Skip to main content

Full text of "The Horizon [yearbook]"

See other formats

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation 

I ' jiiiil: ^^ v 

x~* ;x ° ''**\ 

Charles S. Wolf 


Board of Trustees 

Ray A. Miller 


York College 

Dean S. Barnard 


Faculty Senate 

Presidential unity 
builds . . . 



*' ^ 





i?<zy Campbell 

Student Senate 

Tom Xavios 

Class of 1974 

York College of Pennsylvania 






The 1974 HORIZON is not just a book of sterile buildings, would-be cops, student teachers, and campus changes; more than this it is a book 
of feelings. Its reason for being is to present a more in-depth view of the "together feeling" living at York College. 

Quite intentionally, the forthcoming photoessays are aimed at the individual as part of the whole — in sports, academics, campus life, and 
organizations. Unlike previous years, HORIZON 74 displays the glowing inner spirit of the people on campus, too often lost in the stop-and- 
go automation of student life, in the perseverance of academic trials, and in the realization of the world off campus. Embodied in the "together 
spirit," HORIZON 74 is intended to let each member of the York College family see himself, not in person, but in a spirit common to all. 

Campus Life 
Lively Students 




When I 

here the 
was a 
of mine. 





'■& ■ 


1 • fira 

vrw .. ; Bras W 



For it was as new and untried as I was 

With no 


of the Hill 


Tyler Run 



" W J 

We were compelled to make this 

a place ivhere we wanted to live 

A haven 

when we 

needed one 

The source 
of our 

The way to create a college atmosphere 


* - 

. . .is simply to give of yourself 

And through our labor the creation 

was uniquely our own 


1 '" E§ 


EQ (9 

was the key 

* *rm«™ 

And we took 
our first 
steps forward 

A Glance at 
Active Students 

Alpha Kappa Omega 

"I am the Alpha and Omega, the beginning and the ending, saith 
the Lord ..." This verse from Revelations is the inspiration for 
the new organization on campus, Alpha Kappa Omega. Its mem- 
bers, filled with Christian hopes and ideals, seek to honor the Lord 
by following His will. Not yet too deeply involved in campus activi- 
ties, Alpha Kappa Omega looks toward next year and more partici- 

Art Association 

Chess Club 

1. P-Q4, P-Q4; 2. P-QB4, P-K3; 3. N-QB3, N-KB3; 4. B-N5 . . . 
Ralph, how do you like the Queen's Gambit? . . . QN-Q2; 5. P-K3 
. . . Well? . . . P-B3 . . . It's O.K. Skip. I just hope we can beat 
Shippensburg in our next match ... 6. N-B3 . . . Yeh, we didn't 
do too well last time . . . Q-R4; 7. N-Q2 . . . Three strong top 
boards are all we need . . . B-N5 . . . The chess scholarships 
awarded this year will sure help bring stronger chess players to York 
... 8. Q-B2 . . . Certainly will help! . . . 0-0; 9. B-K2, P-K4; . . . 
Good move Ralph . . . 10. QP x P, N-K5 . . . Watch yourself, 
Skip . . . 11. KN x N, P x N; 12. 0-0, B x N; 13. P x B, N x P; 14. 
Q x P; P-B3; . . . Now what should I do? ... 15. B-B4, B-B4; 16. 
Q-Q4, QR-Ql . . . Good game Skip, I resign . . . 

Concert Choir 

"I had heard a lot about the choir and 
I'd enjoyed their concerts, but I hadn't 
sung for nearly two years. Nonetheless, I 
decided to try out. The first day the room 
was busy with people talking and I felt 
strange and alone. Music was passed out 
and we began to sing. Mr. Woolley said, 
'It's okay if you make mistakes. I'd rather 
you made them now than when we're in 
concert.' From that day on we've been 
singing and enjoyed the concerts we've 
performed. The York College Concert 
Choir has been a great experience for me." 

House of 

Togetherness — what better way to describe 
the House of Organizations? Its very being is the 
coming together of all the clubs and groups on 
campus. Set-up in 1972 to open up communica- 
tion channels among its member groups and to 
make suggestions to the Student Senate the 
House of Organizations busied itself with these 
and other activities this school year. During the 
Fall, it sponsored a fun-filled Harvest Weekend, 
with afternoon games and an evening party. One 
of the most heartwarming achievements of the 
House was its Santa-like gathering, fixing, wrap- 
ping and delivering of used toys to needy fami- 
lies in the York area. 


Horizon 1974 . . . new staff . 

. . darkroom 

magic . . . quality, not quantity . 

. . Skip and 

Greek . . . modular design . . . 

news articles 

. . . action shots ... in focus 

. . . deadline 

hastles . . . last minute designs 

. . . finished 

... on time. 






f *> • -. 



International Affairs 

Hoping to one day do their part to set 
the world right again are the members of 
the Internationa] Affairs Club. The club's 
members represent more than twelve 
countries (including the U.S.) and offer 
students an opportunity to get together, 
have fun and exchange bits of culture, 
ideas, foods and languages. This year the 
club became one of the most active on 
campus, including such activities as a trip 
to the Organization of American Affairs, 
the sponsoring of a discussion on the 
political prisioners in South Vietnam and 
sending a three-man delegation represent- 
ing Peru to the United Nations Model 
Security Council at Duquesne University. 
The club realizes that communication and 
understanding are the solutions to many 
international problems; the members are 
making a start on both. 

Late Bloomers 
Lambda Sigma Chi 

Helping the Vets at the Career Carnival 
. . . cleaning "slaves" for community 
families ... an all-school party in 
cahoots with Omega Theta Chi and 
Lambda Alpha Epsilon . . . Parents' Day 
hostesses ... a Halloween marching unit 
for UNICEF . . . contributing food for 
underprivileged York families . . . deco- 
rating for the Christmas formal and later 
filling the air with song . . . Mother's 
March for the March of Dimes . . . 
Bounce for Beats campaign for Heart 
Fund . . . gazing wistfully at the whirling 
skaters at the Ice Capades . . . Crusading 
for Cancer . . . conducting f un-and-games 
time at Spring Weekend . . . showing 
that York College does care. 

Masked Media 

Expanding its activities this year, the 
Masked Media introduced a Reader's The- 
ater to York College in addition to its reg- 
ular productions. The major productions 
for 1973-74 were James Thurber's "Thur- 
ber Carnival" and Jean Anouilh's "Anti- 

Music Educators 
National Conference 


-- ~ 


This year the Society for Advancement ot . 
ment was reactivated on campus to promote int 
between the Business students and the businesses in the 
community; to serve as a link between the classroom 
rhetoric and the "dog-eat-dog" world outside. 

Having attracted a healthy sixty-two members, the 
Society works closely with the parent organization in 
Lancaster to promote "Industrial progress through 
enlightened management." Meetings between business 
executives are organized, giving the members an oppor- 
tunity to sit in on a wealth of new ideas and advance- 
ments in the field of management. 


The Student Senate has been an active catalyst for 
the students on the York College campus. The senate 
strives to further communications between students and 
organizations thru radio talk shows and suggestion 
boxes just to mention a few. The senate also endeavors 
to represent the students interests to the faculty and 
administration, regulating student parking fees and ini- 
tiating an Army R.O.T.C. program. Development of 
the students social life is furthered thru concerts, 
dances, and the coffee house. Also on the community 
level the senate sponsored benefit drives for the Red 
Cross blood bank and Christmas Seals. 


The York College Student Security Force was origi- 
nated by Prof. James Hooker and Mr. Claterbuck in the 
summer of 73. Among its duties of patrolling the cam- 
pus and providing traffic regulation throughout the 
campus, they also provide an atmosphere of protection 
for the student population at Y.C 

Sigma Delta Rho 

Law enforcement is a touchy job and 
takes careful preparation in order that the 
society gets satisfaction from its criminal 
justice personnel. Sigma Delta Rho pro- 
motes public understanding of the prob- 
lems and objectives in the areas of admin- 
istering criminal justice and tries to incor- 
porate both social and informative aspects 
of the subject. 

Members are presently serving as coun- 
selors for the Halfway House for recently 
released offenders in York, but this year's 
will see the members journeying to Kan- 
sas City for the gathering. Perhaps if 
you're real nice to one of the members, he 
might just be able to help you out with 
that traffic ticket you received on your 
way to that early morning class. 


Is the paper out yet? . . . Were all the 
news assignments picked up? . . . Hey, 
watch the count on those heads . . . Cor- 
rections ... If the copy doesn't come 
soon, we'll have to go four pages . . . 
You waxed the wrong side of the copy? 
. . . What do you mean we have to 
redummy the front page? 

Student Education 

£ . USING 

Tau Sigma Sigma 

There may be no beer in heaven, nor 
are there likely to be many demons 
around since the appearance of the 
exorcist, but one is sure to find plenty 
of both beer and evil spirits in abun- 
dance at a famous Tau Sigma Sigma 
beer party. The largest fraternity on 
campus, one can always look for a good 
time from Tau Sig. 

But this is not to say that Tau Sig is 
all fun and games. The fraternity has 
constantly endeavored to serve the stu- 
dents of York College by promoting 
extracurricular activities, supporting 
various campaigns, supplying ushers 
for social events and supplying guides 
for the Admissions Department tours 
of the campus. 

Off campus, Tau Sig has promoted 
better relationships between the com- 
munity and York College through par- 
ticipation in numerous Jaycee and 
Easter Seal functions and the like; the 
frat has become an integral part of 


Here in the United States Taek- 
wondo is commonly known as Korean 
Karate. This style of karate is best 
known for its elaborate kicking techni- 
ques. These techniques have been per- 
fected and taught for over one thou- 
sand years. Each student should prac- 
tice these techniques until they become 
natural reflexes. 

However, more importantly TAEK- 
WONDO is a training of the mind 
over the body. Self control, respect for 
others and oneself, humility and confi- 
dence are all signs of good mental con- 
trol which each student seeks to 
develop. The three basic concepts of 
Taekwondo are 1) practice Taekwondo 
as an art 2) in competition it becomes a 
sport 3) Taekwondo must never 
become a self defense unless a life is in 


"NEWS," as defined in Random 
a presentation of a report on current event;. 
York College students turn to 640- WYCP for 
their news, as well they should. WYCP's On 
The Scene Newsteam has evolved into a close 
knit organization which daily keeps the York 
College family informed of world, national, 
local and campus events. 

This year the station secured an affiliation 
with ABC radio news. ABC's expert coverage 
of world and national events coupled with 
WYCP's informing local newscasts provide 
its listeners with a concise presentation of 
news. The station also hopes to expand its 
coverage to include away-games sports broad- 
casts, expanded local news coverage and scien- 
tific weather predictions. No wonder York 
College turns to WYCP for breaking news. 


. . . Zealous . . . Original . . . Organ- 
ized . . . Hey Doc, I got a sparkling idea 
. . . What's that Carl . . . Well, just for 
grins . . . Hey Rick get me four aspirin . . . 
Here comes daddy M . . . Rodgers got a gun 
. . . Waterbattles . . . cocktail parties . . . 
business meetings, The Embers . . . Big 
Brown, Little Brown . . . Valley Forge . . . 
Allentown . . . Troxell, the nation's innk- 
eeper . . . Ozzie and Harriet . . . Chip the 
chocolate drop on lily white icing . . . Mr. 
Chitlon . . . "See you later Hunter" "not if 
I see you first . . . 3<f if you hit the wall . . . 
baby . . . engagements ... I feel like hell 
. . . Golden Bucket Award . . . ZOO 

Unity of 






Student Affairs Division 

Supervises Student Services 

Clio lives in 
History Department 

Something is always happening around the History Depart- 
ment. The academic year was hardly underway before its first spe- 
cial activity took place. Chile's revolution sparked a lively, well 
received lecture program, chaired by Dr. Terry and Dr. Suk. A 
few weeks later, a "Colloquia Americana" panel, featuring several 
members of the History Department, discussed the "Crisis of the 
Presidency, 1973." Following the panel discussion, a large audi- 
ence joined-in with questions and comments on the Nixon 
administration and the implications for the United States. The 
response to both panels was so enthusiastic that they both contin- 
ued into the late evening hours. Later the two panels were shown 
on local television. 

Although these events highlighted the History Department's 
activities this year, other happenings enhanced our appreciation 
of current events and world cultures. These included Dr. Joseph 
Sweeney's mid-term commencement address; Dr. Terry's partici 
pation in a series of Spanish Culture Tuesdays — lunch hour lee 
tures; Professor Murog's student tours behind the Iron Curtain 
Dr. Morrison's new book on Confederate Civil War Genera 
Henry Heth; Dr. Hatch's new pamphlets on York County His 
tory; Dr. Boas' Circus Kirk; Dr. West's Bicentennial involve 
ments; Mr. Wessley's captivating investigations into the occult 
and Ms. Saroj Khanna's arrival as Indian Culture Instructor. 
With all of this going on faculty and students will not lack for 
new areas of involvement in History and International Studies. 

Behavioral Science Fair: 

A Department on Display 

English Depa ent 
Active in Colleg 

The English Department added rwo new pro- 
grams this year: a bachelor's degree in Oral Commu- 
nication and an Associate degree in Radio and Tele- 
vision. To meet the demands of the new programs, 
the Department expanded its course offerings and 
added several new members to its staff. 

Department members are also active in the co- 
curricular activities of the College. Jeanie Fry man- 
ages the YC Speakers Bureau; Professors Richter 
and Siegel organized the YC Film Society this year; 
John Sabo directs the Masked Media productions; 
and. Dr. Barnard is President of the Faculty Senate. 

Physical Science Department Includes 

Chemistry, Physics, Math and Medical Records 

Education Departmer 
Supervises Teacher 
Preparation and 
Physical Education 

The Education Department at York College consists of two 
divisions: Professional Education and Physical Education. Stu- 
dents who elect to pursue a career in education may enroll in 
programs that will enable them to become certified in Ele- 
mentary Education and Business Education, Communications, 
and Social Studies at the secondary level. All students engaged 
in the Teacher Preparation Program at York College have 
considerable experience in working with elementary and sec- 
ondary pupils through tutorial and observation-participation 
activities in the local schools prior to their student teaching 
experience. All of the instructors in the Professional Educa- 
tion Division have had previous teaching experience in public 
schools and they all have doctorate degrees. 

In addition, to the interscholastic athletic program at York 
College, a well-rounded program is provided in intramural 
sports and in the physical education program. The physical 
education instructors serve as the coaching staff and are dedi- 
cated to help students develop skills, knowledge of rules, and 
to achieve a high level of competency in a diverse program. 


Business Department 
Has Largest 

The Business Department is York College's largest, 
with more than seven hundred students majoring in its 
various programs. Bachelor and Associate degrees are 
offered in Accounting, Business Administration, Man- 
agement and Marketing; Associate degrees are offered 
in Economics, Secretarial Sciences and Retailing. A Bus- 
iness Education major is offered in cooperation with 
the Education Department. 

The Business Department has pioneered in the 
development of internships that allow students to gain 
on-the-job experience and academic credit. The Depart- 
ment's Business Education Advisory Committee coordi- 
nates academic programs with the needs of the business 
community of the area. There is an extensive use of 
guest speakers and field trips to bring the students into 
direct contact with personnel and operations in the bus- 
iness world. Versatility, flexibility and a strong spirit of 
cooperation are the hallmarks of the Business Depart- 
ment's approach to education for our changing world. 








^^^1 ^^^^B^^^ 

"., " . 1 


Humanities and Fine Arts Department. 

Art, Music, Philosophy and Languages 

Biology Department 
Expands Offerings 

With the recent approval of the new four program, the 
Biology Department is reorganizing old courses and initiating 
new ones. Biology majors are given a sound background in all 
areas of biology while courses in physics and chemistry are 
also required. The new program gives the student a solid prep- 
aration to proceed into a biology related profession or to con- 
tinue training at a graduate school. 




n I LAI 1 





.»i -.pi* jtl^ IvVwrW^TN 


s^g^LvT j 

Library Collecti 
Continues to 

The Library collection reached the 80,000 mark in 
1973. In addition to continually adding bound volumes, 
the Library has been fortunate in acquiring a collection 
of 19,000 additional titles in Ultrafiche form. These 
consist of basic works in American Civilization and 
English Literature, available on cards which are read 
through the use of a high-powered magnifying lens. 
This collection not only saves space, but makes availa- 
ble to our students many worthwhile volumes now out- 

The Library has cooperated with the other depart- 
ments of the college through orientation sessions, spe- 
cial class presentations of unique reference materials, 
displays related to campus seminars and workshops, and 
the extension of hours for student convenience. 

'**Uiu i nil .ii.<uliL.t t Hi *J 

Soccer Signals 

Sports Season 



Our team finished with a 10 and 3 record, 
and once again with a berth in the District 19 
N.A.I. A. Playoffs. We later lost to a strong 
Fredania State Team 3 to 1. 

Characterized by fine hustle, quick passing, 
and just plain determination by all players the 
team experienced a rewarding season. Some 
of the outstanding players were Don Forrey, 
Emanuel Lansanab, Jerry May, Larry Forry, 
Pedro Febres, Dave Spahr, and John Hack- 
man, with an extra special job completed by 
Dave Buckwalter in the goal. Under the fine 
direction of Coach Jack Klingerman, team 
unity gave York another golden soccer sea- 

&• Z» ' 4LCi i* , 



Over the hill and 

Spartan qualities of our York runners and a 
real "togetherness" of the dedicated quintet 
made the 1973 season a memorable and pleas- 
urable one for each runner and especially for 
Coach Jack Jaquet. Each needed each other as 
teammates, and each came through for each 
other on every occasion. 

The Spartan Cross-Country Team was 
comprised of juniors Pat Cuff and Tom 
Rahochick, sophomores Alphie Fair and Paul 
Mikos, and freshman Courtland Howard. 
With minor injuries and problems that would 
have stopped most less courageous athletes, 
every member of the quintet finished every 
race on every course on every occasion. 

through the ivoods 




. . . Almost 

Our Field Hockey Team may be described 
as a squad of energetic and spirited young 
women. These girls, many of whom were 
quite unexperienced in the game, virtually 
gave their very best throughout the season. 
The determined group going through some 
trying times, made their adjustment beauti- 
fully even though they did not have a win- 
ning season. Led by Captain Peggy Lowry, 
our team displayed a great deal of improve- 
ment and desire. 

To Coach Bonnie Horn and all team mem- 
bers congratulations for your unselfish 
efforts and hard work bringing us an exciting 
hockey season. 



. -■> - 

J? 8 * 

i* ' 

• M 


,-,*, . 


I _jj 



EST 1 

E ■ s* 



H ■ ""■ 

, -. 


► f / 







Our Spartan Mermen went all out this sea- 
son to bring York a winning season. Team 
competition showed nine wins and three 
losses with an overall season record of 11-3. 
This year's team starred DON PENSINGER, 
freestyle; RAY PEDEN, butterfly; CHIP 
HANNIG, freestyle; ED COSTIGON, back- 
stroke; and BOB SMEE, breaststroke. Mostly 
all members of the team were freshmen and 
sophomores. Diving excellence was displayed 

Under the leadership of Coach PAT 
MASSA, co-captains GREG SCHMIDT and 
RAY PEDEN along with their fellow team- 
mates worked hard and exhausting practices 
daily to prepare for their victorious season. In 
his second year, Coach MASSA set tough 
goals for our team. Our team's goals were to 
bust pools' records and bust records they did! 
Many York College pool records previously 
held by other colleges are back in the name of 
York as a result of this year's triumphs. 
Dunking colleges like Loyola, Kutztown, 
Urinus and Shephard our young mermen 
promise to be even better next season. 




:'•'**.. '• *■ i*. '-■■ 

.<•.». •,».».,. 

•••'•ft • • • | = 

* s • -%£ -U * L^JLi i ■ f < i 


Basketball Record 
Fails to Dampen 

This season was a rebuilding season for our var- 
sity team. WENDALL BYRD, KEN PETERS, and 
KEN KIRBY were all newcomers for this season. 
Together with veterans TIM RUDY and BILL 
GIBBONS (co-captains), Coach JACK JAQUET 
produced a running team due to a lack of height. 
SCOTTY KNOUSE along with KEN KIRBY pro- 
vided much of the offensive punch for our team. 
Also, CHARLIE MAUL provided scoring punch by 
sinking 39% of his 389 shots. Continually York 
played a ball control game. 

Perhaps, the main factor for a poor season was 
due to York's scheduling philosophy. Our team 
plays better teams to gain more experience and 
greater incentive for better play. Certainly a good 
record doesn't make a good team. This year's team 
scoring average was 39% from the field and 65% 
from the foul line. Nonetheless, in terms of team 
spirit the 1974 season was one of our best. 



Team Efforts 
and Spirit 
Not Enough 

This year was not a good season for our 
female green and white as injuries stiffened 
our team's potential. MARY ROZANSKI, 
center, developed knee trouble. JANET 
ZUTELL, our playmaker was lost before the 
season with knee operations. PAM KROH, a 
flash ball handler filled JANET's back court 
position. DEB "DUSTY" LEVICK also had 
knee troubles. 

Despite these injuries, with good team 
spirit our Spartanettes developed a team effec- 
tiveness as the season progressed. Confidence 
was gained after dribbling past Lancaster 
Bible 36-24 and dumping Kutztown 46-43. 
While other teams — Gettysburg, -Millers- 
ville, Frostburg and Dickenson were virtually 
bigger and stronger, our team constantly hus- 
tled. It was an exciting season for Coach 
BONNIE HORN and our Spartanettes. 

Spartanettes Scrape and 

Hustle for the Ball 

Individual performances spark wrestling team 

Over the past four years, Spartan wrestlers have 
established a winning tradition by compiling a 43-12 
record. This year was no exception to the rule. Our 
grapplers warmed-up with a convincing win at the 
York YMCA Pre-season Conditioning Tournament 
and a third place finish at the tough Millersville 
Tournament. During the regular season, York mat- 
men won twelve meets while losing only four. 
Under first year mat mentor, Rich Achtzehn, the 
individual performances by co-captains Gary Pappa 
and Bill Lindsey combined with the fine records of 
Bob Deutsch, Joe Waltemyer and Joe Borsa to bring 
York one of its most exciting and successful sports 
seasons this year. At mid-season, our team was rated 
sixteenth in College Division Three by the AMA- 
TEUR WRESTLING NEWS, a publication of the 
National Wrestling Coaches Association. Later this 
season our team placed fourth at the NAIA 
National Tournament. JOE WALTEMYER out 
pointed his opponent in the finals to become York 
College's first NAIA National Wrestling Cham- 





Junior Varsity: 

Training for 

the Future 

Our Junior Varsity competes against 
the same colleges as our varsity team. 
This season showed a record of seven 
wins and nine losses. BOB BLEIS- 
TINE, playing center, with DAVE 
forwards, starred in our J.V. games this 
year. BOB LONGNECKER, guard, 
continuously provided defensive punch 
for the season. Scoring punch was 
shown by guard, BERNIE STAUB. 
Enthusiasm was high this year as each 
team player promises to be a great asset 
to the varsity in the future. 


Let the individual know the outside world more 

and thus know himself better. 
Let him study other cultures to understand his own 

more fully. 
Let him perceive the earth by studying space, 
order by studying anarchy, 
real life by studying drama. 
Let him learn about power 
and art 

and nature 
and history 
and then perceive man. 
Let him set himself apart from his specialized field 

and in this way see it more totally. 
Let the individual expand his area of activity 

with the thought of improving his specialized field 
rather than 

sacrificing it. 
Let him join groups 

with the thought of developing his individuality 
rather than 

losing it. 

Karen Margolis 


Bill Abelkop 
Hist.-Int. BA 
Lancaster, Pa. 

Betty Louise Acey 
Market BS 
Lancaster, Pa. 

Michael L. Axe 
Soc. Studies BA 
Red Lion, Pa. 


Kathryn B. Bailey 
Elem. Educ. BS 
York, Pa. 

Phyl Banaszynski 
Psych. BS 
W. Fairview, Pa. 

Karen Bashore 
Behavrl. Sci. BS 
Bethel, Pa. 

Pamela L. Becker 
Psych. BS 
Hanover, Pa. 

Leigh Bench 

Charla Bender 

Maaagmt. BS 

English BA 

York ^a. 

Gettysburg, Pa. 

Patricia A. Beshore 
Hist.-Int. BA 
York Haven, Pa. 

Pam Bingham 
Bus. Educ. BS 
Phoenix, Md. 

David Carrick Birdsell III 
Police Sci.-Corr. BS 
Wayne, Pa. 


Judy Bixler 
Elem. Educ. BS 
Manheim, Pa. 

Anne Borkowski 
Psych. BS 
Washington, D.C. 

John H. Bosserman 
Managmt. BS 
East Berlin, Pa. 

Ronald Brackbill 
Acnting. BS 
Paradise, Pa. 

Barbara Brennan 
Sociology BS 
Croton Falls, New York 

Richard M. Brockman 
Police Sci.-Corr. BS 
York, Pa. 

Andrew Burnett 
Acnting. BS 
Carbondale, Pa. 

Kim Butcher 
Music BA 
New Freedom, Pa. 

Mary Ann Butera 
Psych. BS 
York, Pa. 

Robert J. Byerts, Jr. 
Police Sci.-Corr. BS 
York, Pa. 

Raymond W. Campbell 
Psych. BS 
Lewistown, Pa. 

Eleanora Cannella 
Sociology BS 
North Salem, N.Y. 

Claudia Carbone 
Elem. Educ. BA 
Valhalla, N.Y. 

Michael E. Carlin 
Managmt. BS 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

Terry R. Carr 
Managmt. BS 
Allentown, Pa. 

Jack F. Chin 
Business Admin. 
Havertown, Pa. 


Charles Cichy 
Managmt. BS 
II. . urg.Pa. 

Dana Corson 
Med. Rec. BS 
Crown Point, Ind. 

Craig Coston 
English BA 
Gettysburg, Pa. 

Ken Cox 
Managmt. BS 
York, Pa. 

Eugene Cravatta 
Sociology BS 
Thomasville, Pa. 

Jamie Crotti 
Elem. Educ. BS 
Lancaster, Pa. 

Diane Curry 
Hist.-Int. BA 
Hanover, Pa. 


Tom Daniels 
Managmt. BS 
Harrisburg, Pa. 

Cornelia R. Danner 
Elem. Educ. BS 
York, Pa. 

Acnting. BS 
Uniontown, Pa. 

Neal L. Dieterle, Jr. 

Tina Di Guglielmo 

Patti R. Edwards 

Managmt. BS 

Acnting. BS 

Undeclared AS 

York, Pa. 

York, Pa. 

Boiling Springs, Pa 

Melissa Sue Ehrhart 
Secondary Educ.-Comm. 
Red Lion, Pa. 

Lizbeth Ann Engel 
Elem. Educ. BS 
Fairport, N.Y. 

Delmar Erb 
Behavrl Sci. BS 
Litiz, Pa. 

Daniel P. Ernst 
Managmt. BS 
Hanover, Pa. 

Andrea M. Feldman 
Elem. Educ. BS 
Maplewood, N J. 

Kathy Ferry 
Undeclared AS 
Baltimore., Md. 

Marie Figenshu 
Market BS 
Haverford, Pa. 

Joan L. Fink 
Behavrl. Sci. BS 
Mount Wolf, Pa. 

Larry D. Fischer 
Managmt. BS 
York, Pa. 

Donald L. Forrey 
Elem. Educ. BS 
Lancaster, Pa. 

Ken "Skidmarks" Fowler 
Police Sci.-Corr. BS 
Rimersburg, Pa. 

Jeffrey A. Frank 
Police Sci.-Corr. BS 
Huntingdon, Pa. 

Jeffrey T. Freedman 
Gen. Studies BS 
York, Pa. 

Richard L. Fuller 
Hist.-Int. BA 
York, Pa. 

William A. Gemmill 
Hist.-Int. BA 
Stewartstown, Pa. 

Connie Gilbert 
Psych. BS 
York, Pa. 

Mary Ann Gilbert 
Elem. Educ. BS 
Seven Valleys, Pa. 

Debra A. Godfrey 
Med. Secretary AS 
York, Pa. 

Mary Grace Green 

Joann Gregonis 

Walter Richard Groom II 

Michael Hagg 

Elem. Educ. BS 

Acnting. BS 

Police Sci.-Corr. BS 

Managmt. BS 

New Freedom, Pa. 

York, Pa. 

Columbia, Pa. 

Bethlehem, Pa. 

Anne G. Hager 
Retailing AS 
Lancaster, Pa. 

Rudolph P. Hahn 
Hist.-Int. BA 

Mainz, Germany 

Jere Haines 
Behavrl. Sri. BS 
York, Pa. 

Frank Hamm 
Acnting. BS 
Williamsport, Pa. 

Patricia A. Harris 
Acnting. BS 
Newark, Delaware 

Peter Helf rich 
Managmt. BS 
Hawthorne, N.Y. 

Byron Helsel 
Elem. Educ. BS 
Fulton, Pa. 

Joe Hildebrand 
Managmt. BS 
Washington, D.C. 

Steven Hoffman 
Police Sci.-Corr. BS 
Haven, Pa. 

Charles H. Hogan 
Police Sci.-Corr. BS 
Lancaster, Pa. 

Nancy Hohner 
English Educ. BS 
Kenilworth, N J. 

Casper H. Hoke III 
Managmt. BS 
Spring Grove, Pa. 

Melissa A. Holden 
Executive Secretary AS 
Bergenfield, N.J. 

George R. Hoover 
Elem. Educ. BS 
Mount Wolf, Pa. 

Shigeko Ichimura 
Undeclared AS 
Tokyo, Japan 

Nevin Imhof f 
Acnting BS 
York, Pa. 

Elem. Educ. BS 
Dover, Del. 

Gerald E. Kerstetter 
Police Sci.-Corr. BS 
Camp Hill, Pa. 

David John Kirk 
Hist.-Int. BA 
York, Pa. 

Dave Kistler 
Managmt. BS 
York, Pa. 

i ; v- mm 

wk*j*m 5 

Michael Krick 

Linda Landis 

William H. Lindsey III 

Jeannie M. Lowe 

Market BS 

Sociology BS 

Police Sci.-Corr. BS 

Behavrl. Sci. BS 

York, Pa. 

York, Pa. 

Lakewood, N.J. 

Gettysburg, Pa. 

Peggy Ann Lowry 
Elem. Educ. BS 
Broomall, Pa. 

Samuel Joe Lynch Jr. 
Acnting. BS 
Kinzers, Pa. 

Joel Ralph Marcarelli 
Police Sci.-Corr. BS 
Broomall, Pa. 

Barbara Lynn Martin 
Behvrl. Sci. BS 
Exton, Pa. 

Steven A. Martin 
Managmt. BS 
Lancaster, Pa. 

Joseph Mathai 
Managmt. BS 
York, Pa. 

Jerry May 
Dover, Pa. 


Lewis Davis McAnall 
Police Sci.-Corr. BS 
Prospect Park, Pa. 


William D. McClain 
Managmt. BS 
Huntingdon, Pa. 

W* W0^'- 


iw > """" 

%* ■■/ 

1 1 

Susan McCleaf 
English BA 
Gettysburg, Pa. 

Bill McClure 
Accnting. BS 
York, Pa. 

Michael J. McDivitt 
Market BS 
Lancaster, Pa. 

Barbara A. Meckley 
Business Educ. BS 
York, Pa. 

Bradley A. Michael 
Psych. BS 
Red Lion, Pa. 

Tony Miele 

Market AS; Managmt. 

Secaucus, NJ. 


Jeffrey Miles 
Special BS 
York, Pa. 

Mary Ann Miller 
Managmt. BS 
Harrisburg, Pa. 

Mike Miller 

Social Studies BA 

York, Pa. 

William H. Mitchell III 
Hist.-Int. BA 
Perkasie, Pa. 

William Monetise 
Police Sci.-Corr. 
York, Pa. 

Susan Murray 
Art BA 
York, Pa. 

Ronald E. Myers 
Accnting. BS 
Hanover, Pa. 

Deborah K. Naill 
Secondary Educ. — 
York, Pa. 

Comm. BS 

Paula L. Naugle 
Elem. Educ. BS 
York, Pa. 

Rodney E. Nau 
English BA 
York, Pa. 

Yvonne Neno 
Hist.-Int. BA 
Bethlehem, Palestine 

Livia Ann Neri 
Behavrl. Sci. BS 
Pottstown, Pa. 

Susan M. Nettleton 
Undeclared AS 
Stratford, Connecticut 

Melanie L. Newcomer 
Elem. Educ. BS 
York, Pa. 

Michael P. O'Brien "Irish ' 
Managmt. BS 
Montoursville, Pa. 

Gary Papa 
Political Sci. BS 
York, Pa. 

John Parker 
Managmt. BS 
York, Pa. 

Olivia J. Pickard 
Hist.-Int. BA 
York, Pa. 

James Pitts 

Police Sci.-Corr. BS 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Pat Reardon 
Managmt. BS 
Harrisburg, Pa. 

Mari Elise Reesev 

Adele Reid 

English BA 

Elem. Educ. 


Johnstown, Pa. 

York. Pa. 

James D. Runion 
Managmt. BS; Accnting. 

Codorus, Pa. 

Fernando A. Scarbriel 
Police Sci.-Corr. BS 
St. Thomas, V.I. 

Duane Seitz 
Police Sci.-Corr. 
Glen Rock, Pa. 


John O. Semmelman Jr. 
English BA 
York, Pa. 

Janice K. Shaffer 
Elem. Educ. BS 
1 .rk.Pa. 

Jeffrey Shank 
Managmt. BS 
York, Pa. 

Nancy Sharp 
Accnting. BS 
York, Pa. 

Adrin and Joyce Shearer 
Behavrl. Sci. BS 
Accnting. BS 
New Freedom, Pa. 

Steve Smith 
Secondary Educ. BS 
York, Pa. 

wf' "^ : :Si£l^^H H 

** ^ fkl' 

■ 1 

~m**i ^^^m 

^^r ' 

' \JZ? \ $T 


Cheryl Landis 
Elem. Educ. BS 
York, Pa. 

Brandon Sof fer 
Managmt. BS 
York, Pa. 

Douglas S. Smith 
Police Sci.-Corr. BS 
Selins Grove, Pa. 

Richard Spalding 
Managmt. BS; Accnting. 

Lancaster, Pa. 

Larry Stover 
Managmt. BS 
York, Pa. 

Maryll A. Strickland 
Psych. BS 
Larchmont, N.Y. 

Sharon Swisher 
Music BA 
Gettysburg, Pa. 

Jeff Taylor 

Police Sci.-Corr. BS 

Dover, Pa. 

Michael O. Toone 
Police Sci.-Corr. BS 
Harrisburg, Pa. 

Franklin Townsend 
Soc. Studies BA 
Wilmington, Delaware 

Debbie Trumbower 
Elem. Educ. BS 
Lancaster, Pa. 

Judith Tunney 
Elem. Educ. BS 
York, Pa. 

Jim Walsh 
Managmt. BS 
Lancaster, Pa. 

Robert J. Warholic 
Managmt. BS 
Carbondale, Pa. 

Roberta Warner 
Sociology BA 
Lebanon, Pa. 

Brenda A. Weaver 
Elem. Educ. BS 
Lancaster, Pa. 

Jack M. Weaver 
Managmt. BS 
Wellsville, Pa. 

Jonathan D. Webb 
English Educ. BS 
Norwalk, Conn. 

Vince Weichert 
Hist.-Int. BA 
York, Pa. 

Avery M. White 
English BA 
York, Pa. 

Dorothy Silence Williams 
Respiratory Therapy AS 
York, Pa. 

James Williams 
Managmt. BS 
York, Pa. 

Patricia A. Wilson 
Executive Secretary AS 
Norristown, Pa. 

Tom "Greek" Xavios 
Police Sci.-Corr. BS 
Reading, Pa. 

Belinda Yingling 
Sociology BS 
Westminster, Md. 

James Zoimal 
Accnting. BS 
Binghamton, N.Y. 

Harry E. Zumbrun 
Managmt. BS 
York, Pa. 


Of the vast number of themes possible 
for a yearbook, we selected 
"togetherness." The reason was simple, 
togetherness was the only way to save the 
yearbook from total collapse. Our quest 
was to produce the 1974 HORIZON on 
time by working together. The finished 
job itself would symbolize the whole 
atmosphere at York College. If the book 
failed, then my deep impression of a liv- 
ing togetherness spirit among all members 
of the York College family was just an 

The staff was organized in a new man- 
ner this year, with each member doing 
only one job. Hence, a large staff was 
formed for completing the numerous 
complexities inherent in completing a 
yearbook. After the first deadline in 
December, an advisor was appointed. 
Since that time, Larry Farley has given the 
staff strength with his knowledge and 
experience and reinforced unity with his 
firm guiding hand. Every staff member 
contributed something to the HORI- 
ZON, some more than others. Several 
members of the staff — Sandy Beach, 
Donna Brimmer, and Annmarie Lade — 
deserve special mention for their hard 
work just before the final deadline. 

The combined efforts of many people 
have resulted in the re-establishment of a 
proud tradition at York College. A year- 
book can be a medium of great potential 
wealth for the College. In public relations, 
there are few better ways to display the 
entire College than through a quality year- 
book. Equally important are the memories 
to be found within a yearbook's pages. 
And finally, a yearbook serves as a means 
of self expression for the staff. The staff 
and I feel that this yearbook — HORI- 
ZON '74, — meets all of these goals. We 
hope that the production of this year's 
HORIZON has laid the foundation for 
new, and better, HORIZONS. 

Now you know the story of the 1974 
HORIZON. I hope that each of you can 
more easily feel the "together spirit" of 
York College that we have tried to 
describe in words and pictures. Certainly, I 
have, as evidenced by my continuing edi- 
torship of the yearbook even after leaving 
York in search of a broader communica- 
tions curriculum. Each page of the book 
has given you only a glimpse at one small 
part of the whole feeling. Continue 
together, as we are now, and York College 
can only grow. The development of the 
"togetherness spirit" is in your hands. 

S^$V«^ /\ojl-&L-s 



J. "Skip" Kaehn 

Co- Editor 

T. "Greek" Xavios 

Design Staff 
Sandy Beach 
Donna Brimmer 
Annmarie Lade 
Eileen Marzullo 
Mike Ness 
Bonnie Nolt 

Copy Staff 

Lenny Bennett 

Connie Knoxx 

Barry Moore 

Sam Sullivan 


Bill Miller 

Student Photographers 
Carl Annas 
Debi Biles 
Gordy Cooke 
John Hackman 
Mike Hoke 
Brandon Soffer 
Dorothy Williams 

Professional Photographers 
Terry Bebertz 
Frank King 
Stan Martin 
Pierce Sherman 
Pro Services 
RMB Photography 

Yearbook Representative 
Ed Patrick 


Lawrence Farley