Brotherhood 
of all men. 

2) The insistence on 
a high and clean moral 
standard. 

3) The paramount 
duty of brotherly love 
among members. 

4) Judgement not 
by externals but by in- 
trinsic worth. No one 
is denied membership 
in Alpha Chi Rho 
based on race, creed, 
or nationality. 

Since the Brother- 
hood of Alpha Chi 
Rho has started at La 
Salle University it has 
flourished and has 
shown to the La Salle 
community the bene- 
fits it has to offer. 
Over the past twenty 
years we have fulfilled 



our responsibilities as 
a service fraternity by 
doing numerous serv- 
ice projects for the La 
Salle community to 
help it become a better 
place. We have also 
proven ourselves to be 
beneficial to the stu- 
dents who join our fra- 
ternity in scholastic, 
financial and social 
ways. Our goal as a 
fraternity is not only to 
help out the brothers 
who are a part of our 
fraternity, but to reach 
out and help the com- 
munity as a whole. We 
have fulfilled our goal 
in many ways that can 
prominently be seen 
around campus and 
we are continuing to 
leave our mark as an 
organization through 
our service projects as 
well as our social 
events. 

Overall, we the 
Brothers of Alpha Chi 
Rho have established 
the tightest bond 
amongst ourselves 
that can ever be 
reached by men and I 
have never seen a 
tighter group of 
friends. In turn we use 
our strength as a group 
to help others and en- 
hance the entire La 
Salle community. 
These are the ideals 
which we have stood 
by for over 100 years 
and will continue to 
live by and uphold. 




Motto: "Be Men" 
Colors: Garnet and White 
Founded Nationally: 1895 
Locally: February 14, 1975 






Alpha Chi Rho contributes to the University with 
brotherhood. 



iit> service and provides a conimunit\ uf 



Alpha Chi Rho 



by Gina Abate 

^■J^ isterhood is 
^^^^ an indescrib- 
W I ^ F able word to 
members of 
Alpha Sigma Tau. It 
reaches beyond fulfill- 
ing our obligation to 
the La Salle commu- 
nity. Philanthropy at 
Pine Mountain, Appa- 
lachia, and many com- 
munity service pro- 
jects are ways in 
which we are in- 
volved. Unity and 
Dedication are behind 
the scenes in every- 
thing Alpha Sigma 
Tau sets out to con- 
quer. The fall and 
spring pledge classes 
have shown their will- 
ingness to uphold this 
standard. So as we, the 
Gamma Omega chap- 
ter, approach our third 
anniversary at La Salle 
University, hold our 
heads high and our 
hearts are united as 
one. 

As a benefit of sis- 
terhood, many friend- 
ships are formed and 



Alpha Sigma Tau 



memories that last a 
lifetime. We work to- 
gether towards a com- 
mon goal and to make 
our mark on the uni- 
versity for years to 
come. Hopefully we 
have achieved that to 
some extent this year. 
Community is a key 
word in the lives of all 
members of Alpha 
Sigma Tau. Helping 
the surrounding com- 
munity is a memory 
that will live in the 
hearts of many forev- 
er. 

As we go through 
our college careers we 
will always remember 
the days spent with 
our "sisters" helping 
others and serving the 
community while hav- 
ing fun. We have been 
given the experience 
of cooperation and 
management of an or- 
ganization . . . this is 
invaluable and will 
take us far in our cho- 
sen careers. 



Motto: "To Be Active, 
Self-Reliant, and Trustwor- 
thy" 

Colors: Emerald Green and 
Gold 

Charity: Pine Mountain 
School 

Founded Nationally: 1899 

Locally: January, 1993 





T 




Alpha Sigma Tau: Jen Hart, Lori Arnold, Theresa Garvin, Kristin Spielberger, Danielle OXeary, 
Katie Brennan, Amy Antonelli, Kim Pfluger, Chris Raub, Maria Kellner, Jessica Hoffman, Regina 
Inverse, Gina Abate, Jen Cribber, Dana Fallone, Andrea Bozzelli. Lori Smith, Mary Bruno, Danielle . 
Spalth, Tara Scheimerhorn, Marie Scanlon, Molly McAiry, Alicia Hayter, Amy Bowen, Alison Stilwell, 
Diano Pizzo, Megan Majewski, Christine McCunn, Melissa Burakowski. Katherine Honlikir 



Alpha Sigma Tau 



Delta Phi Epsilon 



by Christine Nolte 

Esse Qiiani Vi- 
dcri — To Be 
Rather Than 
Seem To Be. 
As sisters of the Delta Phi 
Epsilon sorority we do 
more than just remember 
this motto: we live it. We 
are the best of what em- 
bodies a sorority. Not on- 
ly do we exemplify what 
good sisters should be but 
we distinguish oursehes 
as individuals, as well as 
a group, in the commu- 
nity around us. 

The sisters of D Phi E 
are all unique indi\ iduals 
who are affiliated with a 
number of interests out- 
side of the sorority. We 
are commonly seen par- 
ticipating in such campus 
groups as the Masque, 
RSA, Campus Ministry, 
and Student Life, just to 
name a few. In addition 
to these many of us hold 
jobs, either on campus or 
off, or non-paid intern- 
ships. More than a few 
sisters are student teach- 
ers as well. We are a di- 
versified group of women 
who obviously believe 
that an education lies be- 
yond the classroom. Del- 
ta Phi Epsilon allows us 
to achieve our goals and 
still devote time to ensur- 
ing that the sorority is a 
success. 

In addition to being in- 
volved with projects on 
campus we are dedicated 
to sponsoring our nation- 
al philanthropies, which 
are the Cystic Fibrosis 
Foundation and ANAD, 
which aims to help those 
suffering from anorexia 
nervosa and other eating 



disorders. Fund raising 
for these organizations is 
done each year through 
collecting money on City 
Line Avenue and holding 
raffles. Through these 
and other projects we at- 
tempt to improve the 
lives of those in our com- 
munity who are strug- 
gling to cope with their 
ailments. At the same 
time we unite our energy 
to achieve worthwhile 
goals. 

Delta Phi Epsilon is 
not only a group of ded- 
icated and motivated 
women but a fellowship 
of loyalty and friendship 
as well. The sisters have 
come together not only to 
better the sorority but 
each other as well. It has 
been observed both in 
and out of the organiza- 
tion that support for in- 
dividuals by the sorority 
as a whole is overwhelm- 
ing. In short, the individ- 
uals that comprise our 
group are obviously cher- 
ished. We pride ourselves 
on our varied interests as 
each of us brings a differ- 
ent face to D Phi E. We 
learn from experiences 
that each sister brings to 
the group as well as the 
experiences we share to- 
gether. 

We are proud to be the 
sisters of Delta Phi Epsi- 
lon. As we celebrate our 
10th anniversary here at 
La Salle we are dedicated 
to making a renewed ef- 
fort to maintain the integ- 
rity of a sisterhood found- 
ed almost eighty-seven 
years ago. 



Motto: To Be Rather Than 
To Seem 

Colors: Purple and Gold 

Charity: Cystic Fibrosis/ 
Anorexia Nervosa 

Founded Nationally: 1917 

Locally: 1985 







Delta Phi Epsilon: Melissa Shelly, Kelly Dougherty, Jenn Neebe, Kristin Falcone, Angelina Longstreth, 
Denise Vizza, Maria Franek, Jennifer McHugh. Andrea Rosso, Cherilyn Pentz, Kathleen DeNicholas, 
Yoshee Oga, Lori Arimento, Stefanie Steiner, Jenifer Hoover, Tara Bray, Nicole Lorentz, Michelle 
Connery, Renee Borgerseen 



Delta Phi Epsilon 



Gamma Phi Beta 



by Susan Cobaugh 

^f^ tradition 
^,^_ dating 
^Hjl back to 
November 
11, 1874. Gamma Phi 
was founded here at 
La Salle on December 
10, 1983 making it the 
first international so- 
rority on La Salle's 
campus. The women 
of Gamma Phi Beta 
are a diverse group 
whose object is to de- 
velop the highest type 
of womanhood 
through education, so- 
cial life, and service. 
The sisters of Gamma 
Phi Beta are encour- 
aged to participate in 
campus life, hold lead- 
ership positions, and 
take advantage of the 
benefits of an interna- 
tional sorority. Gam- 
ma Phi Beta has many 
wonderful opportuni- 
ties to offer young 
women and fortunate- 
ly those opportunities 
do not end when one 
graduates La Salle 
University or any oth- 
er College. The sisters 
of Gamma Phi will be 
sad to see their seniors 
leave but know that 
they will be joining an 
ever active alumnae. 
Gamma Phi offers its 
sisters assistance 
when relocating, find- 
ing jobs, and also 



when one finds diffi- 
culty in meeting hfe's 
challenges. These 
services and programs 
are made possible 
through Sisterlink, 
TransSISter and 
Crossroads. 

The sisters of Gam- 
ma Phi Beta here at La 
Salle have been rec- 
ognized Nationally for 
their excellence in ed- 
ucation, their service 
to the surrounding 
community through 
the Philadelphia Cares 
service project, their 
motion to establish a 
Panhellenic Council 
on La Salle's campus 
to improve Greek life, 
the support it gives 
other campus organi- 
zations, its involve- 
ment in Campus activ- 
ities such as intramur- 
als, and also for the so- 
cial events which 
always prove to be a 
great time for all those 
in attendance. 

Congratulations sis- 
ters of Gamma Phi Be- 
ta! Best of luck to the 
sisters who are be- 
coming alumnae and 
to the sisters who will 
continue to show their 
dedication and smiles 
here on La Salle's 
campus as members of 
the Gamma Phi Beta 
Sorority. 



r 



Motto: "Unity in Service" 
Colors: Maroon and White 
Charity: March of Dimes 
Founded Nationally: 1951 
Locally: 1975 






Gamma Phi Beta: Michelle Salladio, Alice Duncan, Andrea La Pera. Jonelle Falatovich, Liz Tinsley, 
Eileen Ruff, Sharon Armento, Denise Arnet, Melina Dempsey, Catherine Manning, Jessica Eidelhau- 
ser, Nicole Willie, Nisole La Resa, Margaret Stewart, MaryKay Hagan, Anna Kastanaris, Danielle 
Herman, Ali Muhl, Deanna Sanborne, Sandy Scartayzi, Monica Rave, Andrea Hall, Amy Lynn Flood, 
Susan Cobaughm, Jennifer Cohen, Collen Casey. 



Gamma Phi Beta 



by Jenn Davis 



W 



hen t h e 
representa- 
tives from 
eight col- 
leges and universities 
united in 1953 to pro- 
mote their commit- 
ment to service. Gam- 
ma Sigma Sigma was 
born. Since then, our 
sorority has grown in 
their dedication to 
serve others. We now 
have more than 150 
chapters across the 
country and we are not 
going to stop there! 

La Salle's Delta 
Omega chapter was 
founded in 1974, and 
we were the first na- 
tional sorority on cam- 
pus. Our sorority is 
based on the ideals of 
friendship, service, 
and equality. Our 
main purpose at La 
Salle is to assemble 
university women in 
the spirit of service to 
the school, the com- 
munity, the nation, 
and ourselves. In do- 
ing this, we aim to de- 
velop friendships 
among women of all 
races and creeds. 

Since service is our 
primary goal, we do a 
number of projects on 



Gamma Sigma Sigma 



% 



campus and around 
the community. These 
projects include par- 
ties at St. Christo- 
pher's Hospital for 
Children, sandwich 
making for the Home- 
less. play days at 
Building Blocks Nurs- 
ery Center, and 
canned food collec- 
tions for shelters and 
soup kitchens in the 
Philadelphia area. We 
also sponsor fundrais- 
ers for the Sunshine 
Foundation for termi- 
nally ill children and 
the Leukemia Society 
of America. We feel 
that our dedication to 
service allows us to 
develop friendships 
among ourselves and 
with our community. 
Through social events 
such as formals, sister 
nights out, scavenger 
hunts, and informal 
get-togethers, we 
build on that friend- 
ship to help promote 
equality throughout 
our sisterhoods, our 
campus and our city. 
There can be no 
boundaries, and no 
limitations when you 
unite to serve human- 
ity. 



r^ 



Colors: Pink and White 

Charity: Building Blocks/ 
Allen Wood School 

Founded Nationally: 1874 

Locally: 1973 






Gamma Sigma Sigma: Amaris Rodriguez, Jennifer Davis, Radka Moraver, Janet Munyan, Tracey 
Murtha, Kristen Lease, Reena Khetia, Meena Gohel, Angelica Saiadina. Kelly-Ann Mullan. 



Gamma Sigma Sigma 



Phi Gamma Delta 



by Daniel Burke — 

Welcome to 
one of the 
most pres- 
t i g i o u s 
fraternities in the 
world. With over 130 
undergraduate chap- 
ters and colonies in the 
United States and 
Canada, Phi Gamma 
Delta has helped 
young men grow and 
enrich their college 
years since 1848. FIJI 
offers a well-rounded 
opportunity to meet 
new people, excel ac- 
ademically, and share 
personal growth in a 
family atmosphere. A 
goal of Phi Gamma 
Delta is to build 
friendships, based up- 
on brotherhood, a kind 
of friendship which 
rises above any intel- 
lectual or social differ- 
ence. 

In FIJI, you will 
find men who genu- 
inely care about you 
and your success as a 
person and as a stu- 
dent. There are as 
many different defini- 
tions of fraternity life 
as there are Brothers 
who make up the per- 
sonality of a chapter. 
It is the experience of 
brotherhood and of 
sharing ideals and ac- 
ademic goals which 



leads to lifelong 
friendships ... the ob- 
jective of Phi Gamma 
Delta. FIJI can be bro- 
ken down into many 
different facets from 
the commitment to 
support the finding a 
cure to Multiple Scle- 
rosis ... to helping La 
Salle in recruiting 
high school students . 
. . to being involved 
and successful in in- 
tramurals ... to schol- 
arships and awards . . 
. to chapter social 
events and civic activ- 
ities. Phi Gamma Del- 
ta .. . FIJI . . . two 
good names for one 
great Fraternity! 

Founded in 1848, at 
Jefferson College in 
Canonsburg, Pennsyl- 
vania, Phi Gamma 
Delta was an idea con- 
ceived by six men who 
had common aspira- 
tions and goals. They 
had in mind to include 
within their secret so- 
ciety men of distin- 
guished attributes, 
high ambition, and a 
sense of honor. These 
original ideas serve as 
the guide for the mem- 
bers of Phi Gamma 
Delta. FIJI is part of 
your world and 
achieving the highest 
standards. Perge! 




Colors: Royal Purple and 
White 

Founded Nationally: 1848 

Locally: 1985 

Motto: "To Give and Ex- 
pect Nothing Thereof" 



r 





Phi Gamma Delta: Daniel Burke, Ricj Wilken, Brad Lyons, Rvan Ivrell, Randal Keig, Kevin Bradford, 
Joe Markmann, Bill Jones, Dan Bransneld, Jonathon Brunt, Kevin Gerrv. Erin Anderson, Rob Fulton, 
Brian George, Tim Connelly, Tim Subolowski, Steve Amderson, Karl Hagberg, Paul Horos, Brandon 
Hepner, Eric Meisler, Rob Williams, Brian McGuigan, Edward Barry, Jesses Bagans, Justin Broules. 
Joe Pearce, Chris Stewart. 



Phi Gamma Delta 



Phi Kappa Theta 



bv Joe Zucchero 



E 



ver since the 
KE chapter 
of Phi Kap- 
pa Theta 
fraternity came on 
campus, it has been a 
crucial element of the 
life at La Salle Uni- 
versity. The brothers 
of Phi Kap feel broth- 
erhood is very impor- 
tant. The brothers of 
Phi Kap have put a lot 
of emphasis on growth 
of the individual and 
the surrounding com- 
munity. This is evi- 
dent with their partic- 
ipation with Multiple 
Sclerosis, Building 
Blocks Program, Big 
Brother/Big Sister As- 
sociation, and the 
Drive Alert Arrive 
Alive Program. Phi 
Kap has also spon- 
sored many events. 
The successful "Bid 
For Bodies" event 
which benefited Mul- 
tiple Sclerosis is one 
example. Several oth- 
er events were spon- 
sored this year by Phi 
Kap with the help of 
the Student Govern- 



ment Association. 

The well rounded 
brothers of Phi Kappa 
Theta excel in aca- 
demics and athletics. 
Some examples are 
the Fraternity League 
Champions in foot- 
ball, as well as the 
very talented basket- 
ball team. Although 
the athletics are al- 
ways dominating, the 
overall academic per- 
formance has been ris- 
ing every semester, 
which shows the fra- 
ternity's dedication to 
academic perform- 
ance. 

A person outside of 
this fraternity could 
not possibly under- 
stand the special bond 
that all of the members 
of Phi Kappa Theta 
possess. Whether it be 
at a party, just hanging 
out, or honoring our 
late Dennis Dougher- 
ty, the members of Phi 
Kap are always striv- 
ing to better them- 
selves and the others 
around them. 



o 



Colors: Gold, White, and 
Cardinal Purple 

Founded Nationally: 1889 

Locally: 1969 



K 








Phi Kappa Theta: Terry MacAneney, Joe Zucchero, J.P. Fish, Chris Merenda, Marcelo Casadei, Andre 
Puleo, Brett Loveledge, Chris Marriott, Chris Ricci, Kevin Heneghan, Hai Hoang, Andrew Racl(, Jeff 
Sweeney, Steve Dvorchak, Brian Kaye, Erik Johnson, Mike Kazmiroski, Drew Ingersoli, A.K. Thakkar, 
Nick Carramenico, Chris Slater, Jason Carlton, Carl Baumann, Rob Porcell, Brian Pressler, Pat 
O'Brian, EJ. Fornias, Matt Riley, Dave Lord, Tom Gallagher, Dan Clung, Paul Rambo, Lance Gior- 
dano. 



Phi Kappa Theta 



by Chuck Shields — 

When the 
rush week 
of Fall 
1994 came 
around, I had little or 
no intention of pledg- 
ing any fraternal or- 
ganizations. Prior to 
this school year, I was 
a commuter student 
with little knowledge 
or care of what frater- 
nities were all about. 
Then, during Rush 
week, a few new 
friends of mine (from 
the fraternity I am 
presently a member) 
convinced me to come 
over to a Rush func- 
tion. Overlooking the 
obvious attractions to 
fraternity life, I no- 
ticed something dif- 
ferent. When I was at 
this function, I was 
never alone. I could 
see all the brothers 
working together for 
one common goal. I 
was very impressed 
with this organiza- 
tion's will to succeed. 
I wondered what else 
this fraternity could 
accomplish when they 
all got together to do 
something. That is 
when I had a conver- 
sation with the presi- 
dent and he told me 
about a lot of their 
community activities 
and other things they 
had to offer and are 
trying to accomplish. 
He made me want to 
become a brother, so I 
could contribute to the 



Pi Kappa Phi 



fraternity. I then ex- 
plored other fraterni- 
ties throughout the 
week to see if all 
Greek life was the 
same. Although most 
of the other organiza- 
tions seemed to work 
hard and together, 
there just was a differ- 
ent and unexplainable 
unity at Pi Kappa Phi. 
That unity is the main 
reason I pledged to Pi 
Kappa Phi. 

Greek life at La Sal- 
le University, to me, 
means unity and com- 
petitiveness at the 
same time. There is an 
undeniable competi- 
tive spirit around cam- 
pus for each fraternity 
and sorority to be- 
come the best Greek 
organization on cam- 
pus. This competitive- 
ness drives each or- 
ganization to keep do- 
ing the most it can do 
around campus to con- 
tinue a good reputa- 
tion. But, all the Greek 
organizations work to- 
gether in order to give 
the entire La Salle 
Greek society an un- 
tarnished reputation 
around campus. I am 
currently a member of 
the Internal Fraternity 
Sorority Council and I 
get to see first hand 
the support that each 
organization gives to 
each other for campus 
projects and entertain- 
ment. 



EI 



Colors: Blue and Gold 

Charity: PUSH (People 
Understanding the Severely 
Handicapped) 

Founded Nationally: 1904 

Locally: 1982 









5/^ 


^-^^P"^^^^* ^^ ^^H 






^^^ 


i^^w 



r 



Pi Kappa Phi: Chuck Shields, Craig Murrary, Tom Triples, Doug Morrison. Mark Reimann, Lee 
Luckman, Mike Anderson, Chris Gsell, Nash Thorsen, Chris Fanale, Brian Mirkle. Marty Lloyd, Tint 
Brown, Chris Pekula, Joe D'Aiuto, Christian Mercuri, Nicki Lordi, Chris Bailey. 



Pi Kappa Phi 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 



by Michael Sielski 

During the 
1994-1995 
school 
year, Sig- 
ma Phi Epsilon at La 
Salle University con- 
tinued its tradition of 
all-around excellence 
in the varying facets of 
college life. The fra- 
ternity again empha- 
sized the growth of the 
community, as well as 
the individual, and 
strove to live out its 
three cardinal princi- 
ples: virtue, diligence, 
and brotherly love. 

Sig Ep"s crowning 
contribution to the La 
Salle community took 
place in November of 
1994, as the brothers 
assisted the La Salle 
ROTC in raising funds 
to build a flagpole 
dedicated to La Salle's 
Korean and Vietnam 
War veterans. The 
flagpole now stands 
behind Hank De- 
Vincent Baseball 
Field as a perpetual re- 
minder of those Ex- 
plorers who gave their 
lives for their country. 



In addition, Sig Eps 
continued to make in- 
dividual contributions 
to the University in 
1994-1995 via on- 
campus activities. 
Several brothers serve 
as student leaders in 
organizations across 
campus, including the 
Masque, the Colle- 
gian. Student Govern- 
ment, the La Salle ice 
hockey team. Campus 
Ministry, and many 
more. The fraternity 
itself also excels in 
various intramural 
sports, especially foot- 
ball, volleyball, and 
soccer. Furthermore, 
Sig Ep once again il- 
lustrated its commit- 
ment to academics by 
compiling the highest 
G.P.A. among frater- 
nities at La Salle. 

Above all else, Sig- 
ma Phi Epsilon carries 
and holds dear an in- 
tegrity beyond re- 
proach. A Sig Ep is a 
man who respects oth- 
ers, and he is a man 
who is respected. 



Motto: "Virtue, Diligence, 
Brotherly Love" 

Colors: Red and Purple 

Charity: Multiple Sclero- 
sis, Red Cross Blood 

Founded Nationally: 1902 

Locally: 1991 






■ji^-lk?*- V^-- '"* ' 





Sigma Phi Epsilon: Dan Kimmel, Kevin Iglesias, Paul Schmitt, Mike Wilson, Gary Test, Jason Darnell, 
Hoan Nguyen, Dino Liberi, Chris Mediano, Gerard Beaucheane, Kevin Koch, Derek Loranca, John 
Rainey, Jason Dawley, Tim Grugan, Dave Walls, Brian Parks, Jeff Halls, Paol Lao, Saverco Mirarchi, 
Pete Ganatra, Mike DeFlavia, Scott McGlynn, Jim Plunkett, Dave Spaulding, Jeff Ziernicki, Dom 
Valentino, Mike Sielski. 



Sigma Phi Epsilon . 



Sigma Phi Lambda 



by Patrick A. Bowling 



H 



igma Phi 
Lambda has 
been La Sal- 
le's Frater- 
nity since its inception 
in 1935. Walking 
around campus recog- 
nition of the contribu- 
tion of Sigma Phi 
Lambda's Brothers to 
the University and her 
students becomes a re- 
curring event. 

Hanging in the foy- 
er of the library, the 
Christian R. and Mary 
Lindback award lists 
the names of 6 Broth- 
ers of Sig Phi. These 
include the first two 
winners of the award; 
Dr. Roland Holroyd 
A.F.S.C. and Dr. Jo- 
seph Flubacher 
(1961), as well as 
Daniel J. Rodden 
(1966), Joseph Moran 
(1977), Br. Gerry Mo- 
lyneaus (1983), and 
most recently Dr. Vin- 
cent King (1984). 

On the other side of 
campus the Roland 
Holroyd Science Cen- 
ter and the Dan Rod- 



den Theater call atten- 
tion to some of the 
contributions of Sig 
Phi Brothers as dedi- 
cated faculty members 
for many years. Leon- 
ard Quadrangle, for- 
merly the site of Leon- 
ard Hall, commemo- 
rates the dedication of 
our first moderator, 
Br. Leonard. The Jo- 
seph Moran plaque 
honoring his lifelong 
commitment to La 
Salle can be found in 
front of the Union 
Building. 

We pride ourselves 
on being La Salle's 
spirit and social frater- 
nity. We support her 
in athletic as well as 
social events. For ex- 
ample, we organize 
trips to basketball 
games and regularly 
attend the Christmas 
Ball. This semester we 
celebrate our 60th an- 
niversary. We are La 
Salle's only local fra- 
ternity as well as her 
oldest. 





Colors: Blue and Gold 
Locally: 1935 






Sigma Phi Lambda: Mike Downey, Bill Davis, ,|ason Suntagh, Ma\ Tritz, Chris House, Brian Clautis, - 
Eric Wanter, Troy Hegglin, Pat Dowling, Jon Stahl, Chris Steinberg, Steve Ricketts, Brian O'Grady, 
Joe Lopez, Kevin Carr, Larry Logan, Dan Malcy, Matt Wilson, Ray Necci, Pete D'Orazio, John 
McDonnel, Reed Lifka. 



Sigma Phi Lambda 



by Juan Aliceaga 



T 



he strength 
of Tail Kap- 
pa Epsilon is 
brotherhoe)d. 
TKE men are commit- 
ted to the principles of 
scholarship, commu- 
nity service, leader- 
ship and friendship. 
Tau Kappa Epsilon is 
the largest internation- 
al fraternity with more 
than 300 chapters in 
the U.S. and Canada. 
Some of our well- 
known alumni in- 
clude: Ronald Reagan, 
Terry Bradshaw, and 
Phil Simms. 

Local community 
service events include: 
Building Blocks Day 
Care Center, Thanks- 
giving canned food 
drive for the homeless, 
and donations to the 
Special Olympics. 
Some of our brothers 
are also tutors for pris- 
on inmates. Tau Kap- 
pa Epsilon challenges 
a man to make the 
most of his life. Be- 
coming a brother, 
gaining confidence 
through experience, 
developing as an indi- 
vidual and as a leader, 
and making the most 
out of opportunities 
are hallmarks of being 
a Teke. 

Brothers experience 
personal development, 
memories, and friend- 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 




ships to last a lit'ctimc. 
Personal development 
results from practicing 
the ideals of leader- 
ship by actively par- 
ticipating in the organ- 
ization. Memories are 
developed through 
pledging and learning 
the history of our 
chapter and our foun- 
ders. And the long- 
lasting friendships are 
found especially after 
graduation and into 
the future. Upon grad- 
uation, a TKE alum- 
nus, is the most valu- 
able experience. Sev- 
eral alumni activities 
like football, a golf 
outing, and Softball 
are planned. Past 
members return to the 
chapter where they 
practice true brother- 
hood with the current 
members once again. 

The fraternity of 
Tau Kappa Epsilon 
has a strong back- 
ground of Greek Life 
at La Salle. We strive 
to excel in academics 
as well as athletics. 
Our brothers possess 
leadership, confi- 
dence, and the ability 
to tackle the hardest 
obstacles. We define 
true friendship and 
practice proper ideals. 
We are known as the 
fraternity of Tau Kap- 
pa Epsilon. 




T 



Colors: Cherry Red and 
Gray 

Charity: Special Olympics 

Founded Nationally: 1899 

Locally: 1963 






Tau Kappa Epsilon 



At the Job Fair, a company manager explains the duties of the positions he is offering. 
Two generations of parents see the children off to a good education at La Salle. 




Tony Diaz and Derrick Kcphart oversee an SGA La Salle Dance team members move to the beat 
meeting and guide it with patience. of the basketball team in effort to entertain the 

crowd at half-time. £^ 



7^ 





A student sits quietly by a window on a rainy day in a conference 
room in the Union building, where many activities hold their offices. 

The Jazz Band offers their soulful music to the people of La Salle 
at a pep rally in the quad. 




Waiting for her moment in the sun, this lady Explorer attentively 
watches the action of a La Salle field hockey game. 

Senior mid-field Lauri McCandless takes a deep breath before 
pushing aside an opponent. Lauri was one of the co-captains of this 
year's team. 



190 I Athletics Divider 



Campus ISJide 

COVERAGE 

Athletics 




Without 
question, 
the most 
pubhcized portion of a 
college or university is 
typically its athletic 
program. Athletes and 
the sports they play 
serve as the mecha- 
nism by which school 
spirit and energy are 
generated and sus- 
tained. The excitement 
of a campus 
activity 
which brings 
so many 
people to- 
gether for a 
common 
purpose is 
without par- 
allel in the 
building of 
school and 
community 
spirit. This is - 

precisely the reason 
why athletes are so re- 
vered in our society — 
they are the producers 
of the spirit and ex- 
citement which sports 
fans consume in enor- 
mous quantities. 

La Salle athletics 
provide the same kind 
of social excitement to 
the students, staff and 
members of the La 



Salle community. Our 
basketball, soccer and 
swimming programs 
are usually the most 
recognizable in gen- 
erating La Salle tradi- 
tion and pride. How- 
ever, the collective ef- 
forts of the other fif- 
teen varsity programs 
all are vital aspects of 
La Salle athletics. On 
the surface, we will al- 




ways remember the 
great names, events 
and records that were 
set. However, we of- 
ten overlook the 
events and memories 
that are among those 
historic moments. 
This year's edition of 
the Explorer has 
pledged Campus Wide 
Coverage. By this, the 
editors and staff have 



worked hard to cover 
all of the twenty-one 
varsity sports which 
La Salle sponsors. 
This includes features, 
improved photogra- 
phy, team pictures and 
all of the statistics 
summarizing how 
well this year's Ex- 
plorers fared in team 
competition. 

The various 
publications 
at La Salle 
share in a re- 
sponsibility 
of sustaining 
and promot- 
ing the fla- 
vor of athlet- 
ic spirit. The 
sports sec- 
tion of the 
1995 Explor- 
er meets this 
responsibili- 
ty and hopefully will 
provide you with all of 
the links and remind- 
ers to successfully re- 
live all the special mo- 
ments that the 1994- 
1995 athletic season 
provided. 

JOHN J. SCHMITT 
EDITOR-IN- 
CHIEF, 
1995 EXPLORER 



Athletics Divider 



inability to find the net leads to an 

Inescapable Abyss 



by John Schmitt 



66 



J 



limp out 
to an ear- 
ly start!" 

— was the message that 
field hockey coach Kathy 
De Angelis probably 
tried to imprint on her 
team as the 1994 fall sea- 
son approached. Unfor- 
tunately, this was not 
quite the end result. The 
lady Explorers began 
their third season under 
De Angelis (University 
of Massachusetts, "92) 
with a seven game losing 
streak. Hard fought losses 
to Villanova, Yale and 
Davis & Elkins came by 
the slimmest of margins 

— 1-0. These close 
matches coupled with 
seven additional shutouts 
paved the way for a dis- 
appointing 4-14-1 final 
record and a failure to 
make the MCC playoffs. 



It was the inability to 
score combined with for- 
ty-seven goals allowed 
that resulted in yet anoth- 
er long season for the 
field hockey program. 

Despite these obvious 
disappointments, the 
women have many posi- 
tives to look forward to in 
the years to come. 
Among the sixteen mem- 
ber woman roster were 
nine freshmen and soph- 
omores. These newcom- 
ers are led by the experi- 
ence and leadership of 
seniors Stephanie Irvine, 
Jen Hoopes, Maura Gaff- 
ney and Renae Rutigli- 
ano. Stephanie Irvine out 
of Sacred Heart High 
School in Gladwyne, PA, 
started all nineteen games 
for the Explorers at mid- 
field and posted one goal 
and three assists for the 



season. Maura Gaffney 
(Villa Marie) also started 
all nineteen games with a 
scoring ledger of three 
goals and one assist at the 
forward position. Senior 
Renae Rutigliano proved 
to be the rock for the Ex- 
plorers as she anchored 
the defense. Renae also 
led the team with shots on 
goal with a total of sev- 
enty-three. Despite grad- 
uating these four seniors, 
De Angelis can look for- 
ward to her leading scor- 
er. Amy Antonelli, re- 
turning for the 1 995 cam- 
paign. Next year's en- 
trance into the Atlantic 
Ten conference should 
prove to be a huge chal- 
lenge while also provid- 
ing a boost to recruiting 
and fan support for the 
program. 





Right at the midpoint — Renae Rutigliano pauses as she receives a 
pass from a teammate. Renae played defender on the starting line 
for head coach Kathy De Angelis. 

Better guarded than Fort Knox! Dora Shumadine. ,Jen Miloszewski, 
Renae Rutigliano and Beth Miller protect the goal mouth on this 
cornering pass. 



Field Hockey 



Stephanie Irvine started all nineteen uf the Kxplurers' games this 
year. She totaled one goal and three assists Tiir the season. 




Clash of the styx! Senior defender Jen Hoopes successfully clears a 
shot out from the reaches of her opponent. 




The leader of the pack: junior Amy Antonelli led the lady Explorers with six goals and three assists 
during the regular season. 



Field Hockey 



Waiting for liis cliance — tiiis member of the men's tennis program 
anxiously awaits his next opponent. 







Perfect form and concentrtion are vital lor a picture-perfect volley. 

With the fire and intensity of Andre Agassi, this Explorer prepares 
himself for a service shot. 



Men's Tennis 




mecherly & young squad hoping for 

Big Returns 



by John Schmitt 



Every year the 
tennis pro- 
gram at La 
Salle faces the same 
problem — sandwich- 
ing a long and inactive 
winter off-season be- 
tween two very busy 
seasons of competi- 
tion and practice. This 
year proved no differ- 
ent for the La Salle 
Explorers men's ten- 
nis pro- 
gram in 
19 9 4- 
1995. Un- 
der the 
guidance 
of head 
coach 
George 
Mecherly 
and assis- 
tant coach 
Patrick 
Shanahan, 
the squad 
which con- 
sists of 
nine men had to pre- 
pare for both a busy 
fall and spring sched- 
ule of matches. The 
fall schedule consisted 
of matches against Le- 
high, St. Joseph's, 
Drexel, Lafayette, 
Wagner and Seton 
Hall. Typically the 
men do not have as 
rigorous a fall sched- 
ule as do the women. 
When all was said and 



done, the men were 
only able to compile a 
1-2 record. The victo- 
ry came at the expense 
of St. Joseph' s on Sep- 
tember 21. Losses 
came at the hands of 
Lehigh (September 
18) and Fordham (Oc- 
tober 3). 

Because of the re- 
latiely small size of his 
team, coach Mecherly 




\ 



/^ 



had to spend an im- 
mense amount of time 
on practice and teach- 
ing the finer points of 
competitive collegiate 
tennis. Their early fall 
season, Mecherly 
thought — would al- 
low the men to ade- 
quately prepare for the 
prestigious Delaware 
State Tournament held 
in late October. Senior 
Richard Wilheim 



(Cranston High 
School) provided the 
leadership as the lone 
.senior on this year's 
team. Ed Colfer (La 
Salle High School), 
John McGinty (Cardi- 
nal Dougherty), Mar- 
cellino Mejia (Lans- 
dale Catholic), Sean 
Popen (Dover High 
School), Jesse Rober 
(Father Judge High 
School ), 
Anthony 
Russo (St. 
John's 
Prep), 
Mark 
Walsh 
(Calvert 
Hall) and 
Zack Zon- 
dio (Holy 
Spirit High 
School) 
rounded 
out the rest 
of the club. 
For coach 
Mecherly, the fall sea- 
son serves as a great 
practice tool and basis 
for preparing for the 
more rigorous spring 
season which begins 
traditionally in April. 
This spring saw the 
Explorers face chal- 
lenges from Delaware, 
Villanova and Towson 
State among others. 



Senior Jeanne Montana strategically aligns her racquet in order to catch her opponent off guard with 
a soft volley. 

Prepared for any contingency, this lady Explorer Right on the line! Megan Whiteside carefully 
is ready to switch from her backhand to her fore- watches her volley careen down the line for a win- 
hand if necessary. 




Taking the wrong bounce! The tennis team, led by head coach Sue Burke watched themselves bounce 
out to a slow 0-4 start in their fall schedule. 







Women's Tennis 





1 ^ 



burke and explorers looking 
to build upon 

Signs of 
Growth 

by John Schmitt 



Off the racquet, over the net, in our face, nothing but a srvice break! 



Every year the 
tennis pro- 
gram at La 
Salle faces the same 
problem — sandwich- 
ing a long and inactive 
winter off-season be- 
tween two very busy 
seasons of competi- 
tion and practice. This 
year proved no differ- 
ent for the La Salle 
Explorers women's 
tennis program in 
1994-1995. Under the 
guidance of head 
coach Susan Burke 
and assistant coach 
Harold Conway, the 
squad which consists 
of seven women had 
to prepare for both a 
busy fall and spring 
schedule of matches. 
The fall schedule con- 
sisted of matches 
against Bucknell, St. 
Joseph's, Drexel, La- 
fayette, Textile, Cop- 
pin State, Towson 
State, Monmouth, 
Fairleigh Dickinson, 
Delaware and Rider 
College. Interestingly, 
all but one of their 
matches were at home. 
Unfortunately, the 
home court advantage 
was not very advanta- 
geous as the women 
were only able to com- 
pile a 3-7 record. The 
victories on the slate 



came at the expense of 
Textile on October 4, 
Coppin State on Oc- 
tober 8 and against 
Fairleigh Dickinson 
on October 18. 

Because of the rel- 
atively small size of 
her team, coach Burke 
had to spend an im- 
mense amount of time 
on practice and teach- 
ing the finer points of 
competitive collegiate 
tennis. Their early fall 
season, Burke 
thought, would allow 
the ladies to adequate- 
ly prepare for the pres- 
tigious Delaware State 
Tournament held in 
late October. Seniors 
Amy Binns (Sacred 
Heart Academy), Me- 
gan Lyall (Frederick 
Douglass High 
School) and Jeanne 
Montana (West Mil- 
ford High School) 
provided the leader- 
ship for Burke who 
looked for ways to 
season her three fresh- 
men into the competi- 
tive world of colle- 
giate tennis. For coach 
Burke, the fall season 
serves as a great prac- 
tice tool and basis for 
preparing for the more 
rigorous spring season 
which begins tradi- 
tionally in April. 



Women's Tennis 



Reviving his electrolytes, this Explorer thoughtfully pauses to enjoy 
a refreshment after the last leg of a cross-country race. 

It's not surprising to see the front of the pack littered with La Salle 
Explorers. The 1994 cross-country team experienced another suc- 
cessful year under the tutelage of head coach Charles Torpey. 





early success helps torpey & men in 

Crossing the Plains 



by John Schmitt 



"^J" ast year, Charles 
H yTorpe was 
-^^-^ named to be the 
next head coach for the 
La Salle University 
Cross-Country, Indoor 
and Outdoor Track 
teams. Accompanying 
Torpey are his assistants 
Bob Duffy, Leslee Mar- 
tin and Irv Mondschein. 
The task for the coaches 
was simply to continue 
the standard of excellence 
that has been come to be 
associated with La Salle 
Track and Field. The 
1994-1995 Cross-Coun- 
try represented the first 
challenge for this coach- 
ing staff. The schedule 
consisted of eight differ- 
ent challenges at eight 
different locations. The 



first of these came at the 
Lafayette Invitational in 
Easton, Pennsylvania, on 
September 10, 1994. In 
both fields. La Salle com- 
peted excellently. The 
men's team fin- 
ished second out 
of eleven teams 
and the women ^^ 
closed out with a • • 

fourth place 
showing. The 
following week 
saw the team 
travel to com- 
pete against 
George Washington Uni- 
versity at Rose Tree Park 
in Media, Pennsylvania. 
The women lost their 
competition by a score of 
33-23. However, the men 
left victorious with a de- 



cisive 17-46 winning 
score. The next week saw 
the ladies get a reprieve 
while the men traveled to 
the George Mason Invi- 
tational. The result was 



" . . . Torpey and his men re- 
turned with a sixth place finish 
out of fifteen teams." 



satisfying but not quite 
what the Explorers were 
looking for as Torpey and 
his men returned with a 
sixth place finish out of 
fifteen teams. 



The month of October 
was ushered in with the 
Mt. St. Mary's Invitation- 
al in Emmitsburg, Mary- 
land. This time it ws the 
men's turn to stay home 
and rest while 
the women com- 
peted favorably 
with a third place 
finish. The next 
week ushered in 
the Paul Short 
Invitational 
where the men 
competed hard 
and were happy 
to return with a seventh 
place finish out of twen- 
ty-four teams. However 
the women did not fare as 
well as they finished 
twentieth in the field. All 
of these races helped to 



prepare the teams for the 
MCC Championships 
which were held on the 
last weekend of October 
in Chicago, Illinois. Sub- 
sequent races included 
the IC4A's in Boston, 
Massachusetts and the 
NCAA championships 
held at the University of 
Arkansas on November 
21. 

The men's team was 
led by seniors Joe Cran- 
ston, Kevin Davis, Jo- 
seph Greto and Matthew 
Stull. Together, many of 
these same compedtors 
will ready themselves for 
the Indoor Track and 
Door season which will 
then usher in the spring 
Track & Field season. 



Q 



Men's Cross-Country 



Discussing what went wronn, 
Tom Sabol explains lo his team- 
mates the terrain at Rose Tree 
Park. 







Flanked by opponents and ( 
fields does not appear to be dis- 
tracting Joe Cranston from 
pacing himself to victory. 

La Salle University saw its 
men's and women's cross-coun- 
try teams compete in eight dif- 
ferent races this year. 



Men's Cross-Country 



torpey & jellig realize the 

Growing Pains of 
Youth 



by John Schmitt — 

"^y ast year, Charles 
H .Torpey was 
.^K.^ named to be the 
next head coach for the La 
Salle University Cross- 
country, Indoor and Out- 
door Track teams. Accom- 
panying Torpey are his as- 
sistants Bob Duffy, Leslee 
Martin and Irv Mondsch- 
ein. The task for the coach- 
es was simply to continue 
the standard of excellence 
that has been come to be 
associated with La Salle 
Track and Field. The 1994- 
1995 Cross-Country rep- 
resented the first challenge 
for this coaching staff. The 
schedule consisted of eight 
different challenges at 
eight different locations. 
The first of these came at 
the Lafayette Invitational 
in Easton, Pennsylvania, 
on September 10, 1994. In 
both fields. La Salle com- 
peted excellently. The 
men's team finished sec- 
ond out of eleven teams 
and the women closed out 

Fifth year senior Joyce Jellig 
leads by example. Here she is 
seen completely on her own 
leading the rest of the pack. 

With grit and determination the 
lady's cross-country team fin- 
ished third at the Mt. St. Mary's 
Invitational in October. 



with a fourth place show- 
ing. The following week 
saw the team travel to com- 
pete against George Wash- 
ington University at Rose 
Tree Park in Media, Penn- 
sylvania. The women lost 
their competition by a 
score of 
33-23. 
Howev- 
er, the 
men left 
victori- 
ous with 
a deci- 
sive 17- 
46 win- 
n i n g 
score. 
The next 
week 
saw the 
ladies get a reprieve while 
the men traveled to the 
George Mason Invitation- 
al. The result was satisfy- 
ing but not quite what the 
Explorers were looking for 
as Torpey and his men re- 
turned with a sixth place 







finish out of fifteen teams. 
The month of October 
was ushered in with the 
Mt. St. Mary's Invitational 
in Emmitsburg, Maryland. 
This time it was the men's 
turn to stay home and rest 
while the women compet- 
ed favor- 
a b I y 
with a 
third 
place 
finish. 
The next 
week 
ushered 
in the 
Paul 
Short In- 
vitation- 
al where 
the men 
competed hard and were 
happy to return with a sev- 
enth place finish out of 
twenty-four teams. How- 
ever the women did not 
fare as well as they fin- 
ished twentieth in the field. 
All of these races helped to 




prepare the teams for the 
MCC Championships 
which were held on the last 
weekend of October in 
Chicago, Illinois. Subse- 
quent races included the 
IC4A's in Boston, Massa- 
chusetts and the NCAA 
championships held at the 
University of Arkansas on 
November 21. 

The women's team was 
led by fifth year senior Joy- 
ce Jellig. Jellig and Torpey 
also had to take time to 



help break in the other five 
members of the women's 
team. The young team con- 
sisted of three freshmen 
and two sophomores (Bri- 
gid Benner, Katie Brown, 
Terry Carroll, Johanna 
Grochowalski and Joseline 
Santiago. Together, many 
of these same competitors 
will ready themselves for 
the Indoor Track and Door 
season which will then 
usher in the spring Track & 
Field season. 



Women's Cross-Country 





I iikiiii; llic sliortisl palh lc> the finish line, Ttrri Cook makes Rmut 
timi' on her uphill hultle. 



Not as easy as it looks! Beinu able to pace yourself throughout a 
Krueling meet is yery demandin)" as Katie Brown is finding out. 









Going liead to head against the competition always brings out a 
person's competitive juices and adrenaline. 



After receiving her entry ticket, Terry Carroll listens closely to the 
instructions of a coach. 



Women's Cross-Country 



new spirit, better team chemistry 

A Great Mixture 
for Success 



by John Schmitt 



^■^ ast year must 
H J have seemed like 
-^^-^ a nightmare for 
La Salle men's soccer 
coach Pat Farrell. He had 
the classic example of a 
house divided. He had 
seniors who had grown 
accustomed to losing. 
What made it worse was 
that no one seemed to 
care. The 1994 season 
proved to be very differ- 
ent in many ways how- 
ever. First it saw the 
emergence of a competi- 
tive, winning attitude 
which would vault the 
Explorers to their best 
regular season record in 
the past few years. Sec- 
ondly, it saw the emer- 
gence of a star freshman 
mid-fieldman from Sale- 
sianum High School who 
in his first year led all Ex- 
plorers in scoring and as- 
sists. 

Starting out their sea- 



son with a victory against 
Virginia Commonwealth 
by a score of 5-1 was 
thought to be a positive 
omen for the upcoming 
season. However, back- 
to-back losses to home- 
town rivals Pennsylvania 
and Drexel soured the 
budding enthusiasm of 
the men's soccer team. 
What happened next was 
the stimulus for what be- 
came a campus-wide re- 
surgence in interest for 
the program. Victories 
against Lehigh, St. Jo- 
seph's and Butler round- 
ed out a string of twelve 
games which would see 
the Explorers emerge tri- 
umphant on ten different 
occasions. Integral in this 
success was freshman 
mid-fieldman Cesidio 
Colasante. In his first sea- 
son as an Explorer, Cesi- 
dio netted eighteen goals 
and picked up helpers on 



eleven others. When all 
was said and done, Cesi- 
dio had started all nine- 
teen games and recorded 
a team high forty-seven 
points. Also contributing 
to team scoring were sen- 
iors Kevin Gerry and 
Dave Steinbach who ac- 
counted for seventeen 
goals and fifty points col- 
lectively. Also providing 
key efforts for coach Far- 
rell were junior Harold 
Ivery, freshman Ed 
Woehlcke and sopho- 
more Eric Meisler all of 
whom also started all of 
the Explorers' games this 
season. Despite their dis- 
appointing first round ex- 
it from the MCC play- 
offs, the Explorers are 
looking forward to the 
blossoming talent of Co- 
lasante and making their 
presence felt in post-sea- 
son play next season. 





Fending off a Ram is never easy — but La Salle easily handled the 
challenge of opening day opponent Virginia Commonwealth. 

Salesianum phenom Cresidio Colasante added a much needed scor- 
ing presence to the Explorer squad this year. With a tally of eight- 
een goals and eleven assists, Cresidio led all scorers this season. 



Junior mid-field Pu( McCalliun leads (he rush upfleld. Hailing from 
North Catholic. Pat started seventeen games this season. 



-•^T^iL. -li 




Leading by example, senior Kevin Gerry prepares to take a shot 
on goal as his teammates take careful watch. 




Harold Ivery carefully keeps his balance and attention after sending a crisp pass to one of his team- 



Ready for anything, senior goalkeeper Christine Raub attentively 
guards the goal crease for the lady Explorers. 




Senior mid-fleld Tiffany Carr hurriedly prepares to take a pass and 
then take a shot on goal all with one motion. 

Getting into the swing of things! Freshman Michelle Shegda started 
all eighteen games for the Explorers. In the process she managed 
to flnish third in team scoring with two goals and one assist. 



Women's Soccer 








poor showings in conference lead to 

Inconsistent Play 



by John Schmitt 



As the 1994- 
1995 school 
year ap- 
proached, head coach 
Craig Dorman wondered 
what shape his lady Ex- 
plorers" season would 
take. Entering their third 
season in the MCC, the 
lady's soccer team began 
league play against Notre 
Dame in South Bend on 
September 4th. Unfortu- 
nately, the lady Explorers 

didn't have 

the firepow- 
er to stay 
with the 
Fighting 
Irish as they 
fell to defeat 
by a score of 
5-0. Stunned 
co-captains 
Lauri Mc- 
Candless 
and Erin 
Able got 
their team- 
mates fo- 
cused on 
their next 
task — a next day match 
against Loyola of Chica- 
go. This time the Explor- 
ers got the better of their 
opponent and returned 
home for the beginning 
of classes with an impres- 
sive 2-1 victory. 

Despite leveling them- 
selves at .500, the Ex- 
plorers began a series of 
games which would see 
them lose eight of nine 
and going winless until 
October 10th against lo- 



cal rival Drexel Univer- 
sity. Confused and puz- 
zled by their 1-8-1 rec- 
ord, Dorman and assis- 
tant coach Molly 
O'Connell took their 
squad back to the basics 
— focusing on defensive 
schemes and improved 
team play in hope of 
arousing the spirits and 
changing the fortunes of 
a team composed of ten 
freshmen and sopho- 



r: 



»c^ --- -■--- - 







mores. It appeared as 
though their efforts began 
to pay off as the ladies 
were able to run off three 
victories in a five game 
stretch. However, the 
wind was taken from 
their sails as they finished 
the season with three 
straight losses to Villan- 
ova, Delaware and 
Wright State. 

Despite a disappoint- 
ing 4-13-1 record and be- 
ing outscored 17-45 by 



their opponents, the lady 
Explorers were not with- 
out key performers 
throughout the season. 
Leading scorers for the 
women junior Gabriella 
Parrino and senior Erin 
Able — who each had 
eight points to their 
name. Erin was also one 
of only three players to 
start and play in all eight- 
een games this season — 
the other two being fresh- 
man Mich- 
elle Shegda 
and Krista 
Garberina 
(sopho- 
more). Goal- 
keeping du- 
ties were 
provided by 
Christine 
Raub (sen- 
ior) and jun- 
ior Megan 
Whiteside. 
Raub posted 
a 2.30 goals 
against av- 
e r a g e 
(GAA) in seventeen 
games while Whiteside 
scripted a 2.83 GAA in 
eight appearances. De- 
spite only getting one 
start this season, coach 
Dorman will rely heavily 
on Whiteside to be the 
starter for the 1995 sea- 
son. Next year will usher 
in the women to the At- 
lantic 10 Conference and 
undoutedly a whole new 
set of challenges to over- 
come. 



The essence of good teamwork: Shannon McEnroe and Kristin Reilly defend against the attempted 
spike of an opponent. 

Eyeing her opponents, this lady Explorer pre- Senior Mary Costigan readies herself to tap a 
pares to serve at the beginning of a match against service shot up for one of her teammates. 
Rider. 




Carrie Fosella reacts excitedly after she and her teammates finish out a victory. 

Shannon McEnroe extends her arms out in an attempt to save a good succession of volleys by her 
teammates. 



Volleyball 



N ' 




HIRe:' -' HR^ 



?--_ 




poor win-loss record leaves 
traces of 

A Fractured 
Season 

by John Schmitt 



During each 
of the past 
two sea- 
sons, the lady's Vol- 
leyball team at La Sal- 
le has suffered medi- 
ocre win-loss records. 
Coached by Mr. John 
Kunzier, the women 
were looking to im- 
prove upon their for- 
tunes as the 1994 sea- 
son got underway. Be- 
ginning with a match 
on the second of Sep- 
tember against Wag- 
ner University, La Sal- 
le attempted to set 
themselves on the 
right foot at the annual 
Seton Hall Tourna- 
ment. A 3-0 match 
victory provided an 
early spark of excite- 
ment for the ladies 
who were led by cap- 
tains Jessica Arnold 
and Mary Costigan. 
This year's squad con- 
sisted of four seniors, 
two juniors, two soph- 
omores and three 
freshmen. Unfortu- 
nately for the Explor- 
ers, inexperience and a 
continual stream of 
mental mistakes ac- 
counted for a horren- 
dous losing streak 
which began after 
their opening day vic- 



tory and yet another 
which ended their sea- 
son on a fractured 
note. 

Beginning with a 
loss to Bucknell, the 
Explorers lost fifteen 
consecutive matches 
before notching their 
second victory of the 
season against local 
foe and rival Drexel 
on October 4th. Un- 
fortunately, the enthu- 
siasm from this victo- 
ry was quelled with 
fourteen more consec- 
utive match defeats to 
close out the season. 
Left with a disappoint- 
ing 3-30 record, the 
Explorers were left to 
wonder what could 
have been with a few 
lucky breaks going 
their way. Freshman 
Megan McCulty and 
senior Mary Costigan 
finished up the year's 
campaign as the lead- 
ers in many of the 
team's statistical cate- 
gories. McCulty led 
the squad with forty- 
three aces while Cos- 
tigan led in games 
played (106), serving 
rebounds (61 ) and fin- 
ished second only to 
McCulty in attack 
kills with 175. 



Aligning themselves for a victory! La Salle's Jenni Tliomeczek and Shannon McEnroe intently await 
the service of an opponent from Cleveland State. 



Q 



an early season ^'takedown'' paves hope for 

Success on the Mat 

by John Schmitt 



Being one of 
the least rec- 
ognized var- 
sity sports on a college 
campus can hardly be a 
desirable position for 
any athlete to be in- 
volved in. This would be 
especially true for a 
group of athletes who 
spend as much time in 
practice, after school 
training regimens and 
matches as do collegiate 
wrestlers. The long 
hours in the gym with 
weight training repre- 
sents only a small frac- 
tion of the skills needed 
to be able to go jaw-to- 
jaw with another so con- 
ditioned wrestler for a 
grueling four minute all 
out war. For La Salle 
University, their wres- 
tling team is entrusted to 
Fitness Center director 
Ed Lawless. Like others. 



Lawless has many of the 
above problems also ap- 
plying to his Explorer 
wrestling team. Typical- 
ly, La Salle can only 
muster one home match 
per year. This prevents 
extensive campus sup- 
port and enthusiasm 
from brewing during the 
course of the season. 

Lawless and the team 
will begin a typical sea- 
son in November and 
extend their competitive 
matches through the end 
of March with NCAA 
championships for those 
who properly qualify. 
This year's squad began 
their season with a 
"take-down" tourna- 
ment at Swarthmore 
University. This provid- 
ed an excellent chance 
for the Explorers to take 
out all of their frustra- 
tions that resulted from 



the many hours of in- 
house training inside 
Hayman Hall. It also 
provided an excellent 
foundation for future 
matches against St. 
John's, Haverford Col- 
lege and Ursinus. Next 
the Explorers began a 
series of multi-school 
tournaments which can 
see La Salle face more 
than one team challenge 
in a single day. Matches 
are spread out over a 
number of weight clas- 
ses and points are 
awarded on a team basis. 
Tough challenges from 
Princeton, Carroll, 
Scranton and Rutgers al- 
lowed the Explorers to 
prepare for NCAA qual- 
ifiers and ultimately for 
the NCAA champion- 
ships at Iowa State. 





Perfecting the winning move! Junior Jerome Mead instructs a 
teammate on tlie technique for a perfect leg lock. 



Careful words of warning! Head coach Ed Lawless prepares his 
team for an upcoming match against St. John's. 



Wrestling 



The- id^f (il llu- inal cuii he a danutrous place lo he cuu^hl in a 
cuniproinising position by an opponent. 





A meeting of the minds! With headgear ready, these teammates 
prepare to tee off in an early winter practice. 



Right on top of victory! The members of the wrestling team often practice match ending maneuvers 
like this one. 



Wrestling 



burke and townes tried to provide 

Cornerstones for 
Successful Season 



by Bob Vetrone 



With a start- 
ing five re- 
turn i ng, 
and some 
well regarded freshmen 
joining the program, 
the outlook at La Salle 
University appeared to 
be brighter and more 
promising than last sea- 
son — and, according 
to head coach 
"Speedy" Morris, it 
should be. For the first 
time in his 26 years of 
coaching, Morris saw 
one of his teams fall 
below the .500 mark, at 
11-16. It was also the 
first time for La Salle to 
go under .500 since the 
1975-1976 season. 
What could turn things 
around for La Salle, as 
it enters its third season 
in the MCC is a com- 
bination of additional 
scoring help for Ka- 
reem Townes from 
backcourt mate Paul 

Sophomore Jasper Van Tesslng 
uses his size and strength to box 
out an opponent from Cleve- 
land State. 

Finding the lighter side of a bas- 
ketball is not always an easy 
chore but assistant coaches Joe 
Bryant and Joe Mihalich have 
seemed to do so. Both Bryant 
and Mihalich have storied ca- 
reers as both La Salle coaches 
and La Salle athletes. 



Burke and forward Ro- 
maine Haywood, and 
imporved rebounding 
and defense from eve- 
ryone. 

Townes, one of the 
most prolific three- 
point shooters in the 
country, had his ups 
and 
downs 
in the 
past 
season. 
Burke, 
whose 
play 
oc c a- 
sional- 

1 y 

tailed 

o f f 

from 

his sophomore promise 

of a year previous, was 

bothered by persistent 

knee aches, but still 

managed to reach a 

game career-highs in 

assists and steals while 




also averaging 13.1 
points per game. Hay- 
wood, playing in his 
first varsity season after 
sitting out the 1992- 
1993 season because of 
Prop 48, suffered 
through the same in- 
consistency that 
plagued 
the team. 
Part of 
that in- 
consis- 
t e n c y 
stemmed 
from his 
inability 
to escape 
personal 
foul 
trouble. 
But ef- 
forts like a 17-point 
second half in a victory 
at James Madison, 17 
in a win over Notre 
Dame, and 15 in a loss 
at Illinois were exam- 
ples of what could be 




instore for this, his jun- 
ior year. 

Derrick Newton and 
Jasper Van Teeseling 
were both starters as 
freshmen and probably 
will start the season as 
such but Morris hopes 
some of the freshmen 
show enough to push 
most of the holdovers. 
One of these newcom- 
ers is Olof Landgren, 
6-9 forward from 



Sweeden who has 
played well on the 
Sweedish Junior Na- 
tional Team. Morris al- 
so sees help from Brian 
Flickinger, another 6-9 
forward who can score, 
and 6-4 Mike Gizzi, 
who will work out of 
the shooting guard and 
small forward posi- 
tions. 



Men's Basketball 




Hc'ud couch Speedy Murris crouches alonj; the sideline durint; a 
recent mutch UKuinsI W right Slate. Morris recently achieved his 
hdOlh career ciiucliing victory with u 75-64 victory over Buylur. 

Ouclil — even if this shot bounces the right »ay for the Kxplorers 
— forward Jasper Van Tesslng will undoubtedly be culled for Roal- 
tending. 




Realizing he has his opponent off balance, senior Paul Burke pauses 
and prepares to make his move to the hoop. 

Senior co-captain Kareem Townes goes in for an easy tvto on a 
break-avvay. Townes set a school record this year by scoring 52 
points in a game against Loyola-Chicago this year. The old record 
was previously held by La Salle great Michael Brooks v»ith 5L 



Men's Basketball 



tough season leaves Explorers 

Thirsting for the 
Atlantic- 10 

by John Schmitt 



When the Ex- 
plorers started 
their 1994- 
1995 basket- 
ball schedule, their goal 
was simple — win the 
Midwestern Collegiate 
Conference and get back to 
the NCAA tournament. 
Desperately wanting to get 
back into the field of sixty- 
four, the Explorers started 
their march with an open- 
ing night game against 
Princeton. The Explorers 
came out and played the 
defense that Speedy Morris 
wanted and took it to Pete 
Carril's Tigers by a score 
of 58-49. Their next step 
was to take their success to 
the Met-Life Classic out in 
San Franciso. The Explor- 
ers returned triumphant 
with a trounament cham- 
pionship and an encourag- 
ing 3-0 record. Subsequent 
victories against Howard 
and Baylor left the hopes 
and aspirations for these 
Explorers sky high heading 
out to play top-five ranked 



Arizona. Unfortunately for 
La Salle, the large and 
rowdy crowd did not wel- 
come the Explorers and 
neither did the Wild Cats 
as Arizona won easily 92- 
76. This game seemed to 
be the beginning of the 
problems for the Explorers 
as they then fell to Joe 
Smith and the Maryland 
Terapins 96-80. 

At this point, Morris's 
team began what was to 
become a discouraging and 
often frustrating series of 
games. Beginning on Jan- 
uary 7th, the Explorers lost 
eleven of their next sixteen 
games by a total of 123 
points. The defense that 
had proved huge for the 
Explorers early in the sea- 
son began to falter and the 
lack of depth that the Ex- 
plorers had coming off 
their bench began to be- 
come quite evident. None- 
theless, the Explorers 
closed out their season 
with an 80-51 rout over 
Wisconsin-Milwaukee and 



hoped that they could start 
anew, likening this to the 
start of a second season. 
For the Explorers — their 
second season would start 
out in Dayton, Ohio — in 
the first round of the MCC 
Championships. 

Tragically, the Explor- 
ers would not be able to 
handle the pressure de- 
fense of Wisconsin-Green 
Bay as they saw their tour- 
nament dreams and the ca- 
reers of their backcourt 
tandem of Paul Burke and 
Kareem Townes come to a 
crashing halt with a 54-46 
loss to the Phoenix. The 
end result was the second 
consecutive losing season 
for Speedy Morris's Ex- 
plorers. Even the wel- 
comed news that La Salle 
would enter the Atlantic 
Ten conference next year 
could alleviate the ques- 
tions about yet another dis- 
appointing season for La 
Salle basketball. 





Derrick Newton, Jasper Van Tessing, Kareem Townes and Ro- 
maine Haywood all crash the boards in an attempt to block the shot 
of a Cleveland State Viking. 

Co-captain Paul Burke keeps the dribble low to the ground and 
readies to dish out another assist. Burke lead the team in assists 
with 162 and finished his career with 563 placing him second on 
the all-time Explorer list. 



Men's Basketball 



Freshmen Kuard Mike Gizzi is looking Tor a defensive signal ofT his 
bench during a stoppage in play. Gizzi hails from Chestnut Hill 
Academy and is expected to play a big role in the future of La Salle 
basketball. 




j^^f '' Senior guard Kareem Towncs takes it to the whole against Big-5 

^^^ rival St. Joseph's. Kareem Hnished fifth on the all-time scoring list 

(B^|^.^n and averaged 26.1 ppg this season. 




I Sophomore Everett Catlin goes up for an easy tip-in against the University of Illinois Chicago at a 
game held at the Philadelphia Civic Center. 



Men's Basketball 



Head coach John Miller utilzes a time-out to discuss strategy with 
his team. Miller has spent nine years at the helm of the women's 
program. 

Sophomore Chrissie Donahue holds this inbound pass on the tip of 
her fingers as she prepares to take her shot. 




Graduate assistant Mary Heller helps Mamie McBreen off to the 
bench during an injury time out. 



Women's Basketball 



■^'I^ 



V 



/ 



/ 



looking for a going away 

Tournament 

Championship 



by John Schmitt 



As fall prac- 
tive began 
for John 
Miller and 
his team this year, 
they had to put past 
them the success they 
had achieved through 
a 19-9 win-loss record 
in the 93-94 season. In 
addition they had to 
reforge a team which 
lost two starting letter- 
men to 
g r a d u a - 
tion. The 
loss of 
Mary Hell- 
er and Lisa 
A u m a n 
would pro- 
vide a 
good chal- 
lenge for 
the corps 
of new 
young 
leaderhsip 
which was 
beginning 
to emerge. The second 
year trio of Chrissie 
Donahue, Marnie 
McBreen and Anne 
Gallagher were ex- 
pected to provide big 
things and make up for 
the offensive void cre- 
ated by Heller and Au- 
man. In addition, new- 
comers Sarah Weiss, 
Katie Wolfe and Sarah 
Haynes were expected 
to quickly adapt to the 
fast, up-tempo style of 
the MCC. Returning 



lettermen Lori Spar- 
ling, Margit Rinke, 
Marci Willis, Allyson 
Blue, Stephanie Cod- 
de, Tina Wahl and Pa- 
trice McGovern 
rounded out coach 
Miller's squad. 

The season began in 
late November with a 
Big-5 match up 
against Pennsylania. 
The lady Explorers 




came out in a flurry 
and defeated the lady 
Quakers by the score 
of 75-64. Extending 
their play, the lady Ex- 
plorers were able to 
jump out to an impres- 
sive 8-1 start with 
their only loss coming 
to old-rival St. Jo- 
seph's. As the season 
went on it became ob- 
vious to coach Miller 
that he indeed had 
something special 
growing with this 



team. The Sophomore 
trio of McBreen, Gal- 
lagher and Donahue 
combined to average 
thirty-four points be- 
tween them. In addi- 
tion, the trio of Mc- 
Breen, Sparling and 
Rinke combined to 
pull down an impres- 
sive four hundred and 
ninety rebounds. The 
Explorers also re- 
c e i V e d 
consistent 
bench per- 
formances 
from Katie 
Wolfe, 
Marci Wil- 
lis and Sar- 
ah Weiss. 
Using 
these per- 
formances 
as a spring 
board, the 
Explorers 
closed out 
their sea- 
son with impressive 
victories against Loy- 
ola-Chicago, Notre 
Dame and Cleveland 
State to close out the 
regular season with a 
17-9 win-loss record. 
Chrissie Donoahue 
ended the season as 
high scorer with a 1 8.8 
ppg. average. In addi- 
tion, Donahue turned 
in season high per- 
formances in points 
and rebounds with 30 
and 15 respectively. 



Getting the ice treatment — can not be easy for sophomore Chrissie Donahue. Chrissie lead the Ex- 
plorers in scoring this jear with an 18.8 ppg. scoring average. 

This lady Explorer eagerly gets rid of the basket- Marci Willis doesn't seem to be bothered by the 
baU hoping she has made the perfect "alley-oop" fact that she has a defender on her back and in 
pass. 




Senior Allyson Blue runs after a loose-ball rebound. Allyson has been the symbol of perseverance in 
her four year career. Allyson's playing time was greatly curtailed by a torn anterior cruciate ligament 
two years ago. 

Senior Lorl Sparling was often willing to do the little things that was needed to win basketball games. 
Seen here, she is scrambling for a losse ball on the floor of Hayman Hall. 



Women's Basketball 




second season of new regime 
yields 

Positive 
Results 

by John Schmitt 



Head coach John Miller and assistant coach Tom Lochner stress a strong team concept during practice. 
Here — during a game, the lady Explorers watch attentively as their teammates battle to one of their 
seventeen regular season victories. 



When the lady 
Explorers 
started their 
1994-1995 
basketball schedule, their 
goal was simple — win the 
Midwestern Collegiate 
Conference and get to the 
NCAA tournament. As the 
second week of March be- 
gan, the lady Explorers 
were in a position to do just 
that. The Explorers started 
their drive for a tournament 
championship with a vic- 
tory over Cleveland State 
in the MCC Play-in game 
held at Hayman Hall ear- 
lier that week. The next 
step was to play the roll of 
the spoiler as they took on 
number three seed, Illinois- 
Chicago. The Explorers 
got out quickly and were 
able to upend ICU. The 
next opponent on the dock- 
et was to be Detroit Mercy. 
Once again, John Miller 
would have his team ready 
to play ball and the result 
was the same — a victory. 
By this point the ladies had 
accomplished exactly two- 
thirds of their objective. 
The last step would prove 
to be most difficult and un- 
fortunately the most heart- 
breaking as well. 

Standing in the way of 
the lady Explorers advanc- 
ing to the NCAAs were the 
lady Huskies from North- 
ern Illinois University. The 
games started out well for 
the Explorers who seemed 
to control the tempo of the 
first half as they slowly 
built themselves up to a 
five point advantage at 
half-time. Unfortunately, 



the Explorers were hit with 
an extreme drought of of- 
fense beginning at the start 
of the second half. During 
a five minute span the lady 
Explorers went scoreless 
as the lady Huskies 
climbed back into control 
of the game. For the re- 
mainder of regulation, the 
score alternated back and 
forth until the Huskies 
made what appeared to be 
a game clinching three- 
pointer with only seven- 
teen seconds remaining. 
After calling time-out. 
Miller set up the play he 
wanted to run — get the 
ball into the hands of his 
sharp shooters and hope 
for a "trey". This duty be- 
fell Mamie McBreen who 
drilled a shot from the cor- 
ner with just 2.4 seconds 
remaining. As the game 
headed into overtime, the 
Explorers quickly found 
themselves down by three 
points with only seconds 
remaining. What was need- 
ed became obvious once 
again as the lady Explorers 
desperately tried to sink 
another three-pointer. 
Chances by Lori Sparling, 
Mamie McBreen and final- 
ly by Chrissie Donahue 
were all unsuccessful as 
the Explorers were sent 
home empty handed with a 
80-77 loss. Despite their 
heartbreaking defeat — 
Miller and the rest of his 
team believed that their 
twenty victory season was 
something that could be 
built on for next year's 
drive to the NCAAs. 



Women's Basketball 



Graciousness and sportsmanship! This Explorer looks to congratulate a teammate who outpaced him 
in the 200 meter butterfly. 

A look of disappointment surfaces as this Explor- "Wow! That was cold!" Getting himself back on- 
er realizes he has just missed out on achieving a to the blocks was not as easy for this Explorer as 
new personal best time in freestyle. one might think. 




^^ 




Awaiting word from the coach, this Explorer wonders about his trial time a practice 100 meter freestyle. 

Keeping an eye on the action, this member of the men's swim team looks on during a recent meet 
against Shippensburg. 



Men's Swimming 





Getting a head start! The men's swimming team jumped out to a quick start this season under head 
coach John Lyons. 



no longer new kids on the 
block, lyons and men counting 

Freestyle 
Success 



by John Schmitt 



Upon entering 
the MCC 
three years 
ago, head coach John 
Lyons and the Explor- 
ers sought to impress 
upon their new neigh- 
bors that they be- 
longed. Three years 
later and on the eve of 
their departure from 
the MCC, the Explor- 
ers have captureed an 
unprecedented three 
straight champion- 
ships as well as the 
pride of the campus. 
Conference champi- 
onships were held this 
year at Notre Dame 
and the Explorers 
quickly made South 
Bend the venue for 
their going away 
party. This champion- 
ship did not come eas- 
ily however as the Ex- 
plorers fought off a 
rush from MCC new- 
comer Wright State to 
win their third cham- 
pionship by the nar- 
rowest of margins. 
Their 46.5 point vic- 
tory was the culmina- 
tion of a successful 
season for head coach 
John Lyons who once 
again received coach 
of the year honors. 
Lyons expressed great 
pride in the efforts of 
his men and felt par- 
ticularly proud of the 
fact that the swim 
team was the only 



La Salle program to 
win a conference 
championship in the 
MCC. 

During the course 
of the weekend festiv- 
ities in late February, 
the Explorers received 
standout performances 
from freshman Steve 
Duncheski, Kevin 
Kaufman, Eric Wei- 
ble, Ryan Young, Paul 
Deconti and Mike Fol- 
ey. The Explorer's 
road to the champion- 
ship was not all that 
clearly paved though. 
The regular season 
saw constant ups and 
downs as the Explor- 
ers finished with a 7-4 
win loss record in 
league meets. Early in 
this year, it appeared 
as though the Explor- 
ers would steamroll 
over the competition 
with a flurry of early 
victories. Unfortu- 
nately a mid season 
slump befell the team 
and resulted in losses 
that most probably 
should have seen the 
Explorers leave tri- 
umphant. Nonethe- 
less, the Explorers 
were able to rebound 
with a resounding win 
in the MCC's. This 
should undoubtedly 
lay the foundation for 
futures successes in 
the Atlantic Ten. 



Men's Swimming 



Allowing themselves a breather, these members of the lady's swim 
team discuss their successful relay victory. 

Slashing her way through the water, this Explorer turns herself up 
another gear as she approaches the end of a breaststroke relay. 





looking to build with experience, women 

Searching for their Aquatic Identity 



by John Schmitt — 

Upon entering 
the MCC 
three years 
ago, head coach John 
Lyons and the Explor- 
ers sought to impress 
upon their new neigh- 
bors that they be- 
longed. Three years 
later and on the eve of 
their departure from 
the MCC, the lady Ex- 
plorers have been 
among the most suc- 
cessful teams in the 
conference and want- 
ed to end their stay 
with a championship 
banner to hang on the 
walls of Kirk pool. 
Conference champi- 
onships were held this 
year at Notre Dame 
and the Explorers 
wanted to make their 



presence felt early. 
Unfortunately, this 
championship was not 
meant to be as the Ex- 
plorers finished fourth 
with a team to- 
tal of 459 
points. As had 
happened ".. 
many times in 
the past, the la- 
dies found 
themselves 
battling the 
Fighting Irish 
of Notre Dame 
year the decision went 
to Notre Dame as they 
lead the field with 749 
points. Despite their 
disappointing finish, 
head coach John 
Lyons and assistant 
Malachi Cunningham 
were pleased with 



what they saw. 

During the course 
of the weekend festiv- 
ities in late February, 
the Explorers received 



" ... the Explorers should make 
a big splash when they enter the 
Atlantic Ten next year." 



This 



standout performances 
from Dina Dorman, 
Melissa Heider, Pam 
Narcavage and Chris- 
tie Jones. Most im- 
pressive was the per- 
formance turned in by 
freshman Dorman. 
She finished second in 
the 500 yard relay, the 



1650 yard freestyle 
event as well as sec- 
ond in the 400 yard in- 
dividual. Her perform- 
ances in these races all 
notched her 
new La Salle 
time records. 
In addition, the 
foursome of 
Hieder, Narca- 
vage, Jones 
and Dorman 
finished fourth 
in both the 400 
and 800 yard freestyle 
events. The regular 
season saw constant 
ups and downs as the 
Explorers finished 
with a 6-6 win-loss 
record in league 
meets. Early on, it ap- 
peared as though the 
Explorers would 



steamroll over the 
competition with a 
flurry of early victo- 
ries. Unfortunately a 
mid season slump be- 
fell the team and re- 
sulted in losses that 
most probably should 
have seen the Explor- 
ers leave triumphant. 
Nonetheless, the Ex- 
plorers were able to 
rebound with a re- 
spectable showing in 
the MCC's. Propelled 
by their success and 
bright futures, the Ex- 
plorers should make a 
big splash when they 
enter the Atlantic Ten 
next year. 



Women's Swimming 



Rc|>ainine her eyesight, this 
.swimmur cnniludcs her race 
and lakes time to pose for a 
photograph. 




Waiting her turn, this lady Ex- 
plorer anxiously awaits the re- 
turn of a teammate to the finish 
line. 

Malachi Cunningham takes 
time to discuss the order of 
events for the La Salle/Philade- 
phia Invitational with one of his 
swimmers. 



Women's Swimming 



Q 



Women's Volleyball Results 




Wagner (3-0)W 


Bucknell 


0-3)L 


Seton Hall 


0-3)L 


Bucknell 


1-3)L 


Fairleigh Dickinson 


1-3)L 


Connecticut 


0-3)L 


Massachusetts 


0-3 )L 


Rider 


1-3)L 


Drexel 


0-3)L 


Navy 


1-3)L 


UMBC 


0-3)L 


Temple 


1-3)L 


Bucknell 


0-3 )L 


Lafayette 


2-3 )L 


Butler 


0-3 )L 


Northern Illinois 


0-3)L 


Drexel ( 


3-l)W 


Cleveland State 


0-3)L 


Coppin State { 


3-0)W 


American 


0-3 )L 


Villanova 


0-3 )L 


Loyola-Chicago 


0-3)L 


Columbia 


1-3)L 


Wright-State 


0-3)L 


Wisconsin-Green Bay 


0-3)L 


Xavier 


0-3)L 


Virginia Commonwealth 


0-3 )L 


Pennsylvania 


0-3 )L 


Wisconsin-Milwaukee 


0-3)L 


Drexel 


0-3)L 


Hofstra 


0-3)L 


Illinois-Chicago 


0-3)L 


Notre Dame 


0-3 )L 


Final Record: 3-30 






Caught between a defender and a teammate, this lady Explorer 
lunges for a centering pass from her teammate Renae Rutigliano. 

Sophomore Krista Garberina is determined not to have anything 
stop on her way to the goalmouth. 




Campus Wide Team Coverage 




Pinned and locked to the floor! 
During an early winter season 
practice inside Hayman Hall, 
the members of the wrestling 
team practice all of the moves 
they hope will bring them vic- 
tories and a possible entrance in 
the NCAA championships held 
annually in March. 






Women's Field Hockey Results 




Lafayette 




0-3 


Davis & Elkins 




0-1 


Villanova 




0-1 


Yale 




1-2 


Princeton 




0-3 


Ohio State 




0-3 


James Madison 




0-5 


Drexel 




3-0 


Delaware 




0-2 


Rutgers 




0-5 


Towson State 




2-1 


American 




1-4 


Ursinus 




2-1 


St. Joseph's 




0-3 


Rider 




2-3 


West Chester 




2-5 


Georgetown 




1-1 


Bucknell 




2-1 


Lehigh 




2-3 




Final Record: 4-14-1 





Campus Wide Team Coverage 



Giving each other a hand on a job well done! Members of the lady's 
Softball team compete in two different seasons — fall and spring 
schedules have the Explorers compete against local and conference 
foes. 

Derrick Newton looks around his opponent for an opening in the 
Cleveland Slate defense. 








/- 




Women's Soccer Results 




Notre Dame 




0-5 


Loyola-Chicago 




2-1 


Hofstra 




0-3 


Detroit-Mercy 




1-2 


Temple 


' 


2-4 


Butler 


N, 


0-1 


Monmouth 




1-5 


Seton Hall 


"X 


0-0 


Georgetown 




1-4 


Wright State 




0-2 


Drexel 




6-0 


Xavier 




0-3 


Lehigh 




0-2 


Old Dominion 




1-0 


Lafayette 




2-1 


Villanova 




0-6 


.Delaware 




0-4 


Wri|ht State 


Final Record: 4-13-1 


1-2 


a 








Carefully poised for a smashing return, this Explorer exhibits the grit and determination of the great 
tennis professionals. 



Campus Wide Team Coverage 






Wii^ 


tjaafe^aa 


• 






'* Men'"; Soccer Rcsulls 






Virginia ComniDimt-allh 




5-1 


Drexel • 


" 


0-4 


Pennsylvania 




-1-2 


Lehigh 




4-2 


ClevclaiKl Stale 




1-(1 


Si, Joseph's 




.1-1 


None Dame 




(1-4 
4-'5 


Delroil Mercy 




Monnioulh 




5-3 


Xavier 




3-4 


Wright State 




2-1 


Butler 




- 3-0. 


Loyola-Chicago 




5-1 


Temple v 




5^2 


Wisconsin-Milwaukee 




' 3-5 


Wisconsin-Green Bay 




0-1 


Textile 




2-3 


Villanova 




3-1 


Wisconsin-Milwaukee 




1-7 


Final Record: 1 1 -8-0 


I 




■' 








Head coach Charles Torpey takes time to relay the results of the 
women's team to his male pupils. 

Soccer coach Craig Dorman, sits thoghtfully while he watches his 
lady Explorers build up an early lead against Drexel. The ladies 
were victorious on this day with a 6-0 thrashing of the dragons. 



Campus Wide Team Coverage 



Preparing for the oldtimers! Greg Davidson takes batting practice 
in preparation for a fall exhibition against members of the univ- 
ersity's alumni team. 



JSS!S3fS«SK'55SSaivSSv;«xffiSS 




Fighting off a tough short-hop prevents Chris Seller from making 
a routine play at shortstop. 

The eye of a southpaw! After being called in from the bullpen, 
Kevin Smith prepares to rear back and let loose with a blistering 
fast ball. 





w 



planning for the spring, Explorers hope to take 

A League Of 
Their Own 



«TT^TS-?«»v.. 



by John Schmitt — 

When head 
coach Gene 
McDonnell 
looked down his roster 
in the spring of 1994, 
he probably saw a lot 
of things he liked and a 
good number of which 
to be concerned about. 
The 1994 Explorers 
had only managed to 
compile a 10-36 win- 
loss record. Despite 
their poor record, the 
Explorers 
saw them- 
selves 
competing 
favorably 
in most of 
their games 
— but in 
the end it 
was an ex- 
c e s s i V e 
number of 
errors and 
being out- 
scored by 
their oppo- 
nents by a 
2-1 ratio 
that proved to be the 
downfall of the club. 

Beginning their sea- 
son in mid-April, the 
1994 Explorers trav- 
eled to Boca Raton, 
Florida, to compete in 
an eight game tourna- 
ment series. Despite re- 
turning home with a 1- 
7 record, coach Mc- 
Donnell and crew were 
looking forward to be- 
gin their local schedule 
and attack the compe- 



tition posed by their 
MCC foes. Unfortu- 
nately, the pitching 
staff got shell-shocked 
for 65 runs during a 
five game stretch and 
the Explorers soon 
found themselves in a 
very deep 1-12 hole. 
The remaining portion 
of the schedule pitted 
the Explorers against 
such teams as Pennsyl- 
vania, Villanova and 




Notre Dame. Although 
occasionally showing 
signs of marked im- 
provement, the men 
were never able to 
compensate for poor 
pitching and lackluster 
defense. 

The baseball team 
was not without a 
handful of stellar per- 
formers, however. Sen- 
ior Doug Levien closed 
out a fme collegiate ca- 
reer with a team-lead- 



ing .324 batting aver- 
age and nearly estab- 
lished a new school 
record for consecutive 
games hitting safely. 
Chris Seller and Brian 
Schaller were also 
above the .300 mark 
combining for forty- 
eight runs batted in and 
ten homers between 
them. 

From the mound. 
Gene McDonnell con- 
sistently 
gave the 
ball to three 
men. Pete 
Wichter- 
man led the 
staff with 
five victo- 
ries and 
was second 
overall on- 
ly to reliev- 
er Kevin 
Korbal in 
earned-run 
average. 
Bob Bed- 
narik and 
Frank Stassel rounded 
out the top three start- 
ers with a combined 
twenty starts. Coach 
McDonnell and the rest 
of the Explorer club are 
looking forward to the 
start of the 1995 spring 
season to improve up- 
on last year' s team rec- 
ord and carve out their 
campus-wide recogni- 
tion. 



#«iW- 



Knowing that a pitch-out has been called, Danielle Fenyus gets ready to jump out and gun down a 
base runner. 

Realizing herself to turn the second half of the 3- Looking down for the sign from her first base 
6-3 double play, Chris Wilderman tries to dig the coach, Vicki Gross readies herself for a hit and 
ball out of her glove. run play. 




Sophomore Jenn Reuter engages in a lively game of catch with teammates prior to a game 



Junior Jennifer Bostak stands on guard at third base making sure that a sharply hit line drive does 
not head for the left field corner. 





using fall tournaments as a 

Prep for 
Spring 

by John Schmitt 



'Wl 



T 



^rr 1 






JP^'iSi 






■if 



he beginning 
of the lady's 
Softball 
spring season ushered 
in a series of promis- 
ing signs. By winning 
eight of the first elev- 
en games, Ray Perri's 
team began to feel 
good about them- 
selves as well their 
chances in the always 
competitive MCC. 
Suffering through 
back-to-back double- 
header losses, the Ex- 
plorers regained their 
balance with two emo- 
tional victories against 
Long Island Universi- 
ty before beginning 
their MCC conference 
schedule. The ladies 
received a rude awak- 
ening at the hands of 
Northern Illinois, Illi- 
nois-Chicago and 
Cleveland State. See- 
ing their record fall to 
a disappointing 14-16, 
the ladies were forced 
to backtrack through 
their schedule and re- 
gain their winning 
ways in the midst of a 
horrible offensive 



drought. 

Unfortunately for 
the Explorers, their 
season has been wors- 
ened by the loss of two 
of their most seasoned 
veterans. Junior Amy 
Antonelli asked for a 
leave of absence to 
handle some personal 
problems while start- 
ing shortstop Kristin 
Biddle has been bat- 
tling through a series 
of discouraging and 
frustrating hamstring 
injuries. Losing Bid- 
die meant losing a 
lusty .325 batting av- 
erage from their line- 
up. Despite their hand- 
icaps the lady Explor- 
ers will continue to 
forge ahead in hope of 
recapturing their early 
season form and pre- 
paring for the MCC 
championships later in 
the spring. The lady 
Explorers have re- 
ceived standout per- 
formances this year 
from Jen Renter, Jen 
Bostak, Heather Su- 
dul, Beth Miller and 
Vicki Gross. 



Receiving the ball at second for an intended force play, Kristin Biddle has been able to tag the bag 
long before the base runner arrived at second base. 



Nothing but water and rowers under the bridge! Sean Drea and the 
Explorers practice on the Schuyldll River. 

Nearing the flnish line is often times a two-headed creature — the 
end of a race is always welcomed, but it is also the most physically 
challenging of all race segments. 




^- ^^ 




early morning practice, strength & flexibility are key in 

Taming the River Wild 



by John Schmitt 



The story be- 
hind the 
1994-1995 La 
Salle Crew program 
was a multi-faceted 
one. Under the guid- 
ance of head coach 
Sean Drea, the men 
and women told them- 
selves they would im- 
prove upon the efforts 
from the previous 
year. In what became 
a sub-par season for 
the Explorers, La Salle 
failed to post any of 
the impressive victo- 
ries that the crew team 
has boasted in the 
past. However, the 
1994-1995 season 



proved different right 
from the outset. In an 
early November meet 
at the prestigious 
Frostbite Regatta the 
Explorers 
gained some of 
the experience 
and confi- 
dence they 
desperately 
needed. 

The men's 
team included 
the varsity 
eight, lightweight 
eight, heavyweight 
four and the light- 
weight four. Of these, 
the varsity eight 
placed an encouraging 



third. The varsity eight 
is looking to draw up- 
on the leadership of 
returning seniors Mar- 
tin Hayes, Tom Stack, 



" . . . Drea hopes these seniors 
will provide the leadership nec- 
essary for a successful showing 
at the Dad Vail Regatta." 



Bill Zapf and Lubimyr 
Conrad. Together, 
Drea hopes these sen- 
iors will provide the 
leadership necessary 
for a successful show- 



ing at the Dad Vail 
Regatta in late May. 
Opening the season, 
the Explorers also 
boasted a promising 
corps of youth 
with the addi- 
tion of six 
freahmen row- 
ers from La 
Salle High 
School. 

This prom- 
ising future 
was further 
highlighted by the 
novice four's excel- 
lent first place finish at 
the Occquan sprints. 
This race is usually 
considered a good 



benchmark for a 
team's performance at 
the Dad Vail — due to 
the quality of entrants 
and the schools that 
use this as a tune up 
for the Delaware Val- 
ley's national rowing 
spotlight. Leading the 
novice four was soph- 
omore Paul Masse. In 
a strange twist of fate, 
the varsity lightweight 
team finished a strong 
race when they were 
forced to compete in 
the heavyweight divi- 
sion due to equipment 
problems. 



i_fj 




^ 



luokitiK sliKhtlv disgrunllcd at 
coach Drca's wishes for another 
complete run of the river, this 
Kxplorer realizes he has little 
choice. 



With nothing but wind at his 
back, this member of the men's 
crew team is listening carefully 
to the instructions of his cox- 
swain. 

Looking for that last ounce of 
strength, this member of the 
men's crew team closes his eyes 
and takes a deep breath. 



Men's Crew 







women & drea have their sight set on 



Spring Regattas 



by John Schmitt 



T 



he story be- 
hind the 
1994-1995 
La Salle Crew pro- 
gram was a multi-fac- 
eted one. Under the 
guidance of head 
coach Sean Drea, the 
men and women told 
themselves they 
would improve upon 
the efforts from the 
previous year. In what 
became a sub-par sea- 
son for the Explorers, 
La Salle failed to post 
any of the impressive 
victories that the crew 
team has boasted in 
the past. However, the 
1994-1995 season 
proved different right 
from the outset. In an 
early November meet 

Realizing that they have fallen 
out of the lead, this lady Ex- 
plorer is determined to row fas- 
ter. 

Trying to keep rhythm with the 
rest of one's teammates can be 
difficult and concentration de- 
manding. 



at the prestigious 
Frostbite Regatta the 
Explorers gained 
some of the experi- 
ence and confidence 
they desperately need- 
ed. 

The 
wom- 
en's 
team 
includ- 
ed the 
varsity 
eight, 
light- 
weight 
eight, 
heavy- 
weight four and the 
lightweight four. Of 
these, the varisty light- 
weight placed first. 
The team is looking to 




draw upon the leader- 
ship of Justine Phi- 
lyan. Tammy Finne- 
gan and Mary Davis. 
Together, Drea hopes 
these seniors will pro- 
v i d e 
t h e 
leader- 
s h i p 
neces- 
s a r y 
for a 
success- 
f u 1 
show- 
ing at 
■■ -~--^^~^ t h e 
Dad 
Vail Regatta in late 
May. 

This promising fu- 
ture was further high- 
lighted by the novice 




A & B teams both 
placing in the top six 
in a field of sixteen 
teams at the Occquan 
sprints. A key contrib- 
utor to the success of 
the novices was soph- 
omore Juliana Thomp- 
son. This race is usu- 
ally considered a good 
benchmark for a 
team's performance at 



the Dad Vail — due to 
the quality of entrants 
and the schools that 
use this as a tune up 
for the Delaware Val- 
ley's national rowing 
spotlight. 



Q 



Women's Crew 








Prcparinf! themselves for a lon|> season ahead, the members nt the 
women's crew team anxiuusly (jet out onto the water for an early 
niorniii); fall practice. 

Seeing miles of practice ahead, this inemhcr of the crew team falls 
pre> to a depressed look. 





With cap pulled firmly over her eyes, this lady Explorer motivates 
herself to dig deep for those last few strokes of energy. 



Now entering coast mode, the lady's crew team has a chance to 
reflect on another successful practice. 



Women's Crew 




Showing the grit and determi- 
nation that head coach Sean 
Dreas wants to see out of his tea, 
this Explorer prepares to close 
out a grueling practice run in 
the early fall season. 

Men's Swimming Team: Marc Ciambrello. Paul Deconti, Matt Diersing, Chris Domer, Stephen Dun- 
cheskie, Mike Foley, Paul Franco, Will Francoeur, Jarrod Freund, Jerry Gilbert, Kevin Kaufman, 
Matt Krystopa, Taka Kumazawa, Dan Morissy, Tim O'Donnell, Brian Santangelo, Don Walsh, Erich 
Weibl, Ryan Young. Head coach: John Lyons; Assistant Coach: Malachi Cunningham; Diving Coach: 
Chris Bergere. 




Campus Wide Team Coverage 




Perfect form and execution are 
the most important keys in team 
volleyball. 

Women's Swimming Team: Lori Baicchi, Heather Christensen, Mary Frances Cunnally, Dina Dormer, 
Trish Flynn, Victoria Grociti, Heather Guyon, Alison Heider, Melissa Heider, Christie Jones, Kelly 
Kane, Allison Klemas, Jennifer Kratson, Heather MacPherson, Pamela Narcavage, Angela Pale, Kim 
Pfarrer, Shannon Ruddy, Lisa Soma, Cecilia Tibery, Maggie Villamana. Head Coach: John Lyons; 
Assistant Coach: Malachi Cunningham; Diving Coach: Chris Bergere. 




Campus Wide Team Coverage 



E' 



Taking a break for Gatorade! Lady cross-country teammates stop 
awhile to regain their breaths after a strenuous race. 




Mani \\ illis yois up high in an aldiiipl In pull dc 
rebound. 



Men's Tennis Team: Kd Colfer, John Mc(;inly, Manellino Mejiu, Sean I'open, Jesse Roller, Anthony 
\n an iilTensive Kusso, Mark Walsh, Richard V\ ilhelni, /.aek /.ondlo. Head Coach: tJeorye Mecherlv; AsslslunI Coach: 
Patrich Shanahan. 







J'.^ On the edge of the plank? This member of the men's swim team With the success that the men's soccer program experienced this 
seems a little unsure of whether or not he wants to enter the pool. year, nothing — not even the strong effort of an opponent would 

prevent them from reaching the MCC conference playoffs. 



Campus Wide Team Coverage , 237 



Aiming for the sky! Unfortunately, the women's field hoclsey team 
struggled mightily this season. 

Exploding off the mat! The wrestling team at La Salle is one of the 
least publicized on campus. However, these Explorers don't seem 
to have any problems keeping their eyes on the camera. 




Men's Basketball Results 


^ 


Detroit 


73-7 


Princeton 


58-49 


St. Joseph's 


76-8 


Cal Poly SLO 


85-49 


Butler 


73-7 


San Francisco 


82-80 


Wisconsin-Green Bay 


60-" 


Howard 


91-75 


Loyola Chicago 


92-' 


Baylor 


75-64 


Temple 


50-t 


Arizona 


76-92 


Xavier 


77-: 


Maryland 


80-96 


Wright Slate 


92.C 


Mt. St. Mary's 


68-65 


Cleveland Stale 


78- 


UIC 


83-77 


Detroit 


67- 


Massachusetts 


64-87 


Northern Illinois 


75- 


Wright State 


74-65 


Wisconsin-Milwaukee 


80- 


Xavier 


72-75 


Final Record: 13-13 




Pennsylvania 


71-90 






Cleveland State 


76-67 








Men's Basketball Team: Ka- 
reem Townes, Paul Burke, Ro- 
maine Haywood, Derrick New- 
ton, Jasper Van Tessling, Olof 
Landgren, Mike Gizzi, Brian 
Flickinger, Everett Catlin, Matt 
Comey, Steve Fromal. Head 
Coach: Speedy Morris; Assis- 
tant Coaches: Joe Bryant, Joe 
Mihalich, Rich Prendergast. 




Campus Wide Team & Record Coverage 



\ 



PushiiiK <>(T for levuriiKe, this lady Explorer maneuvers In hir opponent for a dear shot on Roal. 





Women's Basketball Team: 
Chrissie Donahue, Lori Spar- 
ling, Marnie McBreen, Margit 
Rinke, Marci Willis, Ann Gal- 
lagher, Sarah Weiss, Katie Wol- 
fe, Sarah Haynes, Allyson Blue, 
Stephanie Codde, Tina W'ahl, 
Patrice McGovern. Head 
Coach: John Miller; Assistant 
Coach: Thomas Lochner. 



Campus Wide Team & Record Coverage , 




Civil war continued to rack Bosnia-Herzegovina in 1994, despite 
the efforts of a United Nations peacekeeping force. 

The San Francisco 49ers scored early and often on January 29 to 
defeat the San Diego Chargers 49-26 in a Super Bowl that quickly 
turned into the rout the experts had predicted. 



240 f Year-In-Review Divider 



^foSal loJiJe 



COVERAGE 



The Year in Review 




Trying to re- 
capture all 
the events 
and memo- 
ries of the world 
around us is often a 
difficult task. Unless 
we have some sort of 
reference point by 
which we remember 
things that do not di- 
rectly involve us — 
we could find the 
world 
around us to 
be an ever- 
changing 
landscape of 
people, 
events and 
memorable 
stories. The 
purpose of 
any year- 
book is to 
chronicle 
the events 
that repre- 
sent the four years that 
a group of students 
spend while at an in- 
stitution. Logically, 
most of the book will 
be taken up by gradu- 
ation photographs, 
sports coverage, fea- 
ture stories and mem- 
ories of the changing 



world around us and 
how we reacted to it. 
The Explorer tradi- 
tionally includes a 
" Year- In-Re view" 
section which is in- 
tended to refresh the 
images, faces and sto- 
ries that made the cal- 
endar year so memo- 
rable. 

The 1995 Explorer 
presents our sixteen 




page mini-magazine 
reviewing and report- 
ing some of the news 
that fell within the 
confines of the 1994- 
1995 school year. 
From O.J. Simpson to 
Newt Gingrich to the 
World Cup and to the 
Middle East Peace 



Conference the Ex- 
plorer continues its 
dedication to "Global 
Wide Coverage." We 
even give you a 
chance to relive the 
images of the baseball 
strike, Michael Jor- 
dan's retirement and 
return to the NBA, 
Cuban refugees and 
the always disgusting 
image of Michael and 
Lisa-Marie. 
So if you've 
found your- 
self in a 
deep, dark 
cave or 
waking up 
with a long 
white beard 
— turn the 
pages to 
find out 
what we 
considered 
to be the 
biggest stories, the 
most spectacular 
plays, and the most in- 
teresting people of the 
past year. 

John J. Schmitt 

Editor-in-Chief 

1995 Explorer 



Year-In-Review Divider 



high society, political 

upheaval & the national 

pastime all focus in 

News of the 
Year 

by Susan Hassett 



ews flash . . . 
Nicole Brown 
Simpson 
found dead in 
her house along side 
her male friend Ron 
Goldman. Suspect: 
O.J. Simpson. This is 
the frighteningly real 
horror story that most 
people heard several 
months ago. Bloody 
glove, white Ford 
Bronco, Judge Lance 
Ito, and O.J.'s abusive 
history have all been 
key phrases in the trial 
of the decade. Exten- 
sive press and t.v. cov- 
erage has kept the pub- 
lic informed of the 
murder trial against 
former football star 
O.J. Simpson. 

The trial is based on 
the prosecutions evi- 
dence that Simpson 
had the motive (jeal- 
ousy), the opportunity 
(can't prove his where- 
abouts at the time of 
crime), and the means 
(has the physical 
strength to overcome 
both Nicole and Ron to 
commit this heinous 
crime. The Defense 
needs to prove a rea- 
sonable doubt to acquit 
O.J. They are basing 
their case on the idea 
that the evidence that 
puts Simpson at the 
scene of the crime was 
planted and that his 
abusive past has been 



falsely presented and 
taken out of context. 
Many "sub-trials" 
have taken place ques- 
tioning the lawyers 
presentation of facts 
and other issues. 

"The trial of the 
decade" has been tak- 
en by some as means to 
make money. There 
has been t-shirts, a tv- 
movie, book by O.J., 
and other books citing 
his status as ' 'The Fall- 
en Hero" and defend- 
ing the lives of Nicole 
Brown Simpson and 
Ronald Goldman. This 
brutal murder being 
turned into a media 
hyped scandal is just 
more proof of the de- 
clining values of our 
society. Instead of be- 
ing saddened at the 
shock of such violence, 
the media made the 
crime to be more like 
an action drama movie. 
There was an initialize 
shock wave sent 
through the world at 
the time of the murder 
and the accusation of 
O.J., but afterwards it 
was made into a scan- 
dal and speculating 
what went on behind 
closed doors in the 
lives of the deceased 
and of O.J. Simpson. 
This speculation causes 
an assumptive invasion 
of privacy and makes 
the brutal act turn into 




a media movie and 
raids it of all personal 
value. 

Although there is 
much to be said about 
the media overdrama- 
tizing the Simpson tri- 
al, one can learn much 
about the legal system 
through the trial. The 
legal system is tested to 
its limits in the intricate 
chain of events that 
proceed. Both sides are 
vehemently driven to 
win and each step clos- 
er to the truth will be 
hard won. Hopefully, 
some good will come 
of this tragedy and 
crimes of this nature ^/ 
will be prevented in the 
future. 



The Year in Review 





O.J. Simpson aliMijs liMd lilV on lanura. (Irsl as a f'oothall star, 
then as a sporlscaslcr, cumniercial pitchman and actur. But nothinK 
could have prepared him, or his fans, for the role he would play in 
l')94-l')')5. 

The 1994 hasehall season ended not m ith a home run or a strikeout, 
hut with a conference call and a fax. On the .Mth day of the major 
league players strike, the team owners cancelled the rest of the sea- 
son, includinii the playofls and the World Series. 




Newt Gingrich wanted to be speaker of the House years before he 
managed to win a House seat, and he long laid plans for the Republican 
takeover most of his colleagues considered an impossible dream. This 
is the Georgia congressman's season of triumph. He is celebrating it in 
a typical contradictory fashion — high minded one moment, flamboy- 
ant the next. He has said himself he needs to tone down his style, but 
he hasn't yet taken his own advice. Gingrich, 51, was an assistant his- 
tory professor at West Georgia College in rural Carrollton, GA, when 
he started running for Congress. He made it on his third try, in 1978, 
presenting himself as a moderate with strong family values. 



The Year In Review 



health care, cuban refugees, ^ A^^^ -^ 
crime bill are all part of the 1^^ ^Wtf 

Changing 

Political 

Tide in 

Washington 

by Loretta Shirley 




Reform bills, a 
new Su- 
preme Court 
Justice, a bi- 
zarre plane crash, a prom- 
ising spacewalk, and a 
plight of Cuban refugees 
characterize what was yet 
another intriguing year in 
American history. 

Domestic political suc- 
cess proved paradoxical. 
While a long-anticipated 
crime bill was signed by 
President Clinton, Hillary 
Rodham Clinton strug- 
gled furtively to convince 
Congress to adopt signif- 
icant health care reform. 
The crime law, officiated 
amid an elaborate cere- 
mony on the White 
House Lawn, banned 
many assault weapons, 
legalized the death pen- 
alty for more federal fel- 



onies, and invested bil- 
lions of dollars in prison 
development and police 
recruitment. The poten- 
tial Health Care Reform 
bill, however, lost the fa- 
vor of Congress — and 
largely the American 
public — due to its no- 
table complexity. Only 
those citizens who lacked 
sufficient health care cov- 
erage pledged open sup- 
port of Rodham Clinton's 
efforts. An unpersuaded 
Congress denied the 
Clinton's plea for univer- 
sal coverage; nonethe- 
less, President Clinton 
vowed publicly to ratify a 
reform bill which offers 
nothing less. 

The Supreme Court 
welcomed its newest 
member to the nation's 
highest judiciary board 



slightly sooner than ex- 
pected. Supreme Court 
Justice Stephen G. Brey- 
er, anxious to attend to 
the legal technicalities of 
his new position, was 
sworn into office nine 
days before the public 
ceremony. Chief Justice 
WiUiam Rehnquist offi- 
ciated Stephen's oath at a 
private gathering in the 
East Room of the White 
House. Breyer, formerly 
a federal appeals judge 
from Massachusetts, re- 
places retired Justice Har- 
ry Blackmun. 

The national political 
conscience faced a 
swarm of starving Cu- 
bans pleading to enter 
American terrain. Tens of 
thousands of desperate 
refugees drifted to Amer- 
ican shores in flight from 



the reckless poverty and 
hunger which has invad- 
ed Cuban lives. Floating 
upon oil drums, inner 
tubes and wooden planks, 
many did not complete 
the journey, stopped by 
storms, death or the U.S. 
Coast Guard. This year, 
the United States agreed 
to permit at least 20,000 
Cuban refugees to enter 
the country: likewise, Cu- 
ban leader Fidel Castro 
quelled the massive flight 
of boat people. Cubans 
were not granted asylum 
in the past. 

Symbolizing the per- 
sonal disillusionment of 
many Americans, a final 
and bizarre act of desper- 
ation led 38-year-old 
Frank Corder to steal a 
small plane and crash it 
upon the White House 



lawn. A truck driver from 
Baltimore, Tucker had re- 
cently suffered a marital 
breakup and the death of 
his father. Yet friends are 
puzzled by Corder' s in- 
tent — although publicly 
ruled a suicide, many be- 
lieve the accident to have 
been a stunt. 

Yet scientific and tech- 
nological development 
remains promising. As- 
tronauts Mark Lee and 
Carl Meade conducted 
the first untethered space 
walk in ten years. Float- 
ing freely 150 miles 
above the earth, the men 
used a nitrogen gas tank 
to propel themselves' 
completely around the 
shuttle's surface — with- 
out the aid of a lifeline to 
the mother ship. 



The Year In Review 




Thej headed north on almost anythin); that would lloat, includlnj; 
rafts made of the lllmsiest materials; oil drums, inner tubes, wooden 
planks. They were Cuba's boat people — tens of thousands of peo- 
ple desperate to come to the United States to escape the poverty 
and hunger of their increasingly isolated Communist nation. 




The nation's 108th Supreme Court justice couldn't wait to get to 
work. So Stephen G. Breyer was sworn in at a private ceremony 
August 3; nine days before a public ceremony in the East Room of 
the White House. 



If the United States truly had a 
health care crisis in 1994, you 
couldn't have proved it by Con- 
gress. Despite the exhortations 
of President Clinton and the 
First Lady, the year ended with- 
out significant health insurance 
reform. 



The Vear In Revievi 



A jet propelled astronaut unhooked his 
lifelines to the Space Shuttle Discovery 
and flew free, 150 miles above Earth. 
It was the first untethered spacewalk 
in ten years. Mark Lee was followed by 
fellow astronaut Carl Meade. They had 
but one jet pack between them — It 
cost $7 million, after all — and had to 
take turns. "This thing works like a 
champ," Lee said as he hovered over 
Discovery's cargo bay, firing the 
pack's 24 tiny nitrogen gas jets for pro- 
pulsion and steering with a joystick. In 
the trickiest exercise of the seven hour 
spacewalk, each astronaut propelled 
himself along the length of the shuttle 
arm, w hich bent at an angle. They then 
scooted from the shoulder to the elbow, 
around the bend, up to the elbow, and 
then back again — all without using 
their hands. 




Andre Agassi was one of the best known entrants in the 1994 U.S. Open, but a year of largely indifferent 
tennis had left him unseeded and unheralded. So everyone was amazed when he won the tournament 
— including Agassi himself. 



M 



The Year In Review 



by David T. Castellano 



great upsets, cm international stage and the 
end of a curse all key in 

Great Sports 
Stories This Year 



T 







he w'orlil of 

Simons cn- 

c t) u 11 1 r c d 

many ups and 
downs this past year, 
from the New York 
Rangers winning the 
Stanley Cup for the 
first time in fifty-four 
years, to the Major 
League Baseball Play- 
ers Association going 
on strike. 

The New York 
Rangers hockey club 
had suffered a fifty- 
four year drought from 
winning the coveted 
Stanley Cup until this 
past season, when they 
did the impossible; 
they won the cup, beat- 
ing the Vancouver Ca- 
nucks four games to 
three. The Rangers be- 
gan the playoffs strong, 
beating their first two 
opponents in just four 
games straight. The 
Rangers continued to 
play solid throughout 
the rest of the playoffs, 
beating New Jersey for 
the conference title, 
and finally, the Ca- 
nucks, ending the 
drought. 

The United States 
received a much need- 
ed boost in tourism 
when the World Cup 
Soccer tournament was. 
held in a number of cit- 
ies throughout the 
country. The tourna- 
ment kept many hotels 
and restaurants busy 
during this two month 
period as people from 
all over the world 
flocked to the US just 
to watch their favorite 
teams. The games also 
heiped other businesses 
as many who could not 

Brazil's offense got all the attention beforehand, but its defense 
wound up stopping Italy — and winning the World Cup, soccer's 
ultimate prize. 



attend ihe lournainenl 
in person became glued 
to their television sets, 
watching their favorite 
and not so favorite 
teams compete in this 
most prestigious soccer 
event of the season. 

The world of foot- 
ball was stunned as the 
San Francisco 49crs 
won the Super Bowl 
for the first time since 
Joe Montana was trad- 
ed back two years ago. 
Many thought that this 
club could not play as 
well as it did without 
the acclaimed quarter- 
back, but with the aid 
of Dionne Sanders and 
quarterback Steve 
Young, this ball club 
achieved the insur- 
mountable. 

At the beginning of 
the 1994-95 hockey 
season, the owners 
locked the players out, 
preventing them from 
playing because the 
collective bargaining 
agreement expired just 
prior to pre-season's 
end. This lockout 
threatened to cancel the 
season entirely, but 
luckily, it ended after 
only one-hundred and 
four days. 

Perhaps the most 
devastating thing to 
happen in the world of 
sports is the baseball 
players going on strike, 
causing the cancellation 
of the World Series for 
the first time in ninety 
years. The strike precip- 
itated when the owners 
decided to propose a 
salary cap on the play- 
ers in order to keep the 
players' salaries from 
going through the roof. 



The Year In Review 



The civil war in Rwanda began with a plane crash that killed the 
president. Before the year was over another 500,000 Rwandans had 
been killed and another two million had lied the African nation for 
the relative safety of squalid refugee camps in Zaire and neighbor- 
ing countries. 



Civil Unrest & War 

results in poverty, famine & death 



by Stephanie Hamilton 



The world politics 
of 1994-1995 in- 
volved, for the 
most part, ex- 
tremely complicated situa- 
tions. We have been wit- 
ness to horrible conditions 
in Rwanda, Haiti, Cuba, 
and Bosnia. Yet on an up 
note, we have also experi- 
enced a shift in the atmos- 
phere of the Middle East 
with the recent Peace 
Handshake. 

The civil war in Rwanda 
is not a new development; 
it has been taking place for 
over three and a half years 
now. Thousands have lost 
their lives in the battle be- 
tween the Hutus and the 
Tutsis sparked by the as- 
sassination of President 
Habyarimana. A curious 
fact concerning these two 
groups is that they cannot 
be distinguished from one 
another according to schol- 
ars. An estimated figure 
between 500,000 and 1 
million people have been 
claimed as victims of four- 
teen weeks of continuous 
fighting. As of November 
1994, there were still ap- 
proximately two million 
Hutu refugees being held 
hostage by soldiers and ci- 
vilian militia who had not 
given up their struggle. At 
that time, relief agencies 
were considering a move 
to leave Rwanda since the 
U.N. had not yet sent in 
2000 peacekeeping forces. 
Theoneste Bagosora is the 
man being blamed for the 
massacre; however, he is 
not in captivity. Although 
this man is not "on the 
scene," so to speak, the 



threat of the killing is still 
present and perpetual 
peace is only a much 
hoped-for dream. 

In mid-October of this 
past year within Haiti, 
American soldiers were 
deployed under Operation 
Uphold Democracy. Their 
role was to stop the Haitian 
army, put an end to para- 
military groups, and ulti- 
mately keep the peace. As 
it now stands, Haiti is in 
very poor economic con- 
dition since being struck 
by the trade embargo. To 
make the situation even 
more complicated, the cit- 
izens have conflicts among 
themselves. Recently, in 
late January, an unfortu- 
nate event occurred which 
involved the death of Sgt. 
1st Class Gregory D. Car- 
dott, who was the first 
American soldier to die in 
Haiti. This occurred previ- 
ous to the switch of control 
to U.N. forces which is 
predicted to take place in 
March. However, Ameri- 
cans will still be involved 
since they will number 
nearly half of the U.N. con- 
tingent. 

Cuba's crisis of the past 
year involved the mass 
numbers of refugees who 
had been fleeing Cuba with 
hopes of reaching the U.S. 
However, Clinton decided 
to attempt to detain the 
would-be refugees at the 
naval base in Guantanamo 
Bay, Cuba. This also posed 
a problem because facili- 
ties to accommodate the 
Cubans were practically 
filled to capacity. The Cu- 
bans leaving the country 



are mainly young men with 
no fear of being impris- 
oned in the U.S. Their rea- 
sons for leaving are basi- 
cally centered upon the ter- 
rible conditions of Cuba 
both economically and po- 
litically. They wish to es- 
cape from the perils of Cu- 
ba which will not be easily 
resolved. 

As for Bosnia and its sit- 
uation, the tensions be- 
tween the Bosnians and the 
Serbs have not eased in the 
past year. A U.N. embargo 
is currently in effect on 
both sides of the warring 
factions. During the middle 
of November, the Muslim- 
Croatians had a notable 
victory over the Serbs. 
They captured the land 
around Kupres which 
meant defeat for the Serbs 
who had been termed the 
"invincible aggressor."" 
This success was very sig- 
nificant in that it gave hope 
to the Bosnian Army, yet at 
the same time it made the 
leaders of the Serbs even 
more determined to contin- 
ue their fighting. Presently, 
it has been suggested to in- 
crease the bombing cam- 
paign against the Serbs. 
The suggestion has also 
been made for the U.S. to 
send in its own military 
forces in order to stop the 
fighting. In addition, it has 
been estimated that 300 
U.N. troops are being held 
hostage by the Serbs which 
means that action needs to 
be taken so that the Serbs 
will relinquish some of 
their authority. For now the 
civil war continues with 
not much of a chance for a 



speedy end; the Serbs are 
not willing to discuss peace 
and surrender is not a pos- 
sibility. 

An interesting turn of 
events took place this past 
year in the movement of 
peace in the Middle East. 
A peace treaty and hand- 
shake occurred between 
the countries of Israel and 
Jordan. This event termi- 
nated the state of war that 
had been going on for 46 
years between these two 
countries. The main politi- 
cal figures involved in the 
treaty were King Hussain 
of Jordan and Yizhak Ra- 
bin of Israel. As a result of 
this treaty, citizens and 
merchants now have free 
passage between the two 
involved countries. The 
significance of this event 
lies within the facts that Is- 
rael will now have more 
countries with which to 
trade and, hopefully, the 
tensions and violence be- 
tween the countries of the 
Middle East and Israel may 
now have been brought to 
a minimum. 

In summary, the events 
concerning world politics 
for the past year have not 
been at all peaceful with the 
exception of the peace trea- 
ty between Israel and Jor- 
dan. Much more needs to 
be done in order to resolve 
all of the tensions that exist 
in the countries of Rwanda, 
Haiti. Cuba, and Bosnia. 
However, the solutions are 
not simple, nor are they 
presently evident to those 
involved with the attempt to 
mend all of the difficulties 
that are occurring. 




248 



' 



The Year In Review 




Civil Hiir continued tu rack Bosnia-Hereegovina in 1994. despite the efforts o( a 
I nilcd Natiiin'i pcacckiupinj; force. The conflict, as complicated as it was savage, 
l)c;;an in 1"'M2 «lun liiisnia''. Serbian niincirily rebelled against a decision by Yugos- 
lavia's Muslims and trusts to secede. 





Civil unrest and devastating 
poverty ravage tfie desolate 
lands of war-stricken Somalia. 
American aid has yet to relieve 
the political and personal strife 
experienced by Somalians. 

Two men who had regarded 
each other with suspicion for six 
decades shook hands on the 
South Lawn of the White 
House, and once again peace in 
the Middle East seemed more 
than a dream. A year after he 
shook hands with Palestine Lib- 
eration Organization chairman. 
Yassar Arafat. Israeli Prime 
Minister Yitzhak Rabin did the 
same with King Hussein of Jor- 
dan. 



The Year In Review 



by Heather Olson - 

Unfortunately, the 
world is always 
plagued by nat- 
ural disasters. 
The past school year has 
not been kind. Floods, 
fire, and earthquakes 
have all ravaged different 
peoples across the globe. 
Billions of dollars in 
damages and unforeseen 
economic circumstances 
are left in the aftermath, 
not to mention the inevi- 
table mess and natural 
damage that needs to be 
cleaned and cultivated. 
Seemingly nothing re- 
mmed to normal. 

Possibly the most dev- 
astating of disasters that 
found its way into the 
hves of millions of peo- 
ple was the Great 
Southern Hyogo Earth- 
quake. Centered in Kobe 
city, Japan, 20 seconds of 
intense shaking on Tues- 
day, January 17, 1995 
caused $60 billion in 
damages. The quake 
measured 7.2 on the Ri- 
chter scale which was 
roughly twice the seismic 
energy of the California 
quake in 1994. Over 
40,000 buildings were 
destroyed. 

However, the physical 
destruction was not the 
extent of devastation 
wrought by the quake. It 
shattered the myth that 
the government was well 
equipped to handle the 
disaster. There were sev- 
eral delays in response 
which cost lives. The 
governor took four hours 
to request help from Ja- 
pan's self defense forces, 
which took two days to 
build force. Relief arrived 
at a slow pace, and when 
water and food finally 
found their way into the 
city, there was no way to 
distribute them. There 
were roughly 950,000 
families without water, 
110,000 without electric- 
ity and 850,000 without 
gas. The destruction se- 
verely disrupted the lives 
of ten percent of Japan's 
population. 



While almost hundreds 
of thousands of Japanese 
found themselves without 
water, Califomians on the 
other side of the Pacific 
faced just the opposite 
problem. Winter storms, 
considered by some to be 
the worst in 1,000 years, 
caused severe flooding 
throughout California. 
The estimated damage 
reached over $300 mil- 
lion. As the Califomians 
faced one disaster after 
another throughout the 
years, the damage toll has 
risen to an estimated $32 
billion dollars since 1989. 

The flood damage is 
considered just a drop in 
the bucket, compared to 
disasters of the past. 
However, the storm did 
claim eleven lives, but a 
new tracking system in- 
stalled after the last set of 
floods gave 12 hours of 
warning, which helped 
save lives, but could do 
little for the property de- 
struction. 

Ironically enough, the 
west was also plagued by 
wild fires, including Cal- 
ifornia. This sent the he- 
roic firefighters into bat- 
tle once again. The 
"smoke jumpers" (men 
and women who para- 
chute from planes, jump 
from helicopters and re- 
pel down mountains) 
along with the "hot 
shots' ' (the ground based 
infantry shock troops) 
faced many challenges 
while attempting to extin- 
guish and contain those 
fires. 

The Storm King 
Mountain in Colorado 
had a minor fire burning 
on fifty acres, but for the 
team of firefighters the 
blaze would turn out to be 
disastrous. On July 13, 
during an attempt to stop 
the fire's path to interstate 
70, the wind changed 1 80 
degrees causing a major 
explosion due to the in- 
fusion of oxygen into the 
superheated air. Suddenly 
52 firefighters were 
trapped between two 



California, USSR, Japan all befall 

Natural Disasters 



*-(*^ 




walls ot fire. 'I he men 
and women were forced 
to race for cover. Four- 
teen of the 52 did not re- 
turn home. 

Floods also plagued 
Florida, Georgia, and Al- 
abama during the sum- 
mer months. The damage 
that was left behind could 
only be compared to 
General Sherman's 
march. The Flint River 
swelled to the flood stage 
due to freakish rains leav- 
ing almost 40,000 people 
temporarily homeless. 



Crop damage in Georgia 
alone is estimated at near- 
ly $100 million. Despite 
the claims that it was a 
500 years flood, the citi- 
zens were disgruntled by 
the mess left behind, not 
to mention the stench. 

All in all, billions will 
be spent to rebuild after 
each of the disasters. 
Some lives will remain 
forever touched by the 
tragedy. People around 
the world began to recon- 
struct, rebuild, and forget. 



The Year In Review 




A slrinK of I'uciric storms led lo 
(he deaths or ut leust 1 1 people 
and caused more than $3UU mil- 
lion in flood damage across the 
state of California in January 
1995. 



Tropical storm Albert dumped 
nearly two feet of rain. Hooding 
the Flint and Ocmulgee rivers 
in the central and southwestern 
sections of Georgia. 



Japan's nightmare of a disas- 
trous urban earthquake came 
true on January 11, 1995 when 
a powerful quake tore through 
several western cities, toppling 
hundreds of buildings. 



The Year In Review 



People Making News 



by Sara Chiappa — 

In reviewing the United 
States' entertainment 
business, society and 
people at year's end, 
one word comes to mind — 
WOW! There is no escaping 
success, change and shock as 
the country's citizens boldly 
continue their journey into the 
future. Shocking events, suc- 
cessful developments and new 
ideas in the entertainment busi- 
ness did not just gracefully en- 
ter the scene, but more impor- 
tantly, rocked the country. 

On the people scene, several 
old faces were brought further 
into the spodight. To begin, Mi- 
chael Jackson and Lisa Marie 
Presley brought attention to 
themselves when they an- 
nounced their nuptials last fall. 
Many skeptical Americans sur- 
mised that the marriage was an 
effort to cleanse his record con- 
sidering the fact that Jackson 
was still under investigation for 
allegedly molesting a 13-year- 
old boy at the time. Further- 
more, despite their national dis- 
play of public affection at the 
MTV Video Music Awards, the 
same skeptics doubt the success 



It was a match made in heaven; The child of one of the two biggest 
stars in history married the other biggest star in rock history. 



of the marriage. The short life 
of many Hollywood marriages 
was witnessed by the divorce of 
Roseanne and Tom Arnold. But 
not to worry, both are on the 
rebound as Tom is now en- 
gaged to a college sttident and 
a pregnant Roseanne married 
her chauffeur-bodyguard. 

This past year also was the 
bearer of the gift of much suc- 
cess to many actors and actress- 
es. In particular, Tim Allen and 
Jim Carey finished the year 
with success in other media and 
new popularity. Tim Allen is 
one of the biggest multimedia 
stars. This past year, Allen 
started in a popular television 
show Home Improvement and 
movie The Santa Clause and 
yet still found time to write a 
best selling book, Don 't Stand 
Too Close to a Naked Man. Jim 
Carey also found success as he 
made the move from television 
to the movies. The result of this 
was three box office hits. Ace 
Ventura: Pet Detective, The 
Mask and Dumb and Dumber 

The movie industry was 
busy this past year with other 
box office hits. Three such 



movies which are also Oscar 
nominees are The Shawshank 
Redemption, Pulp Fiction and 
Forrest Gump. Tlie Shawsluink 
Redemption, a movie about a 
man unjustly convicted of mur- 
der who plots revenge and es- 
capes. Pulp Fiction, a suspense- 
ful thriller that was powerfully 
constructed through excellent 
writing and special effects to 
portray the idiosyncrasies of 
crime, violence, drugs and to- 
day's society. Forrest Gump, 
the story of a simpleton who 
experiences life head on and be- 
comes wildly successful, also 
came to the big screen. Disney 
did not miss the boat, but rather 
cashed in with the Lion King. 
Set on African plains, it is a 
coming of age movie of a lion 
cub who survives displacement 
and his father's death. 

Success did not merely skim 
over other branches of the en- 
tertairmient industry. In televi- 
sion, new shows were well re- 
ceived. NBC's new smash hit is 
Michael Crichton's ER. In this 
gripping hour of television, life 
and death matters of emergency 
action is realistically depicted. 



Another winner is ABC's My 
So Called Life, the story of an 
introspective 15-year-old girl. 
Despite continued success, the 
networks of ABC, CBS and 
NBC may have to worry over 
competition of new networks. 
Breaking new ground are 
Warner Brothers and Para- 
mount with networks of their 
own, WB and UPN. Both net- 
works hope to soon expand to 
seven nights a week. 

Many musicians created a 
mud slide with amazing results 
in Saugerties, NY, when 
350,000 fans came for the 25th 
anniversary of the first Wood- 
stock. Despite the appearances 
of many big ticket stars, the sec- 
ond Woodstock was less suc- 
cessful, but it did have some of 
the same memorable elements, 
especially mud. At year end 
when everything is tallied, it 
can be said that the musician 
with new acclaim were those 
bands and singers who were al- 
ready established. The Rolling 
Stones proved that they can still 
make an outstanding rocking 
album with the release of Voo- 
doo Lounge. Their tour also 



topped the charts bringing in 
$104 million. Aerosmith was 
also successful with their tour 
and release of Big Ones, a 
greatest hits album infroducing 
new songs. Aerosmith also per- 
formed at Woodstock II. The 
year even witnessed a release of 
an album from a group who has 
been disbanded for a number of 
years. A two-CD set of the Bea- 
tles performing live on British 
radio documents the group's 
ride in a 3 year period. Perform- 
ing for a different crowd, the 
talented Barbara Streisand 
charged her adoring fans up to 
$350 per ticket. Less estab- 
lished and yet successfiil were 
Green Day. Green Day released 
Dookie, one of the best rock al- 
bums of the year. Although the 
band has been around for sev- 
eral years, they reached a higher 
level of fame this year. 

So, at year end it can defi- 
nitely be said that the entertain- 
ment industty was busy this 
year with much success. Its au- 
dience of Americans who seek 
surprise, quality and a fresh 
new look were not disappoint- 
ed. 




A deaf woman from Alabama became the Tirst person 
with a disability to win the Miss American Pageant. 
Heather Whitestone, 21-years-old, signed "I love 
you" amidst thunderous applause from the audience 
at the Atlantic City Convention Center. 



Woodstock '94 much resembled the original 1969 
rock festival — right down to the fans who wouldn't 
have missed it for the world. Promoters set up distant 
parking lots and shuttle buses for the 200,000 people 
who paid $135 each for tickets — advance sale only. 



If rock and roll is here to stay. 1994 made it clear 
that Aerosmith is, too. The band of bad boys from 
Boston proved that heavy metal need not rust, taking 
three awards at the 11th annual MTV Music Video 
Awards ceremony at Radio City Music Hall in New 
York City. 



^3 



The Year In Review 




The Year In Review 



noteworthy athletes, peculiar events and presidential mediation 



Rounding Out the Year In Review 



by Jennifer Schmitt 

The past year has 
been filled with 
many memora- 
ble sports mo- 
ments and highlighted by 
many dedicated and out- 
standing sports figures 
such as Michael Schmidt, 
Michael Jordan. Jerry 
Rice, and Shaquille 
O'Neal. Each was recog- 
nized by coaches, team- 
mates, fans and the press 
for his individual out- 
standing athletic per- 
formance, contribution to 
his sport, and incredible 
leadership skills on the 
court and on the field. 

Michael Jack Schmidt 
who has been admired by 
Philadelphia Phillies" 
fans for years for his in- 



credible talent for hitting 
homeruns, racking up 
RBI's, and demonstrating 
supreme fielding ability 
at third base was inducted 
into the Baseball Hall of 
Fame in Cooperstown, 
Pennsylvania early in 
1955. Mike Schmidt re- 
ceived the highest num- 
ber of votes of any indi- 
vidual in history ever in- 
ducted. Retiring in 1989 
after seventeen faithful 
and successful years with 
the Philadelphia Phillies, 
Schmidt completed his 
career with 1,595 RBFs 
and was listed at seventh 
of all time on the Home- 
run List with 548 home- 
runs throughout his ca- 
reer with Philadelphia. 



After retiring from base- 
ball, Mike Schmidt's no- 
torious number "20" was 
retired and a commemo- 
rative banner now hangs 
in Veteran Stadium. As 
the newest inductee into 
the Baseball Hall of 
Fame, Michael Jack 
Schmidt joins past Phillies 
team members who were 
also presented with this 
great honor: Richie Ash- 
bourne, Steve Carlton, 
Robin Roberts, and Grov- 
er Cleveland Alexander. 

Mike Schmidt was not 
the only admired and 
loved sports figure who 
retired this year. Michael 
Jordan made the decision 
to hang up his high tops 
and put down the basket- 



ball and trade them in for 
baseball cleats and a bat. 
Jordan joined the Chica- 
go Bulls in 1985 and re- 
mained with the team un- 
til announcing his retire- 
ment in 1993. There 
would be no more slam 
dunks for Jordan. He de- 
cided to show his athletic 
abilities in a different ball 
game as he joined the 
Birmingham Barons, 
which is an affiliate of the 
Chicago White Sox. Af- 
ter some time of playing 
AA ball, Jordan realized 
how much he missed 
playing ball with the 
Bulls and started practic- 
ing with his teammates 
once again. It seems that 
Michael Jordan could not 




1994 saw a series of athletes leave their mark on the sports world. Steve Young finallv managed 
lo escape from the .shadow of football great ,loe Montana bv carrying the 49ers to a victory 
in Superbowl XXIX. Michael Jordan stunned the world with his announcement to start a 
baseball career in the Chicago White Sox organization. HLs baseball career lasted exactly one 
season with the Birmingham Barons. Growing tired of the baseball strike and its effect on his 
ability to make (he majors eventually resulted in a return to the National Basketball Associa- 
tion. President Carter stepped out of private life again to act as a special U.S. envoy lo Haiti 
as the United Slates desperately tried to keep peace while the government under President 
Aristide was restored. Frank Corder made his mark on the news scene this year by flying a 
hijacked single engine plane and crashing it onto the White House lawn. Neither President 
CUnlon or any member of bis staff were injured in the accident which resulted in the death 
of Corder. 




B 



The Year In Review 




^:. 



stay away from his first 
love for very long. 

Jerry Rice was recog- 
nized by Sports Illustrat- 
ed as ""the finest receiver 
in the game of football's 
history."" Rice came to 
the 49ers as a nwkie in 
1985 and with him 
brought his incredible 
skills as a wide receiver, 
undaunting charisma, and 
competitive Oame. On 
September 5, 1994, Rice 
scored the 127th touch- 
down of his career. He 
continues to share his tal- 
ent as the best wide re- 
ceiver ever to play foot- 
ball and to shoot for his 
goal of scoring his 200th 
touchdown of his career 
with the 49ers. 

The young, yet ex- 
tremely valuable Shaquil- 
le O'Neal, showed the 
loyal Oriando Magic fans 
what he"s made of and 
what he can accomplish 
on the courts. O'Neal, 
who has been a voice of 
reason and experience on 
and off tfie court for the 
Magic, was the NBA 
player of the month in 
November. His spectac- 
ular moves, such as his 
devastating jump hook, 
turn around jump shots, 
and drop steps, are what 
have made him such a 
notorious offensive play- 
er. But it is not simply his 
offensive talent that has 
been making marks on 
the NBA worid. Shaq is 
as unmovable on defense 
as he is spectacular on of- 
fense. But did Shaq's 
fame go to his head? 
Shaq was listed as the 
second-highest paid ath- 
lete in sports last year by 
Forbes magazine and 
made $16.7 million in 
salary and endorsements. 
Among these endorse- 
ments was Shaq's intro- 
duction into the world of 
rap music as he debuted 
with his first rap album. 
"Shaq Attack" was a 
phrase heard on the 
mouths of many loyal 
Magic fans and it seems 
that it will be for years to 
come as Shaq continues 
to perform on the court. 



The Year In Review 




Special Dedication 




University Mourns 
Death of Former 
Dean and Chris- 
tian Brothers Pa- 
triarch 

Brother James J. Muldoon, 
F.S.C., Ph.D., who served as 
dean of La Salle's School of 
Arts and Sciences for 1 7 years, 
died on New Years Day at De 
La Salle Hall, the Christian 
Brothers' Nursing Home in 
Lincroft, N.J. He was 61. 

A Mass of Resurrection was 
celebrated at the La Salle Uni- 
versity Chapel on Jan. 5. Bur- 
ial was the following day at the 
Christian Brothers Cemetery, 
in Ammendale. Md. 

At the Mass, Brother Jim, as 
he was known to his countless 
friends, was eulogized by 
Brother Emery Mollenhauer, 
the university's provost emer- 
itus, as an "exceptionally able, 
indefatigable, and dedicated" 



dean. 

"Not an ostentatiously re- 
ligious person, Jim exempli- 
fied the belief that religion is 
not a matter of obeying rules 
but of influencing people," 
said Brother Emery. "He had 
great faith in the Province of 
God, and that faith was happily 
wedded to an abiding zeal for 
the work of the Lord. Moreo- 
ver, as an administrator he 
gave reality to the concept of 
LaSallian values. He worked 
to give a kind of brotherly or 
family character to his school, 
a character that was sustained 
by an administrative style es- 
pecially sensitive to the dignity 
of the individual person." 

A native of Philadelphia and 
a member of the Christian 
Brothers for 41 years. Brother 
Muldoon joined La Salle's fac- 
ulty in 1969. He was chairman 
of La Salle's Biology Depart- 



ment from 1972 until his ap- 
pointment as dean in 1976. He 
retired in 1993. He received a 
Lindback Award for distin- 
guished teaching in 1974. 

As department chairman 
and an associate professor of 
biology, Brother Muldoon 
headed the university's Com- 
mittee on Applications to the 
Health Professions, guiding 
hundreds of young men and 
women on the path to medical 
and dental schools and other 
careers in the health profes- 
sions. 

Brother Muldoon, who also 
held an R.N. in nursing from 
Philadelphia's St. Joseph's 
Hospital, was one of the mov- 
ing forces behind the establish- 
ment of undergraduate and 
graduate nursing programs at 
La Salle. They have been .so 
successful that a separate 
School of Nursing was estab- 



lished at the university in 
1992. 

In 1980, Brother Muldoon 
began the annual Holroyd Lec- 
ture and award ceremony hon- 
oring a distinguished alumnus 
in the health professions. The 
event is held to commemorate 
the memory of the late Dr. Ro- 
land Holroyd, professor emer- 
itus and founder of the Biology 
Department at La Salle where 
he taught for 53 years. 

Holroyd Lecturers at La Sal- 
le have included C. Everett 
Koop, former Surgeon General 
of the United States; Thomas 
E. Starzl. chief of surgery at 
the University of Pittsburgh 
Medical Center and a well- 
known pioneer in liver trans- 
plantation: Michael E. De- 
Bakey, chancellor of Baylor 
College of Medicine who is 
noted for his treatment of car- 
diovascular diseases, and Otis 



Bowen, M.D., former U.S. 
Secretary of Health and Hu- 
man Services, among others. 

A 1957 magna-cum-laude 
graduate of La Salle Universi- 
ty. Brother Muldoon earned a 
Ph.D. in molecular biology 
from Case Western-Reserve 
University in 1969. He taught 
science and mathematics at 
Philadelphia's La Salle High 
SchooK 1959-64), Pittsburgh's 
Central Catholic High School 
(1966-67), and Cleveland's 
Cathedral Latin High School 
(1968-69). 

Brother Muldoon was a 
member of the Philadelphia 
Archdiocesan Board of Edu- 
cation, Alpha Epsilon Alumni 
Honor Society, and Alpha Ep- 
silon Delta undergraduate bi- 
ology/medical honor society. 
— Reprinted with permission 
bv the News Bureau 



with graduation looming on the horizon, 
seniors place perspective on 

The Past 45 



Months 



by John Schmitt 



W 



hen a 
member 
of the 



class of 1995 first 
stepped onto the 
campus of La Salle 
University back in 
September of 1991 — 
he/she could not have 
possibly fathomed the 
ways in which the 
world around them, 
the lifestyles they 
lead, the friends with 
which they 
surrounded 
themselves, and most 
importantly — their 
future vision of 
themselves, would 
change forever over 
the next forty-five 
months. It is safe to 
say that of the 
approximately eight- 
hundred or so 
students receiving 
their diplomas this 
year, none can 
honestly admit to not 
experiencing these 
phenomenon. In 
many ways, this is 



not too unexpected a 
realization — the 
lives that we lead are 
constantly being 
surrounded by the 
proverbial ' 'winds of 
change." Our four 
years at La Salle have 
prepared us for these 
types of occurrences 
and have alerted us to 
the ways that these 
events shape our 
lives. While each of 
us have our own 
personal 

recollections, there 
are many changes 
which have occurred 
on local, national, and 
global levels since 
that fateful day of 
September 4, 1991. 
Locally, we have 
seen the entrance of a 
new mayor, a new 
convention center, 
William Penn 
wearing an oversized 
baseball cap, the 
excitement and 
hysteria of the 
Phillies remarkable 



World Series chase, 
and the demolition of 
J.F.K. stadium. 
Moreover, we have 
lived through changes 
to the face of the La 
Salle community as 
well. The opening of 
a new 

Communications 
Center, the closing of 
the once heavily 
relied upon Olney 
Computer Lab, and a 
new University 
president, provost, 
and Dean of Arts and 
Sciences. We have 
experienced the 
continual growth of 
La Salle 56, flirted 
with the novely of a 
football team and 
have seen the tuition 
rise nearly two 
thousand dollars. 

On a national level, 
we have been 
absolutely 
overwhelmed with 
some of the biggest 
news stories in recent 
memory. A 




presidential campaign 
captivated our 
attention, a 
democratic president 
for the first time in 
over a decade, the 
non-stop drama of 
Tonya Harding and 
Nancy Kerrigan, and 
what more could 
possibly be said about 
O.J. Simpson? 



Internationally we 
have been witness to 
the splitting of the 
Czechoslovakian 
nation, renewed 
militancy in Iraq, the 
threat of nuclear build 
up in Korea, famine 
and war in Somalia . 
and the continuing 
crises in Haiti. 



Campus Wide Coverage For Academics 



I'uyin^ iilli'Mlioii in cluss is an easy task when u professor presents 
a caplivalin); leelure. 





A student listens to the thought provoking lecture of her professors. 
La Salle and its teaching philosophy stresses the importance and 
priority of its students. 

Proving that their heads aren't filled with rocks, these geology stu- 
dents sit attentively while their professor explains the laboratory 
assignment. 



Campus Wide Coverage For Academics 







A face that only a student could love! Posters, CDs, and other trinkets are frequently pedaled by local 
vendors in the Union lobby. 



Feeling right at home usually doesn't take long for college students' 
as can be seen by the casual postures of Tim Esposito, Ted Mc 
Comb and Ryan Frasch in the La Salle Apartments. 

V\ alking down the road heavily taken, these La Salle students wish 
to lej\e the troubles of class and Robert Frost behind them after a 
grueling da\ of classwork. 




The excitement and activity brought on by pledging a fraternity "Ifs easy as 1-2-3!" During these times when technical difficulties arise, the Wister computer lab is 
can lead to many mteresting behavioral patterns - including food well staffed to assist those in need, 
feeding your pledge brother. 



I 260 r 



260 f Campus Wide Coverage For Students 



5i 



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new people, new situations 



What Can We Expect? 



by Jennifer Schmitt 

Freshmen are 
so often told 
that this is 
the best year 
of their college 
journey because 
everything is brand 
new, each experience 
is a first, and each 
moment holds an 
endless number of 
possibilities. As the 
freshmen first stepped 
onto the La Salle 
campus, many feelings 
were present. 
Experiencing fear, 
anxiety and 
excitement, they 
realized that they were 



becoming a vital part 
of a community that 
would be their home 
for the next four years. 
Even if one does not 
experience these 
emotions, there are 
always expectations 
for the year. Each 
incoming freshmen 
has pre-conceptions 
about what life at La 
Salle means, but it is 
not until they are part 
of this community that 
they truly know what 
it is all about. 

It seems that many 
freshmen have the 
expectation of more 



difficult work, but 
more free time to 
spend with friends. 
When they hear the 
word "college", 
certain ideas such as 
fraternities and 
sororities, majors, or 
dorm pop into their 
heads. But as college 
students, they do not 
always anticipate the 
added responsibility. 
They do not think 
about continuing to 
build an education or 
how the courses that 
they will choose will 
have such a great 
impact on their lives 



and future careers. 
Instead, focus is 
placed on forging new 
friendships, starting a 
new life as a college 
student or just having 
as much fun as 
possible. Over the 
course of four years, 
the freshmen class will 
grow together, 
experience life on a 
new level and become 
involved in a 
community which 
offers a great deal of 
possibilities and 
opportunities. 

As the freshmen 
arrived on campus the 



first week for 
orientation, a sense of 
revitalization was 
present. With new 
ideas, fresh faces, and 
diverse opinions, the 
campus was awakened 
once again. Phrases 
such as, "I want to 
become involved and 
make a difference," or 
"I am so excited to 
finally be in college" 
could be heard. This 
excitement and 
enthusiasm filled the 
La Salle community 
with a fresh hope for a 
successful four years. 



Campus Wide Coverage For Students 




Under the careful guidance of 
Sean Drea, the crew team shows 
that their practice runs are 
more than just water under the 
bridge. 

Although he realizes he overran 
a passing shot from a teammate, 
this Explorer is intent on not 
permitting his opponent to re- 
turn the ball upfield. 





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Not heeding the cautious instructions of her third-base coach, this lady Explorer boldly circles third 
and dashes towards home plate. 



Campus Wide Coverage For Athletics 



s 



13 '^'5i'I?!L^ 



Backdropped by the bleachers 
of Mc Carthy Stadium this soc- 
cer player brealts loose and 
finds nothing bteween her and 
the goal but openfield. 

The resurgence of the men's 
soccer program this year was 
due to many outstanding indi- 
vidual performances like this 
one during an early fall match- 
up. 




"Uhh! Like WhaC's So Funny?" Obviously an inside joke is to ex- 
plain for the state of liysteria on tlie faces of these two women. 

This student takes advantage of a quiet moment on campus to catch 
up with the latest sports commentary as recorded in the Philadel- 
phia Daily News. 




Sometimes taking a step off the information superhigh- 
way is necessary — slowing down and reading a news- 
paper offers news at a relaxing pace. 



Finding his cheesesteak on the dripping edge, this student 
is basking in the warm glow of an early afternoon in 
September on the Union patio. 



A french fry for her thoughts? This La Salle student flnds 
herself attentively listening to a group discussion. 



Campus Wide Coverage For Students 




G 



amp US 



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JoJiJe 



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La Salle students were recently asked to describe the scariest person place 
or thing they have ever seen on campus. Here is what a few of them had to 

say: 




"A rat stepped on my foot on way to a class" 
Patrice Mc Govern (Elementary & Special Education, Class of '96) 




"A skanky-looking guy with dark roots, blond hair and a goatee" 
— Stephen Pflugfelder (Psychology, Class of '98) 



Enjoying the mild weather, this Explorer finds a respite from La 
Salle's bustling hectic atmosphere. 





"A guy walking around in a skirt" 
— Michelle Campbell (Accounting. Class of '98) 



University Awarded For 

Its Community 

Involvement 

Exhibiting his tour guide sl(ills, this La Salle student shows members of the class of '98 to the North 
Halls dining complex. 




"Listen to me! I know what I am talking about — This student seems concerned atM)ut the fact that she Two students have a though provoking discussion « hile thej wait for 
my professor really does want us to write a thirty- has just been caught studying for an exam outside their friends to join them, 
five page term-paper!" Members of the La Salle on the Union patio. 
Honors Program, are each expected to complete an 
Honor's essay by the end of their senior year. 



Campus Wide Coverage For Students 




Several students i-uriously examine a promotional display. The Union 
IMitio is the scene iif many or(;anizatii>ns and advertisinn demonstra- 
lioas. 



by Loretta Shirley 



C 



These ladies enjoy a casual stroll to class. The walkways to Holroyd, College and Union Halls are inevitably 
inundated with students at half past the hour. 



anipus-widc 
inlcgration 

or 

community 
service has surged due 
to a Congressional 
grant awarded to La 
Salle as part of the 
National Community 
and Trust Act. Only 
sixty-five colleges and 
universities 
nationwide are 
recipients of this 
prestigious and 
substantial 
endowment. 

The Learn and 
Sen'e America Higher 
Education Grant is 
presented to colleges 
and universities which 
exemplify a 
dedication to the 
community's social 
needs and 

demonstrate potential 
to heighten this 
awareness throughout 
the academic 
environment. The 
objective of this grant 
is to further involve 
the entire La Salle 
student and faculty 
bodies in community 
service efforts. 

The federal monies 
received have funded 
the development of La 
Salle's Center for 
Community Learning, 
where Rosemary 
Barbera, former 
Campus Ministry staff 
member, serves as 
Director. In an 
interview with the 
Collegian. Barbera 
elaborated upon the 
three-fold focus of the 
newly-established 
center. La Salle is 
working to elaborate 
student volunteerism. 



inlcr-curricular service 
and service mandatory 
of particular 
disciplines — all 
under the guidance of 
a single, 
comprehensive 
program. Barbera and 
staff of the Center for 
Community Learning 
are anticipating an 
increased university 
awareness of the co- 
curricular, not 
extracurricular, 
importance of service 
to society. 

The Center has 
been directing its 
efforts for the benefit 
of three primary 
organizations — the 
local Nursing Center, 
Pastorious Elementary 
School and Inn 
Dwelling. Students of 
all majors have 
devoted time and 
energy to the 
improvement of these 
environments, serving 
as tutors, mentors and 
friends to the people 
there. 

Institutions of 
higher education 
which also received 
this grant include 
Brown University, 
Rutgers University 
and Providence 
College. La Salle is 
the only university in 
Philadelphia currently 
recognized by the 
National Community 
and Trust Act. 

Due to the vast size 
and resources of the 
other Congressionally- 
funded institutions. La 
Salle's ranking among 
these schools proves 
even more impressive. 



Campus Wide Coverage For Students . 



Huddle Up Girls! Team unity is 
an essential element in a suc- 
cessful volleyball team. 

Rounding third base on a ball 
hit to the gap, this member of 
the lady's Softball team makes 
sure that she tags the bag flrm- 




With the poise and determination of a true tennis pro, this woman readies herself to In training for a competitive fall and spring schedule, this Explorer takes a deep 
soft touch a volley over the net for an easy winner. breath as her shell approaches the boathouse. 

Are these guys doing some type of new dance or what? Actually, this men's soccer 
player is kicking up his heels while preparing to head the ball. 



Campus Wide Coverage For Athletics 



OancinK down the baseline is a 
sure v,ii\ lu distract an upposin^ 
pitcher out of her pitching 
rhNthiii. 




After breaking away from the 
competition, this member of the 
cross country team paces him- 
self for the last portion of this 
race. 



Campus Wide Coverage For Athletics 



they are talking the talk but 

Can They Walk 
The Walk? 

by John Schmitt 



Throughout 
the course of 
a school year. 
La Salle students will 
participate in many 
extra-curricular activ- 
ities. However, very 
few of those outside 
the sphere of athletics 
ever get the attention 
that they sorely de- 
serve. During the fall 
semester, 
students, 
faculty and 
staff worked 
together in 
taking part 
in the eighth 
annual Phi- 
ladelphia 
Aids Walk. 
This fund- 
raiser which is annual- 
ly sponsored by the lo- 
cal organization From 
All Walks Of Life was 
held on Sunday, Oc- 
tober 16th 1994. This 
year's fund-raiser saw 
over eighteen-thou- 
sand participants 
walking in the spirit of 
raising moneys for or- 
ganizations who spe- 
cialize in providing 
education, direct care 
and prevention. 

This year's walk in- 



cluded four participat- 
ing groups from the La 
Salle community. 
They included AIDS 
ALIVE, members of 
the La Salle Nursing 
Center, the Cross Cul- 
tural Organization and 
members from the 
Community Service 
floor of St. Jerome 
Hall. The activities of 



". . . volunteers could give of 
their time by serving as assistants 
or helping with crowd control." 



the day included live 
bands, a full scale pic- 
nic, a reading of a list 
of names for whom 
the walk was dedicat- 
ed and many other fun 
and interesting events. 
Besides the walk it- 
self, volunteers could 
give of their time by 
serving as assistants 
with the picnic or 
helping with crowd 
control. 

Of the four groups 
attending, AIDS 



ALIVE is undoubted- 
ly one of the most out- 
spoken for the benefits 
and good that such an 
event can incur. Soph- 
omores Jen Satkowski 
and Diana Cavanaugh 
have been responsible 
for the organization of 
and coordination of 
the AIDS ALIVE 
team during the past 
couple of 
years. Many 
other La 
Salle stu- 
dents partic- 
ipated and 
volunteered 
their time 
for this 
worthwhile 
cause in- 
cluding Laura Baj 
from La Salle's Cam- 
pus Ministry Center, 
and Molly Lonergan 
— a resident assistant 
from St. Jerome Hall. 
By the end of the day 
it was forecasted that 
an estimated 925,000 
dollars had been 
raised for charity. This 
total represented a 
rather substantial in- 
crease over the 
amount raised last 
year. 



Campus Wide Coverage 




As vk'wed from 20th and Oliif.v, Collc'cc Hall stands proudly. This 
buildint; is the site of the business, aecountini; and finance depart- 
menLs. 

The day-to-day operations of any university requires the careful 

attention and diligence of many. I.a Salle's main offices and ad- la Salle's campus arcliiteclurt is huill amuiid llu- stiiint; cil 20lli \ Olney Avenues. I he 

niinistralive services are housed here. the Christian Brothers Residence Is the focus of this picture. 




This shrine to Marj — located between Mc Shain Hall and the 
Student Union serves to enhance the campus both spiritually and 
aesthetically. 

Through the looking lens of a helicopter is an easy way to view the 
beautiful panorama of the Connelly Library . the tennis courts and 
Hayman parking lot. 



Campus Wide Coverage 



PATRONS 

Barbara A. Meusel 
Maria & John Rosenbach 
Mr. & Mrs. William J. Jones 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard R. Buehler 
Mr. & Mrs. Nicholas F. Pascale, Jr, 
Mr. & Mrs. G. RutigUano 
Joanne Buchanan 
Jennifer Lee Rieder 
Charlene Raub 




a 



John, Sue, Dave, Tim, Andrea, 
Mary Beth, Steph, Sara, Heather, 
Jen and Tina — 

Thanks for all your help and sup- 
port throughout the year! Work- 
ing with all of you has been great 
fun! 

Love, 
Laurie 



The Staff of the 

1995 Explorer 

Would like to thank 

ROSALIE 

LOMBARDO 

FOR ALL OF HER 

TIRELESS 

EFFORTS AS 

MODERATOR 

DURING THE PAST 

YEAR 



I I 



For the woman who makes me smile 

For the best friend always lending support 

& the Associate who made the 

1995 Explorer Possible 

Laurie — 

Your Love Means The World 

To Me 

Congratulations on all of your achievements 

I am so proud of you 



John 



TRICIA DOHERTY 

WE'RE AS PROUD AS CAN 

BE!! 

LOVE & KISSES 

MOM, DAD, DEANA, JULIE & 

SPORTI 


Congratulations on your 

graduation. 

Good Luck for the future. 

Love always, 

Mom, Dad, & Anthea. 


WAY TO GO, DEN! 
WE'RE ALL VERY PROUD OF 

YOU. 

LOVE, 
MOM, DAD, CHRIS, AND 

KATH 


TO MARGARET, 

COULDN'T BE PROUDER! 
CONGRATULATIONS WITH 

LOVE, 
MOM, JOHN, PATRICK, AND 
GRANDMA 



For Another Great Year 

The Explorer Staff Thanks 

Bob & Rita Davine 

For Their Tireless Efforts and 

Never Ending Support 

of La Salle University. 



-J 



ARCANGEL 

Congratulations Robert 

We Love You very 

Much ^ 

and 

We Are Very Proud of 

You 

Love Always 

Mom, Dad, Raymond, 

Ricky 

and of course Shadow 



Congratulations 
Cheryl Lynn Cappola 

Whatever the challenge 

Whatever the test 
You went for the gold 
And gave it your best. 
With Pride and Love, 
Dad, Mom and Daniel 

RETAIL * INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES ■ CONTRACTOR DISCOUNTS 



(215)831-0535 264-1 LEFEVR E ST. 

(21 5) 83 1-0254 FAX "7 ^tUf ^Ji^l^iaia. PH ILA.. PA 1 9 1 37 



For Valerie, Mike & Joe & the rest of the Staff at 
CARL WOLF STUDIOS — The Staff of the Explorer 
commends you for unparalleled customer service & 
support this year. Thank you for all you have done to 
make this our best book yet. 



B 



Congratulations Joanne 

on a fine College 

career! 

The Buchanan Family 



WE ARE PROUD OF 

YOU 

LEONIDAS C. 

ROMERO 

CONGRATULATIONS ! 

FROM: MOM, DAD, & 

JOHN 



RYAN YOUNG 

THE BEST IS STILL AHEAD. 
THANKS FOR THE MEMORIES. 

LOVE 

DAD, MOM & KRISTEN 




^♦K>W^BS4 



LiO? 





■ti'.-^^t^^ 



Neil Montovani 

We're so proud of 
you! Our love and best 
wishes for a future filled 
with success and happi- 
ness. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad 

Christine and Jon 



To our darling MariaLynn, 
You did it! Congratulations on a job well 
done. We are so incredibly proud of you, 
your hard work, & wonderful accomplish- 
ments. 

We know that your dedication, compas- 
sion, & sense of humanity will make you 
a fine nurse and a shining credit to the nurs- 
ing profession. You have already touched 
the lives of many, and now as a true ' 'angel 
of mercy" you will continue to make a 
positive difference in the world! 
May all of your wishes & dreams come 
true! God Bless You always!! 
Love, 

Mom, Dad, Louis & Luci 



CONGRATULATIONS 
ANDREA N. BOZZELLI 
Through these four years at La Salle, 
you have achieved academic success, and 
have grown into a beautiful person. An- 
drea, you have made us very proud. 

We wish you much success and happi- 
ness as you enter the next phase of your 
hfe. 

With all our Love, Good Luck and may 
God bless you. 

Mom, Dad, and Anthony 



Jen, 

You did a great job in college, and we 

know you'll do a great job in medical 

school. 

Wishing you lots of success and patients! 

With Love and Pride, 
Dad, Mom & Jim 









' 'CONGRATULATIONS" " 






] 


DOMINIC J. VALENTINO III 


Jim: 








We're so proud of you and all 


you 




May all your future 


have accomplished. We wish you 


con- 




plans and dreams 


tinued success and happiness in al 


you 




become reality — 


do. May the road rise up to meet you, 
may the wind be at your back and may 
God hold you in the palm of His hand. 




We are extremely 
proud of you — 


Love, 






God bless you! 


Mom, Dad, Kevin & Taffy 






We love you! 
Mom, Dad & Dana 








NICOLE LARA FULMER 








CONGRATULATIONS 


CONGRATULATIONS E4 






NICI 






WE ARE SO PROUD OF YOU 


MEGAN McCORMAC 




FOR: 


WHO YOU HAVE BEEN IN THE 


JENNIFER HART 




PAST 




CHRIS RAUB 




FOR: 


WHO YOU HAVE BECOME TO- 


DEVLIN McCaffrey 




DAY 




HOLLY HALLINAN 




FOR: 
IN 


WHO YOU WILL STRIVE TO BE 


WE ARE PROUD OF YOU 




YOUR EXCITING FUTURE. 


LOVE, 




WE EAGERLY SUPPORT, LOVE, 


THE McCORMAC S 




AND CHERISH YOU. 

WE PRAY FOR YOUR SUCCESS. 








YOUR LOVING FAMILY. 








J' r 

i 279 



Hang on to your plans, 

Try as they might, 

They cannot steal your dream. 

Brian, 

May our memories together never end 
You will be with us forever . . . 
Our son and our friend. 

CONGRATULATIONS ! 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, Keith & Kimberley 



Rush 



David Anthony 

We wish you luck, love, 
and success always 

The Patten Family 



Congratulations!! 

ALAN HUSCHER 

LSU Class of '95 

We love you. 
Mom and Dad 



CONGRATULATIONS 

MARK RICCI 

WE LOVE YOU VERY MUCH 

AND WE ARE VERY PROUD OF YOU. 

LOVE 

MOM, DAD 

MIKE, CHRIS, & PAUL 



CONGRATULATIONS, DAN. 

YOU HAVE MADE PARENTING EASY AND SO 

MUCH FUN. THANK YOU FOR THAT PRECIOUS 

GIFT. GOD BLESS YOU IN EVERYTHING YOU 

DO. 

LOVE FOREVER, 

MOM AND DAD 



Tiffany E. Carr 

We are proud of the choices you 
have made & the goals you have 
accompUshed through your hard 
work. Congratulations on com- 
pleting another of life's mile- 
stones. 

Love Always 
Mom & Dad 



We Are Proud Of You 

Brian Farrell 

You Are The FUTURE and All 

It Holds 

May Your Life Be 

Filled With Love, 

Success And 

Happiness 

LOVE 

Mom And Dad 



CONGRATULATIONS & BEST OF 

LUCK 

TO OUR SON 

DAVID M. De FILIPPIS 

WE WISH YOU MUCH SUCCESS 

WITH PEAT MARWICK 

LOVE, MOM & DAD 




Congratulations 



We're so proud of you! 
Mom, Dad, Qiip, Staq^, Mike and Gran 



JOHN C. WHITE 

No Two Parents Could lie More Proud 

of Their Child Than We Are of You John, 

In Every Way! Congratulations! 

We Love You, Mom and Dad 











CONGRATULATIONS ! 

John Gavin 

For your achievements 

today 

and best wishes for your 

future. 

We are proud of you. 

Love, 
Dad, Mom and Jennifer 



Congratulations 

Kris 

We Are Proud 

of You! 

Love, Mom & Dad 



Q 



FANGWORT 

Congratulations from 
Dad, Andrew, & The Cats. 







(^ 


_) 




■ • A\ 


To our dear 


\ Happiness \ 


Natalie 


\ and \ 
\ Success \ 

1 ^rtT>>. 


Sendecki 

JjMA (d tW/, 


' 


o 


llhnrh^ SobcL 


c — - — -M( 


omjcL himmw 

xo xo xo 



Congratulations 

John M. Pfeffer, III 

May you always be the 

kind of teacher, who makes 

a difference ! 

Love, 

Mom, John, Jenn & Francie 

& especially Grandmom & the 

Marazzo Family 



Congratulations 
Lance Giordano ! ! ! 

We are all so very proud of all 

your 

accomplishments during the past 

four years. 

We wish you lots of luck 

and success 

in all you do. 

We love you. 

Love Mom, Dad, Stacey and 

Frannie 



Jen 

You are a shining example of what a 

daughter can be — 

love and laughter 

beautiful & good 

honest & principled 

determined & independent 

sensitive and intelligent 

You are that shining example 

And we are so very proud of you. 

. . . Excerpt from a poem by Susan Schultz 
Love Mom, Dad & Dave 



The 1995 Explorer Staff Thanks 
Tina, Karen, Kathy & the rest 

of the Student Life Office 

for all their Help & Assistance 

during this past school year. 



Dear John — 

Your tireless efforts have enabled the Explorer to 
flourish these past two years! Your continuous support, 
care and dedication will not be forgotten by your staff! 
This is by far the best edition of the Explorer ever pub- 
lished! Thank you!! 

Love, Laurie, Sue, Dave, Tim, Mary, Andrea, Christi- 
na, Stephanie, Sara, Heather and Jennifer. 



To the young man who made this book possible . . . 
— Dear John — 

You have brought laughter into my life! Thanks for all 
the support, care and concern that you have shown me! 
The production of this book has indeed been quite an 
adventure, yet an adventure constantly highlighted by 
your enthusiasm and motivation! 

Thank you, dear, for everything! You are a genuine, 
considerate and talented young person, and I'm very 
proud of you! Congratulations, dear! 



Much love, 

Laurie ^ — . 



CLASS OF 1995 

CONGRATULATIONS 

Derek G. Kephart 

"Bachelor of Science 

in Business Administration 

Marketing 

— Wishing you much 

success in your Future. 

Love, Mom & Dad 

Scott, Dana 

and Caesar 

Also, MiMi & Dziadzi 

and all your family 

and friends! 

La Salle 



CONGRATULATIONS TO 

CHARLENE MARY MIRAGLIA 

ON HER GRADUATION 

WE ARE VERY PROUD OF YOU 

LOVE YOU, MOM AND DAD 




MICHELLE T. CONNERY 

Michelle, 

Congratulations on your academic 
achievement on which you worked so dil- 
igently to attain over the last four years 
through consistent dedication and self-de- 
termination. 

May all your goals and aspirations 

be achieved to the fullest and 

may you enjoy success in all 

of your future endeavors. You 

have made us so very proud 

of you. We love you! 

Mom, Dad, and Susan 






"PRAISE THE LORD" 

Love, Mom & Dad 

David, Tricia & Kimberly 



'Tony Fin" 

Congratulations 

The job offers 

are pouring in. 

Love Mom, Dad, A.J. 

& Freon 



€^ftmm€mvm%®%§^. tf})u^ 




We're proud 

of you. 

Thanks 

for the 

memories. 




^rot)tvl)0 5^:9 "<B(t)e ittstvuctton Ki a \^m man, m^ 
\)z tDtn be 0ttn Xnimw Ceadj a ri^fiteou^ matt, att^ (k 
tout tttcvease ljt0 tearttm^." 

Be always learning, Chris.. .and doing what's right. 



We love you! 



Dad, Mom, Beth 8t Rob 



A Word From The Editor 




EDITOR-IN-CHIEF John J. Schmitt 

ASSOCIATE EDITOR Loretta C. Shirley 

MANAGING EDITOR Susan Hassett 

SENIOR EDITOR David Castellano 

BUSINESS EDITOR Christina Hazelwood 

ASSISTANT EDITORS Tim Esposito, Sara 

Chiappa, 

Heather Olson, Stephanie 

Hamilton, Jennifer Schmitt, 

Mary Bruno, Andrea Bozzelli 

MODERATOR Rosalie Lombardo 

PHOTOGRAPHER Carl Wolf Studios 

PUBLISHING REPRESENTATIVES Bob & 

Rita Davine 
PUBLISHER Herff Jones Yearbooks 



When I joined the staff of the Explor- 
er four years ago, I could not have 
been prepared for the changes and 
challenges that would befall the 
staff in the next few years. During this time, we 
struggled to make the book a better literary pro- 
duction — by adding more features, improving 
the quality of the photography and making the 
design more consistent throughout. Unfortunate- 
ly, our first two years saw many struggles as we 
always were looking for that missing ingredient 
that would enable us to reach our goals. How- 
ever the 1 993- 1 994 school year changed all that. 
The staff welcomed a new set of students who 
quickly proved the dedication and ability that a 
top class publication demands. Without this in- 
fusion of wonderfully dedicated students, this 
edition of the Explorer would be nothing more 
than a shell of what it is today. 

As I finish my second and last year at the helm 
of the Explorer. I feel sad that I will no longer 
have a chance to work with the people who have 
become such a large pari of my life for the past 
two years. Failing to mention their contributions 
to your yearbook would be an injustice of high 
highest proportion. Dave joined the staff eager 
and willing to do any task asked of him — this 
dedication made him a clear choice to become 
this year's senior section editor. His focus in 
checking, composing and sorting the six-hun- 
dred senior glossies was a monumental task. An- 



other member of the '95 Explorer who left her 
mark was our managing editor Sue. Sue patient- 
ly worked her way up the staff by tackling the 
senior and student life sections in the '94 and 
'95 Explorers respectively. Sue's cheery dispo- 
sition always managed to lighten up the pressure 
created by the countless hours we all spent in 
our beloved Union 300. However, without the 
services of our associate editor, Laurie, this book 
and the experience that it became for all of us 
would never have been realized. At times Laurie 
may have felt her suggestions fell on deaf ears, 
but her expertise was always respected and ap- 
preciated. (Even though I drove her crazy with 
my unwillingness to admit my mistakes and a 
knack to repeat everything she said.) In conclu- 
sion, I would like to thank the rest of my staff 
— Mary, Andrea, Tim, Sara, Heather, Stephan- 
ie, Christina, and my dearest sister Jennifer — 
all of your enthusiasm and work on the book 
meant so much more to me than any of you can 
realize. 

Other people whom I would err in not men- 
tioning include our moderator, Rosalie Lombar- 
do. Juggling the responsibilities of her job with 
our unexpected visits and last minute deadlines 
was a test for her sanity I am sure. In addition, 
we always received tremendous assistance from 
Kathy Schrader & Student Life, the athletic de- 
partment, the Collegian staff, and Sam and the 
rest of the folks in the mail room. Special thanks 



also goes out to the photography studios I have 
worked with — Davor Photography (1992- 
1994) and this year with Carl Wolf Studios. Abe 
Orlick and Mike & Joe Druinzi epitomized the 
professional service that the Explorer staff has 
come to expect. 

Before I conclude, I must take a special mo- 
ment to thank Bob & Rita Davine. As our pub- 
lishing representatives from Herff Jones, they 
have served the La Salle community for count- 
less years. In the span of my four year associa- 
tion with the Explorer — they have proved to 
be the most dedicated — tackling the late dead- 
lines, excuses and pleas for extensions with 
nothing but the highest level of professionalism. 
Bob & Rita are very special people with whom 
I am proud to have been associated. 

For all of us involved in the 1995 Explorer, 
we are proud to say that this is our best Campus 
Wide Coverage. All we can hope is that the class 
of 1995 and the La Salle community think so 
too. 






Editor's Page 



9