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Full text of "The Serpentine .."

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• opening 2 • Academics 16 • Student Life 32 • Events 48 • Athletics 80 

• Organizations 122 • Seniors 144 • Closing 176 • Graduation 178 • 
Senior Directory 182 • Parent Patrons 192 • Staff 198 • Farewell 200 • 




S&tpMUm 1999 



Century of Reflection 



West Chester University 

West Chester, Pennsylvania 19383 

(610)436-1000 



Opening 1 



Every great achievement was 
once considered impossible. 




I One of the many beauties of Mother Nature — a single white flower. 
] — . A jam packed elevator could only mean one thing - move in day at one of 
West Chester L'niversity's dorms. 

-^ .4 W'Cl' field hockey player tries to steal the ball from her opponent. 
[ .4 still life by one of West Chester University's art students on display at the 
1998 .\cademic Festival. 

[— The bonfire follofwing the 1998 Homecoming pep rally. 






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[ A female West Chester University student gets help from her mom moving all oj her belongings into 

her dorm room at the beginning of the Fall semester. 

— A painting on display at the 1998 Academic Festival, a work of art by one ofWCU's art students. 

I A W'CU soccer player tries to steal the ball away from her opponent. 
I — . Two friends take time out of their bus\ day to pose for a picture during the 1998 Academic 
Festival. 





Kindness is more important 
than perfection. 



Opening 3 





' Bajeerah Lowe, editor-in-chief of ihe (juad, stands with Washington Times editor. 
Todd Lindberg, during a LVX'IM on the Road trip. 

^- Dr. Madeleine Wing Adler, President of West Chester University, rides with her 
husband. Dr. Fred Lane, in a horse drawn carriage in the 1998 Homecoming 
parade. 

; West Chester University color guard member Natalie Schisler swings her flags 
during the halftime show at a football game. 

[^ A WCU cheerleader shows her school spirit during the 1998 Homecoming parade. 
[[ WCU student Natalie Schisler gives blood during the Fall campus blood drive. 



You shouldn 't look back 
except to learn. 



4 •;irning 



The simple things are often 
the most satisfying. 





f A red Chei'y Cavalier parked in a handicapped spot. 
■ — West Chester University's very own mascot, the Golden Ram, revs up some school spirit at the 1998 
Homecoming pep rally. 

I Two West Chester University female students bring their younger sisters along to enjoy the festivities of 
Sibling Weekend. 

[■ — Two females race for the finish line during the 1998 Brian's Run. 

II Suzi Haines and another member of the pit lead the West Chester University Golden Rams Marching 
Band in the 1998 Homecoming parade. 




Opening 5 



You can keep going long 
after you think you cant. 





i A West (Chester University football player runs with the ball during the Homecoming 
football game. 

]^- A WCU men's soccer player tries to steal the ball away from his opponent. 
^- .\ West Chester University student poses with his younger brother during Sibling 
Weekend. 

A WCU marching band member plays his trumpet during the half time show of a 
football game. 




6 Dlicllillil 




The greatest risk is in 
thinking too small 



Opening 7 




T^ 



'&- 



WCU SHARE-A-BIKEr 

t Bikes Are WCU Property -To Be 

f Used Only On WCU Campus. 

k Vandalism Or Theft Will Result 

M In Prosecution. WCU Assumes No 

f Liability For Damage To Persons 

• Or Property Resulting From The 
Use Of Tliese Bikes. 










1 People of all ages ran to raise money in Brian's Run in 1998. 
]^- The magnificent colors of the changing leaves of a tree are one of the true effects of 
the Autumn season. 

■ — West Chester University's bike program allows students to ride Ihiiverstty owned 
hikes to and from classes. 

. .Members of the Quad staff went on a LL^'I.M on the Road trip to the offices of the 
Baltimore Sun newspaper. 




You should fill your life with 
experiences, not excuses. 



8 Ofx-iiiiiii 



The only thing you owe life 
is the best you can be. 




\ Students use tape and chalk to write on their cap during graduation to signal 
themselves out to their family and friends^ this student definitely was original. 

— . A majestic red and yellow tree in front of Lawrence Center. 
1 The 1998 Brian's Run tee-shirt was displayed at the opening ceremonies. 
1 — • These students wait patiently for their names to be called during the 
December graduation to receive their hard earned diplomas. Congratulations! 




I)()flljnii 9 



Those who reach their goals 
too easily have aimed too low. 




' /Tie banner mlroducmg West Chester's, Bicentennial Parade. 

— . How do you find W'CV wher\ you are in the air? Just look Jar the water tower. 

—[ A beautiful water fountain in center city Philadelphia. 

[ .\ramark sen'ed up safari food to go with this year's theme of the Presidential Gala 










10 r;,„ 




A compliment is 
appreciated by everyone. 



Opening i 1 




' Jej] Lman. a Mat 1999 graduate o/WCi', uoj choien as the student speaker jor 

May's commencement. 

'— . .4 clown makes his way down High Street in West Chester's Bicentennial 

Parade. 

^1 "Widget", a recent graduate of West Chester University, takes part in the 

Renaissance Fair. 

Krapfs buses serve as the main source of transportation between Xorth and 
South campus. 




You can 't be a hero 
without taking chances. 



12 ()i)fninf> 



Nothing of value comes 
without effort. 




] Danni Scangarello dances with two other students at the Renaissance Fair. 

■ The keynote speaker gives the Ma\ 1999 graduates sotne advice for their future. 

-^l West Chester's fire truck makes an appearance in the Bicentennial Parade. 

[ Banana Day returns to promote wellness among the W'CV campus. 





Opening 1 3 



A good reputation is a 
person 's greatest asset. 





You must fight for the 
things you believe in. 



Opening 1 5 




iO \i .idiiiiK 




uildings of the future, pathways of knowledge, 
hese buildings represent the hard work and dedi- 
ition of the students at WCU. As freshmen, they 
Iter campus ready to learn. By the time they are 
;niors, they have spent many hours in the class- 
)om gaining knowledge that will take them into 
le next millenium. 

— M. Brown 





The roots of education are bitter, but the fruit is sweet. 

-Aristotle 



A 



cadieiMLic 



Divider 1 7 



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University Festival 



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West Chester University 
of Pennsylvania 

presents 

Our ^neatcw:. ^^MtmcuUtcf 



Trish Lenhr.^ki, I\ll lilnanav. and Amv johiwii. Dean of Hit- Sihuol of 
Education, au ituily tu gnet peafilf - '■ludrnts. facnlh, uml prueiiters ■ at the 
University Festival infnrmali'm tabli . 

- . Ihejrnnl pa/re 0/ the I nivpruty lnHvul pnii^rani 



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October 6. 1W8 



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J ^ uesday, October 6. 1998 was a day that brought the community of this University together. It accomplished this by 
Viy celebrating the diversity of knowledge, interests and ideas that exist on campus. The activities replaced classes for 
the day so ever>'one would have the opportunity to attend. 

The day began at 8:45 am with a welcome by Drs. Karen Schmid and Lainey Jenks - co chairs of the festival. This was 
followed by common lime for the various departments to hold receptions. The morning and afternoon sessions were filled 
with a variety of events. Many speakers held seminars on issues such as creating web pages, editing scholarly journals, 
religion, ethics, ideas in teaching and diversity. Many different people came together to be a part of the festival and 
celebrate our creative community. There was also a time for students and faculty to interact, both at the various seminars 
held throughout the day. and at the luncheon which was held in between the sessions. 

— Jaime Davis 



18 Academics 






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] A different way of looking at the campus oj West Chester University from an 
artist's perspective. This view is from High Street, looking upon the Arch and 
Main Hall. 

-^ And people say that not many WCU students attend the University Festival. 
This looks tike a good attendance rate to me. Unless these people just came out for 
the food, since they are standing in the lunch line. 

I G. Winfield Fairchild. foan Welch, and C. Gil Wiswall present during their 
session in .Anderson entitled, "i'sing CIS as an Instructional Tool to Teach 
Environmental Science." 

I — > Natalie Schisler, one of the many student employees of .\ramark Catering, 
pours a soda for a West Chester student during the festival luncheon. 

II President Adler and the Criterions fazz Ensemble present the opening cer- 
emonies of the University Festival. 




Academic Buildings 





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Philips Memorial building has been under construction 
the past year, but by the time it is finished, it will be well 
worth the wait. The building was erected in 1925 in place 
of Dr. George Morris Philips's home. Green Gables. Dr 
Philips, Principal of West Chester State Normal School 
for 40 years, was well known on and off campus. We can'l 
wait for the construction to be completed. Students mis- 
the whispering arches and trying to see the ghost thai 
haunts the building. And Philips will once again stand a- 
the gateway to the University. 



Many of the out-of-class activities take place in Sykes Student Union. 
Most of the student activities take place in this building along with any 
guest speakers, concerts, and expos. Most of the student organizations 
are located here. Sykes is like a second home for commuters and 
students who have long breaks between classes. The building also 
includes a gym. movie theatre, dining areas, meeting rooms, lounges, a 
bookstore, and who can forget the nice, comfortable couches on the 
third floor! 





Anderson Hall was built in 1946 and named after Dr. Robert 
Anderson, both an alumnus and a teacher. This building is home 
to the Academic Computing Center. Since it does have the most 
classrooms on campus, Anderson is the building for the mathe- 
matics and computer science departments along with various 
other classes. 



Lawrence Center is the main dining 
area for students who live on campus 
and many visitors. Who can forget 
when the dining hall tries to spice 
things up with those theme nights at 
dinner? Lawrence also houses the Ca- 
reer Development Center, Post Of- 
fice, Tutoring Center, Counseling 
Center, and Women's Center. Law- 
rence is the place to go for almost all 
vour needs. 




20 \(':i(li'nws 




Mitchell Hall is where you can find 
some awesome art work by our uni- 
versity's students. These artistically 
inclined students have some great 
opportunities to show what they 
can do. Mitchell offers them an art 
gallery, studios, and plenty of class- 
rooms. These students can get real- 
ly creative and also learn a lot from 
some of the guest artists that dis- 
play their work in the building. 



m'^^m'S^m-s 



The Francis Harvey Green Library is a bedroom to some 
students here at the University. This building is so huge 
that you could almost get lost in it. Because of the size of 
the building it houses so much information! There are 
thousands of books, microfilms and fiche, Internet con- 
nections, and reference areas. But even with all this 
material found in one location, they don't have every- 
thing. However, they can almost always get it for you with 
their Inter-Library Loan Service. 3» ^|^ 




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LIBKARY 




When West Chester State Normal School began. Old 
Main Hall housed faculty and students, a chapel, a 
museum, a laboratory, and lecture rooms. As time 
went on, a kitchen, dining room, and boiler room were 
added. Then in 1974, Main Hall replaced Old Main 
and is the building we see today. Everyone should 
know this building because it houses one-third of all 
the school's classes. 




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Even though Ruby Jones Hall was built in 1899, the building 
didn't get its name until later. It was named after the first African- 
American faculty member who taught at the University from 
1961-1972. Students seem to really enjoy this building. Someone 
can always be found relaxing on the steps and socializing around 
the building. Students say it has a homey feeling. 




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Academic Buildinss 2 1 



Academic Buildings 



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The Old Library houses the Anthropology, 
Sociology, and Graduate Studies offices; 
however, it was the original library for West 
Chester University. Built in 1902, it served 
as the library until 1966. There are always 
people standing around and socializing in 
front of these steps. It almost seems as 
though the steps draw you in. Walking into 
this building makes you feel like you are a 
part of the original University, 



1"^ I? ff'"^ ^ fl'Vt ^ ilS"l> V 



Swope Hall is another building which is a home for many 
students. For the music majors, it seems as though maybe 
their dorm, apartment, or house is really their second home. 
Swope not only houses the music program, but it is also the 
location for many wonderful recitals and performances. 
These recitals allow the music majors to show off what their 
hard work and dedication can do. 





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The South Campus Complex is where you can find 
the Health and P.E. building, which is known for its 
teaching, performance, and research facilities. 
When you are tired of studying and want to kick 
back and watch some action, the south campus 
sports fields are the places to go. John A. Farrell 
stadium, tennis courts, and other sports fields sur- 
round the complex. 



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Recitation Hall is the home for education majors. The 
building was erected in 1 892 as a dormitory and is one of 
the oldest buildings on campus. It has eight teacher 
education programs and nine master degree programs in 
seven areas of study. Recitation was also one of three 
buildings which was dressed in a green stone called ser- 
pentine, found in a local quarry. This stone was used on 
onlv the finer houses in the communitv. 




22 \(;i<lcniic; 




Ehringer Gym was the main gymnasium for the 
University until the South Campus Complex was 
constructed. Now the building is used as an open 
gym for the students and houses most of the 
intramural sports teams. Ehringer Gym is located 
adjacent to the Hollinger Field House. The Field 
House includes a weight room, courts, an indoor 
track and a pool. 



Farrell Stadium houses the Uni- 
versity's football games. The sta- 
dium is home to the football 
team, cheerleaders, track team, 
and many others. The band and 
color guard use this stadium al- 
so. They host high school band 
competitions and give perfor- 
mances of their own for the com- 
munity. Also, the stadium was 
once the home of the Philadel- 
phia Eagles summer camp in 
1995. 





Boucher Hall, which is actual- 
ly Phase Four of the 
Schmucker Science Center, 
holds various lecture halls, la- 
boratories, and classrooms. 
Boucher is also one of the 
newest additions to the Uni- 
versity, which was built back 
in 1996. 



C^^ here are 62 academic buildings which comprise over 2.4 million square feet. These buildings are a mixture of 
\0 Nineteenth Century, Collegiate Gothic, and Contemporary architecture styles. West Chester University has 
come a long way since it began in 1871 as the West Chester State Normal School; things were a lot different back 
then. In 1874 permission from the President of the University was needed to do things such as light a candle or even 
walk into town. In 1875 lights had to be out by 10pm. In 1892 a female student was allowed to reside with a family 
in the community in exchange for her services as a maid or helper for room and board. Dormitories were single sex 
until 1923 when females were tlnally allowed to move into the first floor of Wayne Hall. Lastly in 1938 there were 
boundaries set for women students and mixed couples after 6pm to prevent inappropriate behavior. 

— Janet Cassel and Jaime Davis 



"Live as if you were to die tomorrow. Learn as if you were to live forever." 

— Gandhi 



Academic Build inss 23 



studying 




Ahhh 
studying!! The key to 
success. Who can forget the 
countless hours spent every week 
cramming for those tests, or the all-nighters 
to make the grade? When the weather is nice, it is 
not uncommon to see many students sitting outside 
all over campus. The problem is that when the 
weather is nice, it becomes very difficult to 
focus your attention on studying. 
However, in the end it is all 
worth it. 



-Jaime Davis 



"If A=success. then the formula is 

A=x+y+z: where x is work, y is play, 

and z is keep your mouth shut." 

— Einstein 





"Success is going from failure to 

failure with enthusiasm." 

— Mark Twain 




24 \r;ifli'niirs 




to success, can also in- 
volve a lot of stress. The 
worst time to study though is 
during finals. At first things seem 
to be getting worse, but you have to 
study if you want to pass the course. Eve- 
ryone is ready to go home for a while, but you 
have to put in the extra mile. Deadlines 
seemed so far away, but now things are due 
today. When you start to freak out you 
can always call up a friend to hang 
out. Even when you have a lot 
to get done, you can still ^>" 

take short breaks to " 
^ have some fun. 

\ , . . — la7iel Cassel 

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Studying 25 



Transppjrtation 




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many students ^^ 
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one of the hassles that is dealt 
with around campus in many 
ways. Everyone has their own way of 
getting around campus, but as you can 
guess some things work better than oth- 
ers. When walking just won't do, bikes 
are the next best thing. Cars are great to 
have: parking the cars is another issue. 
For students living on South Campus, 
the bus is their only means to get to 
North for classes. It is a nice ser- 



■> '% fvice, but it means getting up d^y n 
' 4X J half hour earlier to make it ^ t^iK 
to class. U-^<?^*t-^ 





You have brains in your head. You have 

feet in your shoes. You can steer yourself 

in any direction you choose." 

— Dr. Seuss 




26 Ac'idcniics 





Driv- 
ing and pari<ing al- 
ways seem to be a problem 
on campus; but as many are 
finding out, there are other means 
of transportation. Some people walk, 
others take the bus and the rest ride 
their bikes. Driving is the most relaxing, 
but that's only relaxing until you get to 
the parking lots and meters. So, the next 
best thing is to take the bus or get a little 
exercise. And the worst thing about 
driving is when you get out of class to 
find a nice little yellow paper on 
your windshield from either the 
borough or public safety. 



-Janet Cassel 




Transportation 27 



Job Fair 





"Choose a job you love, and you never 

have to work a day in your life." 

— Confucius 



(^2^' he West Chester University Job Fair was a great success. Many 
^~\D people turned out for the knowledge and experience about jobs 
^-^ available in their field. They were able to talk to real employers and 
businesses about what was needed to work for them. Some students were 
able to get their resumes circulating and gain some information in order to 
improve their resumes for a job in the company of their choice. This was a 
great experience for the seniors. Since the seniors are graduating and have 
to go out and find a job, this Job Fair helped them to see what was best 
suited for them. The representatives that were present talked about such 
things as what should be included in your resume, how to act and present 
yourself during an interview, and even how to fill out applications and 
resumes in a professional manner. 

— ]anet Cas&el 




iirlcmics 



Familiar Siqhts 



^ rr r»2 C.tt Cj&f &\ 




"When you feel in your gut what you are and then dynamically pursue it- don't back down and don't give up- 
then you are going to mistily a lot of people." 

— Bob Dylan 



30 Academics 



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. — If These cars are found everywhere around campus!.' 
■ — ] and • — The famous Alumni Circle in front of the 
Lawrence Center. 

I Need some grub on the go? Try the food trucks all along 
Church Street. 

• — [ These walking restrictions are for your own good. Have 
you seen the way these people drive? 

1 He's here to serve and protect the university and the 
surrounding community. 



NO PEDESTRIAN 
CROSSING AT THIS 
POINT _ 
CROSS AT m 
CHURCH ST. CORNER 





Familiar Siglits 3 1 




32 Stuflrni Life 




'That's what education means - to be able to do what 

you've never done before." 

-George Herbert Palmer 




iiLicleiiit JUHe ,, 

Dhkler oo 



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...Our home away from home 



• — Saiiilcr.wii Hull 
Sanderson Hall was 
named after Christian ('.. 
Sanderson, an alumnus 
of West Chester Universi- 
t\: writer, historian, artxsl 
and teacher. Sanderson 
Hall's nine floors consists 
(if coed and single sex 
fhiors. Sanderson Quad 
lias a lighted volleyball 
and basketball court. 




. liamsey Hall 
Ramsey Hall is named for Dorothy Ramsey, who was an English professor 
for 33 years at West Chester University. Ramsey is a coed hall, housing 
approximately 400 students. On the first floor is the lounge which provides 
students with a kitchen, a study room, and various game tables. 



■ 'l\s,n, Hull 
hson Hall is named ajter S. Klr.abeth Tyson, 
pioneer of West Chester University's Speech Clinic. 
Tyson Hall houses approximately 450 male and 
female students. On the first floor, you wilt find the 
vending area and the recreational lounge with a 
ping-pong and pool table. 



1 Kiliinger Hall 
Xamed in honor of Glenn Ktllinger, former Dean of Men and football 
roach, Kiliinger hall houses approximately 300 students. Its "U" shaped 
design helps to foster the 24-hour quiet environment. The third floor 
houses WCU's Honor and Pre-Med Program students. 



34 siiKii'iii i.iic 



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I Schmull Hall 
Sclunult Hall was named after Gertrude K. Schmidt, who 
initiated the munc Program at West Chester University. 
Schmidt is coed and nouses approximately 400 students. The 
beautiful bricked double lounge on the first floor contains the 
vending area, TV, VCR, pmg-pong and pool table and the 
kitchen. 




Wayne Hall 

Wayne Hall houses approximately 350 male and female stu- 
dents in six of its nine floors. Named for General Anthony 
Wayne, who served with George Washington in the Rei'o- 
lutionary War. Wayne Hall has a large recreational lounge 
complete with a ping-pong and pool table. Wayne Hall is also 
home to the Wellness Center, P.\CE, and the Health Center. 



I ^ 



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1 McCarthy Hall 
Named after Grace D. McCarthy, the first Dean of Women, .McCarthy Hall 
(V the only ivomens residence hall, housing approximately 250 women. 
WCU's Children's Center is located in McCarthy's basement, and 
provides an excellent opportunity for WCU students to learn teaching 
skills in working with small children. 





I Goshen Hall 
Goshen Hall is a ">'" shaped building, with all three wings converging in a 
central lounge or lobby area on all seven floors. .Approximately 450 students 
reside in this residence hall, which is named for a former Psychology Chair and 
public education specialist, Anne M. Goshen. Goshen Hall is coed, hoicever its 
floors house a combination of single-sex and coed wings. 



Residence Halls 35 



JIoKii GOMpUS 



CIT^ he first place all of us non-commuters live 
kO are the dorms, more appropriately called 
the residence halls. A place we will never forget. 
Sharing a room roughK equal to the size of a 
cardboard box with your roommate(s), cram- 
ming all of your belongings into a dresser, a 
desk, and a closet, decorating your door and 
your walls to make it feel somewhat like home. 
From the bathrooms (don't forget to yell flush!) 
to the announcements (It is now 8pm, please 
enter and exit through the front doors only...), 
we will always remember our first living ex- 
perience in the dorms at college. 

— Michelle P. Kee 



...life in the dorms 




36 Simleni Lifr 




North Campus 37 



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...life in the apartments 



Oil hen a resident student wishes to remain living on-campus, but can't bear to spend another minute 
yy in the dorms, the next available option is the south campus housing complex. The apartments at 
south campus are either two or three story buildings. Each of these buildings accommodates between 39 
and 49 students in eight or ten apartments. Each apartment houses four or five students and contains a 
living room, full kitchen, and bathroom. 

Although the tire alarm definitely goes off more than in the dorms - some college students just don't 
know how to cook - living down south campus definitely has its perks. All the conveniences of an off- 
campus apartment without having to pay the monthly bills for water and electric. (It's already included in 
your tuition.) And of course, the memories. 

— Michelle P. Kee 




38 StudciU Life 




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Sou;/7 Campus 39 



Pj/Lee- ike. 



the time to be with fellow friends 



^/j break between classes to grab something to eat. An 
cb^ evening of studying and catching up on homework. 
A day of working to earn money to pay for school. A 
weekend to relax and spend time with friends. Whether it 
be a few minutes or a few days, free time is always 
something for a college student to look forward to. The 
time spent in classes seems to be ne\er ending and a nice 
break is always needed. No matter how we spend it. we 
will always look forward to that free time. It is what keeps 
us sane during our long college days. 

— Michelle P. Kee 







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40 Sliiili-iil Lite 




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Free Time 41 




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k/est Ciestex 



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C^ he beaulit'ul unvn of West Chester is nestled 
lO in the rolhng hills of Chester County. West 
Chester is conveniently located a half-hour from 
Philadelphia, and is also a short drive to the 
Poconos and the beach. Its central location and 
cultural opportunities offer students a needed 
supplement to college life. 

The community of West Chester has provided 
the students of West Chester University with 
many quaint shops, unique restaurants, and vari- 
ous forms of entertainment. We can never forget 
the manv times we walked into town to go shop- 
ping or visit a coffee shop. Or the many evenings 
we spent at the Rat or 15 North. We will never 
forget the charming little town surrounding the 
place we called home. 

— Michelle P. Kee 



..An and around the city 















West Chester 43 



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k/est Ciestei 










P JO- 



Cl rom Buffalo Bill Cody to Greek re- 
u vival buildings to visits by Sir Alex- 
ander Fleming, the inventor of penicil- 
lin. West Chester has an interesting 
histon,'. Its eighteenth century architec- 
ture shows through in the brick sidewalks 
and town houses, carriage lamps, and 
green seipentine buildings. Incorporated 
as a borough in 1 799, this once Quaker 
\ illagc is now a beautiful Victorian com- 
munit\'. The rustic setting will grab your 
attention at first glance, and remain with 
you wherever you may roam. 

— Michelle P. Kee 



...celebrates 200 years 




^^5^^^^^^. 









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48 /'.u-n/.-. 



^>xtra time; we all have a little bit now and then. What we do 
with that time is purely up to us. Events around campus and 
the community help us to decide how we are going to spend 
that little bit of extra time. Whether it is Homecoming, Brian's 
Run, or the Battle of the Bands, events play an important role 
of how we spend our non-academic hours at WCU. 

— M. Brown 




"Nothing is more expensive than a missed opportunity." 

— HJB 



r^ 



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DMdcr 49 



hove In Day 





he time has finally arrived; packing up the family car, 
seeing how much stuff will fit in the family car, and 
heading off to WCU. For some, move in day is the 
first day of an adventure in living away from home; for 
others, it's a time to return to college life and sec old friends. 
Move in day always presents the challenge of finding a place 
to park, unload, and see how many trips it takes to get all of 
our belongings into the dorm room and finding a home for it 
all. But never fear, there's extra hands around to help get your 
things into the elevator or carry it up the stairs. When the day 
is done, you see your family off and begin another year at 
WCU. 

— M.Brown 




jO i:\riils 




Move In Day 5 1 



Leadership Conference 



^^C7- 






i A sign complete with balloons proclaiming where to register jor the 1 3th Annual Student Leadership 

Conference. 

^I One of the ways that the keynote speaker showed students how to be a good leader is to explain 

directions fully. He further explained by having someone tell him step by step how to make a peanut butter 

and jelly sandwich. This wasn't as easy as you may think! 

^- Charlie Warner, the director of Greek Life and Student Organizations was the person in charge of the 

I Tlh Anmml Student Leadership Conference. 



Kbhe theme of the 13th Annual Leadership Conference, which was held on 
October 2nd and 3rd, 1998, was "Finding Your LeaderSHIP." The confer- 
ence kicked off with a dinner on Friday night at 6:15pm: this was to thank 
the various emerging and seasoned student leaders on the West Chester 
University campus. Saturday began with a continental breakfast, followed by 
Session 1. with topics covering motivation, creativity, fund and friend 
raising, and public relations. The students then came together for the keynote 
address, where Charlie Warner, Director of Greek Life and Student Organ- 
izations, and Dr. Adler. welcomed the students for coming and thanked 
them for their leadership service to the university. The keynote speaker was 
Rick Barnes, the Director of Student Organization Services at Texas Chris- 
tian University. The keynote address was followed by lunch, and then 
students attended two more sessions, which covered the following topics: 
decision making skills and responsibility, leadership, community service, 
multicultural leadership, effective people, leadership skills, and motivation. 
Students then came together for the closing of the conference, having learned 
a lot more about leadership, and each student who attended received a 
certificate. 

— Michelle F. Kee 



52 l/'udcrsliif) Conference 



Sibling Weekend 



i/amily: sometimes you can't live with them; 
other times you can't live without them. At 
some point in time - although we may not want 
to admit it - we miss them dearly. Sibling week- 
end gives us a chance to see our family and at 
the same time, give our little brother or sister a 
small slice of college life. 

— M. Brown 




Sibling Weekend 53 



Homecoming 1998 




1 (;,,;;/'.,/ .1/ the WCl' (iolden Rams marchmg band plays her flute 
.luiiti^ III, f/,-p rath. 

- /"^'''s Homecoming King Bill Schaller and Queen Amy Leonhart. 
^[ Students gather around the bonfire to enjoy the entertainment of the 
pep rally. 

I The cheerleaders join the WCl' mascot, the Golden Ram. in cheering at 
the pep rally. 





^. 



/est Chester University Homecoming 1998. The theme was 
•'Passport Around the World" and incorporated many creative 
ideas. The weekend started with a pep rally and bonfire on Friday 
night. On a sunny Saturday morning, the parade traveled around 
the perimeter of the WCU campus. Amy Leonhart and Bill 
Schaller were crowned Homecoming Queen and King by Dr. 
Madeleine Wing Adler during the half-time show of the football 

game. 

— M. Brown 



54 A'wnrs 



^asspxMt/ f^tound/ tAe/^^o/dd/ 




Homecomins 55 




n Greeks gather after their performance in the parade. 

II— Is that a leprechaun? 

1 President Adler and t'red Lane lead off the parade in a horse drawn carriage. 

— . One of the greek performances during the Homecoming parade. 

' Killingrr l/nU's float during the parade. 




56 /-.wn/s 



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I President Adler stands u'ith Homecoming Queen Amy Leonhardt and King Bill Sclialler at 
the Homecoming football game. 

• — A West Chester University student struts her stuff during the Homecoming parade. 
• — 1 Homecoming queen candidate, fennifer Clayton, jrom the Abbes and Homecoming king 
candidate, Chris Talford,from the Friar's. 

I One of the many floats during the 1998 Homecoming parade. 




Homecomlns 57 



Brian's Run 



^ecemAe^6, 1998 







58 Kwnts 







1 an unseasonably warm December day, approximately 
3000 runners ran in the 21st Annual Brian's Run. Brian's Run 
was first started in 1978 to help raise funds for Brian Bratcher. a 
football player for West Chester Henderson High School who 
was paralyzed in a scrimmage game. The purpose of the race is 
to raise money for specifically chosen disabled persons from the 
community. Brian's Run '98 raised over $30,000 to benefit the 
disabled. The race was recently recognized by Runner's World 
Magazine as one of the "100 Great Races for 1998." This year's 
winners were Rachis Razguaoui of Morroco and Misti Demko 
of Hershey in the lOK categoiy. 

— M. Brown 




Brian 's Run 59 





k 



prmg urea 

Fun U/V HjS/ ^UMy 

^^/j s spring break finally arrives in early March, most West Chester University students head away 
o?^ from the good old state ot^ Pennsylvania. Whether it be a road trip to South Carolina or an airplane 
ride to the Bahamas, many students spend spring break with the hope of finding warmer climates. 

But not even,one travels far during spring break. Others spend the week working to earn money, 
catching up on school work, spending quality time with friends and family, and just plain relaxing at 
home. 

Spring Break is a much needed time for rest and relaxation, for students as well as teachers. Whatever 
you did on >our spring break, I hope the time was enjoyable. 

— Michelle P. Kee 




-~ Stephanie Mackienicz. a May 1998 WCU graduate, relaxes in the back seat 
on the long road trip to South Carolina. 

[ Tabitha Knaub. a May 1999 WCL graduate, smiles nith a cool drink during her 
spring break in South Carolina. 

Il'hotos taki'n by ,/n Anne \\iml)rrly. Serpenlinv Business Manager.) 





60 Spring Break 



Jr resMcinitiai Ijrai 



a 



C^his year marked the 16th year for West Chester Uni- 
C9 versity's Presidential Scholarship Community Gala. The 
idea for the Scholarship Gala was initiated in 1983 by a small 
group of interested individuals during the presidency of Dr. 
Ken Perrin. Today, the Gala continues to develop and grow to 
new levels under the leadership of the university's president Dr. 
Madeleine Wing Adler. 

The event first started as a small dinner, then developed into 
a formal reception and performance format, and is currently a 
black tie dinner dance that features a local band. 

The 1998-99 recipients were: 
Angela L. Dimmick, Mark P. 
Eid, Julianne H. Lee, and Mi- 
chael P. McClain. 

— Michelle P. Kee 

— An Aramark chef fries up some 
official "safari" food. 
^1 Some of WCU's students gather 
around their table at the Presidential 
Gala. 

—I Some of the student employees of 
the Aramark catering staff look like 
they just stepped out of a jungle. 

— ffelen Van Emmerick showed her 
talent by caricaturing attendees 
throughout the niglit. 
— j Among the attendees were Dr. 
Madeleine Wing Adler. her husband 
Dr. Fred Line, and Charles E. Swope. 
Chairman of the Board and President 
of the First National Bank of West 
Chester. 







Presidenlial (nila 6 1 



Civility Awareness Day 

23, 1999 





62 Cnility- Awareness Day 



q9 ivility Awareness 
Viy Day, held at West 
Chester University on Feb- 
ruary 23, 1999, is a day 
dedicated to creating 
awareness of civil behav- 
ior. Students from WCU 
came up with various ways 
to promote civil behavior 
between other students and 
the community. As part of 
Civility Day. students and 
faculty members from 
campus were encouraged 
to paint on the Peace Pole. 
This Peace Pole is the first 
of its kind in Pennsylvania. 
Its intention was to create 
awareness in communities 
for peace. 

— ,V;. Brown 



PROJECT 



The Peace Pole Project originated 
through a Rotary club in Australia m 
1995. The intention of the project was 
to develop awareness of the need to create 
peace in our communities and the poles 
were usually made out of four-sided cedar 
wood posts and on each side the message 
"Let Peace Prevail" was carved in a differ- 
ent language, including a side for animal 
footprints! There are more than 70,000 of 
these poles around the world. As far as I 
know, this is the first Peace Pole like this in 
Pennsylvania. The Social Work Club initiat- 
ed this project and is a committed co-spon- 
sor of this project and is linking the cre- 
ation of Peace Poles to fundraising activi- 
ties to build playgrounds in urban areas 
where there are no safe play areas for kids. 
The West Chester Art Department concep- 
tualized and executed the project under the 
direction of John Baker and the depart- 
ment's Art Association. Other co-sponsors 
of this project include the University 
Forum, the Greater West Chester Sunrise 
Rotary Club with Henry Karasch and the 
Center for a Peaceful Community with 
Professor Charlotte Bartlett. 

Richard Voss 
Dept. of Social Work 




Banana Day 

sAmilZO, 1999 




icture a world where a gorilla runs across campus and bananas 
are being handed out evei7where. Has WCU been taken over 
by the planet of the apes? No, it's Banana Day. Founded in 1 996, the 
purpose of Banana Day is to promote fun, unity, and diversity 
within the campus and community, involvement, and health aware- 
ness. West Chester mayor Clifford DeBaptiste liked the idea so 
much that he declared Banana Day for the entire borough. About 
7,000 bananas were distributed outside Main Hall, Ehringer Gym, 
Lawrence, and in front of Sykes. 

— M. Brown 




Banana Day 63 



Spring Weekend 

sijvul 16-18, 1999 




r> pring Weekend, co-sponsored by CAOS and RHA. is a 
CJ chance for students to take a break from their studies. On 
Friday, about 175 students attended the semi-formal. The 
theme was "Midnight Magic," entailing dinner and dancing at 
the West Chester Holiday Inn. Saturday was filled with fun and 
games with the carnival. On Sunday, a volleyball tournament 
took place and students could listen to a concert put on by the 
Battle of the Bands winner. 

— M. Brown 




64 l-:\ rills 




Spring Weekend 65 



Blood Drive 




n A series of questions must be answered before one can give blood. 

I— Along with a whole lot of paperwork. 

This girl looks a little nervous. 

— .And after giving blood, donors are treated to snacks and juice. 

[ Xatalie Sehisler gives a smite for the camera as she waits for her blood to be tak 



66 liliioti Dm 




Battle of the Bands 





CY? eginning in late 
yc) November, vari- 
ous local bands come 
together to compete to 
make the final cut for 
the Battle of the 
Bands. The final com- 
petition of Battle of 
the Bands, co- 
sponsored by SAC and 
ROC, was held on 
February 5, 1999. 
This year marked the 
10 year anniversary of 
the event. The bands 
are judged on four dif- 
ferent areas: originali- 
ty, creativity, stage 
presence and musical 
collaboration. Various 
areas of the music in- 
dustry are represented 
in the judging, includ- 
ing a judge from the 
on-line music store 
CD NOW. Mid Iron 
Blast came in first. 
Last Place finished 
second, and Kiwi pla- 
ced third. 



Battle ofthe Bands 67 



A national Tribute to Bayard 
Rustin: The Man/The Activist 




m 



ayard Rustin was born in 1912 in 
West Chester, PA. He was an 
excellent student, athlete and musician: 
he attended Henderson High School, 
Wilberforce University, Cheyney State 
College, the City College of New York 
and the London School of Economics. 
Rustin was active in the A. Philip Ran- 
dolph's March on Washington Move- 
ment, and later directed his Committee 
Against Discrimination in the Armed 
Forces. This was instrumental in secur- 
ing President Truman's order eliminat- 
ing segregation in the armed forces. He 
assisted Dr. Martin Luther King in the 
early days of the Montgomery Alabama 
Bus Boycott. Rustin also worked over- 
seas to support human rights struggles, 
working on causes in India, South Africa, 
and Southeast Asia. In 1971, a series of 
his essays. "Down the Line," were pub- 
lished. Mr. Rustin was the recipient of 
the Murray/Greene/Meany Award, the 
John LaFarge Memorial Award, and the 
Stephen Wise Award. At the time of his 
death in 1987, he was the co-chairman of 
he A. Philip Randolph Institute and 
President of the A. Philip Randolph Ed- 
ucational Fund. 

— M. Brown 




^IlEntrance to Bayard Rustin Park, 
near the corner of W. Roscdale & High 
Streets. 

Panel Discussion between guests 
and students from Henderson & East 
High Schools. 



68 Events 



"ntmeA 22-23, 1999 





1^, ^-| Closing Ceremony held at Bayard Rustin 

Park 

I Discussion Panel on Bayard Rustin held in Sykes 

Theater 

I WCU Student Leaders at the Closing Ceremony 

II WCU Gospel Choir performing at the Closing 
Ceremony 



The Bayard Rustin Tribute was a two day event 
that was part of the LUVIM series. It encom- 
passed members from the WCU campus, the 
vVest Chester Community, and a series of guest 
;peai<ers. The following guest speakers spoke at 
various programs given on March 22-23, 1999. 
Fohn Lewis - Historic Civil Rights Leader and a 
member of the US Congress 
W. Charles Brown - Civil Rights Leader & Ba- 
vard Rustin Mentee 

Dr. John D'Emilio - Visiting Scholar at George 
vVashington University & Bayard Rustin Biogra- 
iher 

Norman Hill - Civil Rights & Labor Union 
Leader, Executive Director of A. Philip Ran- 
dolph Institute 

Rachelle Horowitz - Former Political Director of 
American Federation of Teachers & Bayard 
Rustin Mentee 

Ernest Green - Historic Civil Rights Leader & 
Member of The Little Rock Nine" 
Courtland Cox - Civil Rights Leader & Worked 
A'ith Bayard Rustin on the 1963 March on 
Washington 

Dr. V.P. Franklin - Professor of History & Direc- 
or of African American Studies at Drexel Uni- 
versity 

3eorge Houser - Former Executive Director of 
;he American Committee on Africa from 1955- 
19f<l 

Dr. Daniel Levine - Thomas Brackett Reed Pro- 
fessor History at Bowdoin College Maine & Ba- 
I'ard Rustin Biographer 

Walter Naegel - Executor of the Bayard Rustin 
Estate & Executive Director of the Bayard Rus- 
:in Fund, Inc. 




Bayard Rustin Tribute 69 



LUVin PROGRAMS 




I Cleve Jones, the person who conceived the idea of 
the NAMES Project AIDS Memorial Quilt in 1985 
following the death of a close friend, visited WCU 
on September 14th. Jones helped elect pioneer gay 
rights activist Harvey Milk to the San Francisco 
Board of Supervisors. Jones created the San Fran- 
cisco .•\IDS Foundation in 1982. which was one of 
the first organizations established in the US in re- 
sponse to the .AIDS epidemic. 



Tom Vanderbilt spoke on his book. "The 
Sneaker Book", and presented an analysis of the 
sneaker industn. In his program on September 
9th. he analyzed the sneaker industry from the 
manufacturing process to the marketing and sales 
process. Vanderbilt spoke of how sneaker logos 
became icons, how companies have profited 
from the use of low-cost labor in Southeast .Asia. 
and how the sneaker catapulted to prominence. 





— Jaime Escalante is a high school teacher 
whose students, underprivileged and His- 
panic, obtain the mathematics standards 
that are nearly unequalled in American ed- 
ucation. Escalante is an immigrant from 
Bolivia and has become a folk hero for his 
success. His success inspired the 1988 film 
Stand and Deliver. 



1 Cherie Honkala is the Director of the Kesington 
Welfare Rights Union and co-chair for the Na- 
tional Welfare Rights Union. On her September 
29th visit, she discussed how to build a social 
movement to end poverty and ensure economic 
human rights for all people. In her struggle to end 
poverty. Honkala has received numerous awards 
and several Pulitzer prizes. 

70 Evpnts 





' Ruthellen Josselson spoke about her 
most recent books. "Revising Herself: 
The Story of Women's Identity From 
College to Midlife" and "Best Friends: 
Pleasures and Perils of Girl and Women 
Friends. Josselson is a Professor of Psy- 
chology at Towson University and a 
practicing psychotherapist. She received 
the Henry A. Murray Award from the 
American Psychological .Association in 
1994. and is also a Visiting Professor at 
Harvard Universit\ and Hebrew Univer- 
sitv of Jerusalem. 




iMclership, 
and Volunb 



Image M< 



— Loung Ung spoke of her journey from a home- 
land that witnessed the murder of two million 
people, to escape to the United States as a politi- 
cal refugee. Her parents and three siblings were 
executed. Her presentation puts a human face on 
the many victims of war. particularly women, 
and the lingering psychological, emotional and 
spiritual effects on survivors. 



6 6 



Spokefv^Wmdr^all 1998 



Allida M. Black is a professor at George Washing- 
3n University and also the author of the book 
CASTING HER OWN SHADOW: Eleanor Roo- 
evelt and the Shaping of Postwar Liberalism." 
{lack spoke about the life, deeds, and written legacy 
'f Eleanor Roosevelt. She is one the nation's fore- 
nost authorities on Eleanor Roosevelt. 





I Dr. Michael Behe is a professor of biochemistry 
at Lehigh University. On his visit to WCU, he 
discussed his book, Darwin's Black Box, which 
argues that living systems at the molecular level 
are best explained as being the result of deliberate 
intelligent design. Behe's book has drawn nation- 
al attention and was chosen as the 1997 Book of 
the Year by Christianity Today. 



[ Todd Gitlin is a former professor of sociology 
and director of mass communications at the Uni- 
versity of California, Berkley and currently a 
professor in the departments of communication, 
journalism, and sociology at New York Universi- 
ty. On his visit to WCU, he presented the first 
student/historical person collaboration looking at 
different aspects of the US Constitution. Gitlin 
was the third president of Students for Demo- 
cratic Society, co-organizer of the first national 
demonstration against the Vietnam War. 




Ward Connerly is the father of Proposition 209 
n California and chairman of the American Civil 
lights Institute. He has gained national attend 
ind respect as an outspoken advocate of equal 
opportunity for all Americans, regardless of race 
3r sex. As a member of the University of Califor- 
lia Board of Regents, he focused the attention of 
.he nation on the university's race-based system 
3f preferences in its admission policy. On July 
20, 1995, following Connerly's lead, a majority 
3f Regents voted to end the University's use of 
race as a means of admissions. 





^- Mary Thom was the executive editor of MS, 
starting out as a researcher in 1 972, then serving as a 
writer and senior editor. Thom saw the magazine in 
each of its incarnations, from its early days - under 
Steinem and Carbine - through its Australian own- 
ership in the late eighties, and finally to its new, ad- 
free form in 1991. On her visit to WCU, Thom 
presented the striking personalities that shaped MS 
as she traced the rise of one of the most transfor- 
ming movements in twentieth-century America. 



— Julian Bond, a historic civil rights leader. Distin- 
guished Scholar in Residence at American Universi- 
ty, professor of history at the University of Virginia 
and current Chairman of the national NAACP 
Board, visited WCU to discuss the state of civil 
rights then and now. From his days as one of several 
hundred students who helped form the Student 
Non-violent Coordinating Committee (SNCC), in 
1960, to his work with the NAACP, Bond is a 
historical presence who exemplifies a lifetime of 
activism for black Americans and all disen- 
franchised people whose voices are often times not 
heard. 




wvm 7 1 



LUVin PROGRAMS 




John Leonard discussed what he loves best. . .television. Leon- 
ard takes on the religious right, the "'headline-hungry sena- 
tors." and others who claim that television is responsible for 
the decline of America's moral fiber. Television is a mirror for 
our society, a cure for loneliness, a friend who reflects back at 
us our emotions - it is not the propaganda machine for vio- 
lence, drug abuse, and moral decay it's so often portrayed to be. 



Leon Botstein is the president of Bard College, musical director of the 
American Symphony Orchestra, and editor of Musical Quarterly. He was 
the youngest college president in historv'. taking his current position at age 
23. President Botstein takes on the cultural pessimist who he believes are 
harming our youth and damaging our democracy. "Most citizens believe 
that yesterday things were better. Even those born during the 1950s ro- 
manticize the past. There is little optimism about tomorrow." Such re- 
lentless and unjustified pessimism, Botstein argues, becomes a barrier to a 
hopeful future. 




Charles Marsh is a professor ol'hislory al Loyola Collage in Ballimorc and winner 
of the 1998 Louisville Grawemeyer Award in Religion with his religious studies 
promoting the understanding between human beings and the divine. The award 
centers on his book God's Long Summer: Stories of Faith and Civil Rights. 
Professor Marsh discussed the violent struggle over civil rights in 1964 Mississippi 
which shows how God's will can be interpreted to fit individual beliefs. 

72 E\pnts 



Angela "Bay" Buchanan is the president of the American Cause, an 
educational foundation founded by her brother, Pat Buchanan. Ms. 
Buchanan served as campaign chairman for both her brother's 
presidential campaigns in 1992 and 1996. In the summer of 1996, 
George magazine recognized her as one of the top 20 political 
women in the nation. Ms. Buchanan currently co-anchors an 
MSNBC political talk show, "Equal Time." 



and/ s4teyn/liima/ to/*^~&imienae/ ^®tne^sy 
to^ do/ tne/ Same/' Sp^iinx^ 1999 





Ann D. Gordon is the editor of the Papers Of Elizabeth Cady 
Stanton and Susan B. Anthony and Associate Research Professor in 
the Department of History at Rutgers University. New Brunswick. 
Before joining the Stanton and Anthony papers project in 1982. she 
worked on the editorial staff publishing the papers of Jane Adams 
and Woodrow Wilson. Her program paid tribute to the Seneca Falls 
anniversary and the Underground Railroad where the women's 
rights movement and the antislavery movement influenced each 
other. 



Reverend Barry Stopfel is an Episcopal priest and the Rector of 
Saint George's Episcopal Church in Maplewood, New Jersey. 
His story takes us behind the front-page news and into the 
heart and mind as the volatile mix of religion and sexuality 
turn a life upside down. Rev. Stopfel, a gay man. discussed 
what he and his partner. Will Leckie, have to say about their 
experience as gay Christian men who have born the brunt of 
society's homophobia, harassment, and hatred. 



iSiikA- > '^ 



k^ji^. 






As one of the defining hap- 
penings of the 20th Centu- 
ry, the Vietnam War 
touched the lives of an en- 
tire generation. What is the 
impact of this war on to- 
day's America and today's 
youth; the children of the 
Vietnam generation. Harry 
Gaffney, Dan Fraley, Den- 
nis Best, Dr. Steve Silver & 
Marsha Four shared their 
personal Vietnam stories 
and the impact of the Wall 
in their lives. 

LilVIM 73 



Century of Reflection 



— 1903 - The Wright Brothers at Kit- 
ty Hawk. Wilbur and Orville Wright 
went on to obtain a US patent tor a 
powered air craft in 1906. 

The Stock Market Crash - October 
29. forever to be known as Black 
Tuesday; over 16 million shares of 
stock were sold and their value fell| 
sharply, leaving financial ruin and 
panic. 

1914-1918 - World War I. It star- 
ted as a local European War and be- 
came a global war involving 32 na- 
tions. 




74 Ewnls 



-^ World War II - A global military conflict that 
was the most devastating war in history in terms 
of lives lost and material destruction. One of the 
most memorable moments of WWII was the flag- 
raising on the island of Iwo Jima in the Pacific. 
[ Rev. Martin Luther King, Jr. was the guiding 
light for 1 5 of the most crucial years in America's 
civil rights struggle. On Aug. 28. 1 963, he gave his 
famous "I have a dream" speech at the Lincoln 
memorial during a march in Washington, D.C. 
|_ Assassination of John F. Kennedy - In No- 
vember of 1960, he became the youngest man 
ever elected president of the United States. He 
was assassinated on Nov. 22, 1 963 in Dallas, Tex- 
as. Kennedy brought to the presidency an aware- 
ness of the cultural and historical traditions of 
the United States and an appreciation of in- 
tellectual excellence. 

I— ^^ The Atomic Bomb was the first nuclear 
weapon to be developed, tested and used. The US 
government established the Manhattan Project in 
1942 to develop an atomic device. The only time 
that a nuclear weapon was used in a war between 
nations was at the end of WWII when US drop- 
ped the bomb on the Japanese cities of Hiroshi- 
ma and Nagasaki. 

|_1 Vietnam - In 1965 the United States sent in 
troops to prevent the South Vietnamese govern- 
ment from collapsing. Uhimately, the US failed 
to achieve its goal, and Vietnam reunified under 
communist control. The result was the death of 
more than 58,000 Americans. 





Current Events 75 




10 Years ot Negieci 
of the AIDS Crisis 




White House = Death House 





I Man Walks on the Moon - On July 20, 1969. Edwin "Buzz" Aldrin and Neil Armstrong landed on the 
moon. As millions of Americans watched, Armstrong stepped onto the surface of the moon and said 
"That's one small step for man. one giant leap for mankind." 

I— J AIDS (Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome) was first conclusively identified in the US in 1981 
when 1 89 cases were reported to the Centers for Disease Control. Within a decade the disease had spread 
to virtually all areas of the world. The origin of the AIDS virus is uncertain, but it may have come from 
Central Africa. 

I— The Berlin Wall was built in 1961 as a highly visible symbol of the Cold War that divided Germany 
into east and west. By 1989, the East German regime was on the verge of collapse. On Nov. 9, 1989 
citizens beganto demolish whole sections of the Wall without interference of government olTicials. In 
1990, East Germany and West Germany reunited as one nation, the Federal Republic of Germany. 
— On Jan. 28. 1986, the Space Shuttle Challenger blasted off from Kennedy Space Center. A brief 73 
seconds into the mission, it exploded killing its crew of seven. It was the worst space disaster in history. 
After a thorough investigation and design modifications, shuttle missions resumed on Sept. 29, 1988. 
1 The Beatles was a British pop group formed in Liverpool, England in 1960. John Lennon, Paul 
McCartney, George Harrison, and Ringo Starr made up the group and had many hits. In 1962, their song 
"Love Me Do" became a huge hit and Beatlemania spread around the world. The group made appearances 
around the world and on TV shows such as The Ed Sullivan Show" 

1— Richard M. Ni.xon was the first US president to resign his office. He was brought down by revelations 
of administrative misdeeds collectively known as "Watergate." Facing certain impeachment, he resigned 
in August 1974. 




76 H\c!llS 



1998-1999 




^,— .j.j President Bill Clinton became embroiled in a White House 
scandal that lead to hearings on possible impeachment. It started when 
Kenneth Starr was appointed as Special Prosecutor to investigate Pres- 
ident & Hillary Clinton's failed investment in an Arkansas real estate 
venture called Whitewater. He was accused of having an 18-month sexual 
relationship with Monica Lewinsky, then a 21 -year old White House 
intern. 

I House Judiciary Committee Chairman Henry Hyde, a Republican from 
Illinois, lead the House of Representatives in the impeachment of Presi- 
dent Clinton. A trial to impeach the President was conducted but not 
before a vote of 43-57 rejected a motion to dismiss the case against the 
President. 





Current Events 7 7 



— Hurricane Georges ripped 
through the Florida Keys and 
into the Gulf of Mexico, be- 
fore slamming into Mississip- 
pi and Alabama. Georges was 
the costliest disaster in the 
1 1 7 years of Red Cross relief 
efforts, topping the $8 1 .5 mil- 
lion the agency spent on Hur- 
ricane Andrew. 
I U.S. Senator John Glenn en- 
ded his long career in the Sen- 
ate with a return to space. As- 
tronaut Glenn. 77. who made 
a pioneering space flight in 
1962. returned to space in 
November 1998. aboard the 
Discover, on a 10-day mis- 
sion. 






'^"'"'iW^, 




^ 




pyj'--2 




r:4< 


^1 


M_ T^^ ». 




p"^ 


JUm 


m- ~'^'V^ 




^^ 




f^^^ 


Hi 


j/v 


- ^^^^^^^^H 


i^^Kl 


H 


p~^ 



I Newt Gingrich was the first Republican to be re-elected Speaker of 
the House of Representatives since 1928. He was first elected 
Speaker in 1995 with the promise of enacting a new conservative 
agenda. On November 6, 1998, Gingrich announced he would not 
seek re-election for the position of Speaker of the House, he also 
announced that he would retire from his seat at the end of 1998. 
— In late summer. American embassies in Kenya and Tanzania fell 
victim to terrorist bombings. The Nairobi bomb took place almost 
simultaneously with the bombing in Dar es Salaam and killed 247 
people: another 5500 people were injured. A few arrests were made, 
but American government officials say the man responsible was 
Osama Bin I.adcn. and exiled Saudi millionaire. 



78 E\r„ls 




^ In 1997, Sean "Puffy" 
Combs, also known as Puff 
Daddy, made his sole de- 
but with "No Way Out," 
which featured appearan- 
ces by Notorious B.I.G. 
and Busta Rhymes. The al- 
bum spawned the best- 
selling single "Can't Nobo- 
dy Hold Me Down" and 
quickly went platinum. 
— > Mark McGwire battled 
with Sammy Sosa to beat 
the home run record of 6 1 
set by New York Yankee 
Roger Maris in 1961. We 
the dust settled at the end 
of the season, McGwire, 
34-year-old right-handed 
hitter from the St. Louis 
Cardinals, won the home- 
run record with 70 home 
runs. 





I Quarterback John Elway led the Denver Broncos to a 34-19 win 
against the Atlanta Falcons in Super Bowl XXXIII at Pro Player 
Stadium in Miami. The Broncos scored 1 7 points in the game's first 
half and then 17 more in the fourth quarter alone. 
^I The New York Yankees won a record 24th World Series with a 
sweep of the San Diego Padres. In addition to dominating the series, 
the Yankees dominated the 1998 baseball season. They finished the 
year with an overall record of 125-50. 

-^ The Smashing Pumpkins began as a duo in 1988 with Billy Corigan 
and guitarist James Iha. A bass player and a drummer was soon added 
and the group exploded in 1993 with the release of the multimillion- 
selling "Siamese Dream." After some rocky times, the band came back 
strong and won a MTV Video Music Award; the group went on to 
receive seven Grammy nominations. 




Current Events 79 




\llllr[l< 



ird work, dedication, perseverance. These are all qualities found in 
athletes. The athletes of West Chester University share in one common 
goal: to be the best that they can be. Many hours of practice go into 
reaching their goal. Whatever the outcome, the result is the same: the 
WCU athletes give their all to their individual sports. 

- M. Brown 




"Champions know there are no shortcuts to the top. They dimb the 

mountain one step at a time. They have no use for helicopters!" 

— Judy Adler, Olympian, Figure Skating 



I 



AAletic 



DMder 8 1 





• Widt reitwer liitl Luwt ru„ 
!nst and hard to gel into posilu' 
■itid catch the pass. 

Quarterback Mike Miln 
moves down the field as he lonh, 
h'T the receiver. 

Sophomore Lament Johnson 
I (Itches on as his teammates exi- 
I lite the perfect play. 
- Junior Jason Muchler lah ■■ 
llif ball down the field in hopes of 
making the touchdoum. 



A Record Breaking Season 

C?hc 1 '^98 football season proved to be a great one for the Golden Rams who wrapped up the 
season 8-3 and 5-1 PSAC. Nineteen ninety-eight was a year to shine for juniors Mike Mitros 
and Kevin Ingram. Mitros. the quarterbaek. broke the record for passing yards in a game on 
October third, only to go and break that record on the thirty-first, but that was only the 
beginning. Mitros tied the record for 200 yard games in a season and was ranked second for 
single-season passing yards, pass completions, total offense yards, touchdowns, pass at- 
tempts, and career 200 yd games. His 3,478 offensive yards, 32 TD"s. and 437 pass attempts 
have pushed him into 3rd, 5th, and 5th respectively in the PSAC. Mitros was also named the 
1998 NCAA II National Champion for Total Offense with 316.2 yards per game. He also 
became only the third person to break the 6000 yard barrier in Golden Rams history. 
However, Mitros was not the only one to have a record breaking season, wide receiver Kevin 
Ingram completed a stellar season as well, setting a large number of records not just at WCU 
but in the PSAC, ECAC II, and the NCAA II. Ingram set the WCU, PSAC and ECAC III 
record for receptions and receiving yards in a season with 1 1 5 and 1 674 respectively and was 
the first receiver to ever catch 100 balls or record 1600 yards in a season in the PSAC and 
ECAC II. He also set the ECAC II and NCAA II record for touchdown catches in a season. 
Ingram now holds the WCU single-game all purpose yardage mark which he ran down against 
Clarion with 401 yards; in that same game, he set a record for the highest number of receiving 
yards in a single game here at WCU and in the ECAC II. PSAC. and NCAA II and became 
just the second ever NCAA receiver - at any level - to record over 400 receiving yards in a 
single game. Ingram, like Mitros. earned 1998 NCAA honors, being named the 1998 NCAA 
II National Champion for receptions per game. Ingram also tied the WCU record for catching 
four touchdown passes twice this season, set the mark for 100 yard games in a season and 
consecutive 100 yard games in a season, and set the WCU career mark for 10-catch games 
with a total of 8 this season. This Golden Ram also earned Regional honors as he was named 
to the 1998 Daktronics Inc.. Division II All- Northeast Regional Football First Team 
receiving the most votes in the nation at his position of wide receiver. Overall the Golden 
Rams finished 2nd in the PSAC and the ground work for a spectacular season in nineteen 
ninety-nine has been laid down and with Mitros, higram, and all of the other returning Rams, 
next season promises to be a good one. 



A' Shdiili^ 




82 Mhlflic! 



m 


Opponent 


iiov 


lUP 


33 


New Haven 


71 


Delaware a 


36 


j:?**^hippensbui| 


57 


East I 




Stroudsburg^ 


39 


Manstield 


21 


Bloom sburg 


31 


Millersville 


44 


Clarion 


50 


Che\nev 


34 


Kutztown2 1 




I— Freshman Ronald Miiick eagerly wails for the ball to be set up 
for the punt. 

\\ Junior Mike Mitros reflects a moment on his point winning pass. 
] Golden Ram Marcelle Simmons and teammate shake hands with 

their opponents. 

. - flic WCl ■ Cnhlni Hams galhrr In (/(mhss ///,■ luxl pl„\. 



Football 83 




Way to Go Rams! 

Oach year ihc West Chester athletes play hard and give their ail; the 
WCU cheerleaders are no different. Every football and basketball season 
would not be complete without the talented group of athletes that make up 
the cheerleading squad. The Golden Rams squad urges the teams onward 
to victory and get the fans actively involved in the games. These men and 
women practice hard and devote many hours to getting the cheers just 
right and are poised and ready to give their all at anytime whether the 
team be scoring the winning point or fighting to regain the lead. Try and 
imagine the games without the cheering and the enthusiasm that the 
Golden Rams offer as they urge their teams onward to victory. 

— A'. Shaulis 



'he end zone. 


Unp\ rhrrr 


"g li, viilrli Ihf 


learn run 


lo 


" Cheering is hard work but this 
mile for the camera. 
Cheerleading i( a lot of/un but 


Lady Ram has 
it also requires 


a moment lo 


nnmilrnlinn. 










■ Th^ \\(l Mrncol 


ihou^ /,n w 


n/iin Milr m ihi 


■. Imu: 






84 \//y/r//Vs 




1// oj Ihesf Lady Hann are fwrl of the whale puture a] the WCl' cheerleadiiig sqiiarl ivho ^how team •.pit it and cheer on the jan-.. ready tu give their hest at all tn 



Cheerleadins 85 



F^ 




Breaking Records. 

cS?ls tlic women's soccer program progresses, the Lady Rams keep improving and 
building upon experience. The 1998 season was yet another record breaking season for the 
Golden Rams as they replaced a record of twelve wins in a season with fifteen. They also 
beat Textile for the first time ever. Junior Heather Allgyer. who completed a successful 
season, left footed and unassisted, shot forty yards putting the Lady Rams up by one which 
turned out to be enough to win the game. Allgyer was named to the All PSAC First Team 
and is the all time career scoring leader in WCU soccer history. She ended the season with 
1 4 goals, assisted six others to post a team high of 34, and a career total of 5 game winning 
goals. The Lady Rams opened the season leading the PSAC in points per game and goals 
per game and maintained that lead and for the first time in the history of women's soccer 
the Lady Rams headed into the post season. The team played well and gave their all but 
they fell in a close game at the ECAC semi-finals, finishing the season 1 5-3-1 and 6-2-1 in 
the PSAC. The Lady Rams have the potential to make Nineteen Ninety-Nine another 
record breaking season. ^- shaulis 




■ — II Coach Townstey watches his team as they take the ball down the field. 

^I The Lady Rams gather to congratulate each other on a job well done. 

] .\ team captain, junior Colleen Quinlan prepares to pass the ball onto a fellow 

IICV team member. 

— Sophomore Val Human runs the hall down the field fast and hard, keeping it 

Jrom her opponent. 



86 Athletics 






us 


Opponent THEM 


2 


Moravian 


4 


Rovvau 1 


1 


Assumption 2 


5 


Felician 


10 


Neuman 


T 


Loci< Haven 2 


9 


California (PA) 1 


4 


Kutztown 1 


2 


Soutlihampton 


3 


New York Tech 





East Stroudshurg 1 




Bloomsburu 3 




Holv FamilN 




Shippcnsburg 1 




lUP 




Slippery Rock 


3 


Philadelphia 2 




Textile 


1 


Edinboro 


2 


MillersviUe 1 



■ — .4 team captain, senior ] en Gallo manages to 

keep the ball away from her opponent. 

I Freshman Kristine Hartz shows fancy footwork 

as she moves the ball from her opponent. 

[ This hug of congratulations says it all. 

J. — Senior Jen Gallo keeps her eyes on her 

teammates as they move down the field. 

[. — . — Jen Cronin, a senior, pauses a split second 

before passing the ball away out of her opponent's 

reach. 




Women's Soccer 87 




'I This (iolden Ram moves the ball down the field successjulh 
avoiding all oppoittion. 

Thinking quick on his feel, this Golden Ram focuses on gelling to 
the ball first. 

-~', junior John Demichele keeps the ball out of his opponents' 
reach. 

— I — . Head Coach Kendall Walkes watches intently as his team 
makes the play. 

— The (iolden Ram team memher\ listen to instructions given h\ 
roach Walkes. 



Playing Hard. 

L9he West Chester men's soccer team finished the 1998 season 10-8- 
and 4-2-1 in the PSAC. The Golden Rams opened the season beatin: 
Moravian and fought their way through the season and into th 
playoffs. Even though a valiant effort was given at the playoff game 
they fell to Millersville. Senior goal keeper Joe Bocklet had a goo( 
season as did juniors John DeMichele and Brian Clark and sophomor 
Thatcher Book. Clark was named to the All-PSAC First Team an( 
Book to the Second Team. Erik Podbutsky, a freshman on the team 
earned the title of PSAC Rookie of the Year with 6 goals, 15 points. . 
assists, and 3 game winning goals. Podbutsky finished the season in Sn 
place for scoring on the team. With the youth and potential laid in Ih 
groundwork of this team, the 1999 team of Golden Rams could prov 



to be a formidable foe. 



K. Shaulis 



US 


Opponent 


THEM 


^-^ 


Moravian 
Binghamton 





Goldev Beacom 


1 


A '^ 


I'rsinus 
Dowling 




1 


i'ixv^* 


Rowan 


4 


Loclc Hha en ■* 


I 


2^ » 


California (PA) 





2 %«^ 


Molloy 
Kutztown 









Southhampton 


-> 


1 


New York Tech 


2 





East Stoudsburg 


5 





Bloomsburg 


1 


3 


Davis and Elkins 





T 


Charleston 
Shippensburg 


4 
1 


4 -0bMȣ 


Slippery Rock 
istrict of Columbia 


1 
3 




Millersville 


3 







88 Mhlrtirs 








11 •■i IVCX' Colden Ram throws the ball down field to an 
open teammate. 

] Sophotnore Paul McCabe shows some fancy footwork as he 
moves the ball. 


Center : Thinking fast on his feet Paul 
McCabe prepares to attack the ball. 


Wfuniorfohn DeMichele blocks the ball before passing it down 
the field. 

\jolin Davis, a junior, watches the ball passed to its intended 
Golden Ram. 





Men 's Soccer 89 




tiomn'f Voiietfftdt 



^h 



Bump, Set, Kill. 



)he 1998 season ended for the Lady Rams with a third place conference finish, a 15-9 

overall record, and 7-3 in the PSAC. All in all 1998 proved to be a good season for the 

WCU women's volleyball team. Junior Beth Olney played a good season finishing as a 

career record holder with 192 service aces and second in PSAC for service aces and digs. 

She was also the team leader in digs with an average of 3.94 per game. Sophomore Heather 

Albright, and senior Mary Wright also completed a successful season leading the team with 

kills, following just behind Olney. Albright and Wright were named to the 1998 PSAC 

Division II All Conference Volleyball First Team and Olney. along with senior setter 

Maryann Black who made the Second Team. Black was also the team leader in assists with 

7.99 per game. A lot of talent remains in the Lady Rams court and with hard work they 

could prove a formidable foe in Nineteen Ninetv-Nine. ,. „, ,. 

— A. Shaulis 




hreshman ^elUr Katte Shepinnd 
mavei the ball to the hitler. 
— ■ Middle hitter I blocker Mary 
\\ right prepares to sen>e the ball. 
— .— . .\ WCL' team member displays 
good form and passing technique. 
-~ Senior .Mary Wright wails for the 
ball to come back on \V(U "i side. 

This iMdy Ram shous good 
blocking form as she stuffs her 
opponent. 

'' .\bby heard, a sophomore, keep\ 
her e-\e on the hall at all times. 




90 Mhlctirs 



" 




I Highl side hitler Heather Gywnn prepares for an attack 

on the ball. 

— ■] The Lady Rams are ready to block anything that 

comes their way. 

— . Heather Albright, a sophomore outside hitter, waits fo 

the whistle. 

I Sophomore Abby Beard sets the ball across court to the 

outside hitter. 



f California 
East Sgaidsb 
Columflm Uonjii 

CheyneyC 

Wilmington, 

Millgrsville , 

Slippery -ftock** 

Fairmontj,State'- 

Kutzt9wn 

Shippensburg 

AUentown and Stockton 

East Strdudsburg 

Newmann 



3 Cheyney 

^^-^ jflTl^llerville 
JKm M^litztown 
wAhH ^Hupensburg 




Women's Volleyball 91 




I \\<:i frim country alumni lends a helping hand 

■ u meet. 

I he coach stops and flashes a smile for the camera. 

I his Golden Ham is determined to get a good time. 

\ \V(U l.ady Ram pushes hard, trying to beat a 

■ I u,nal bi-il. 



Surging Ahead. 

Cbhe 1998 Golden Rams cross coiintr>' team maintained a good pace all 
season, starting out strong and ending just as strong. The women's team 
fmished 17tli in the NCAA II National ranking. Sophomore Kelly Walton 
had a ver\' successful season; she completed the season ranked fourth in the 
Eastern Region. She also became the first WCU female athlete involved in 
cross country or indoor track to accomplish the feat of competing in the 
NCAA II National Cross Country Championships since 1991 where she 
finished twenty-first. Walton was the first WCU woman since 1984 to be 
named the NCAA II Ail-American Cross Country Runner. The men's team 
also completed a successful season and were ranked 1 7th at NCAA II 
Regional in Nineteen Ninety-Eight. Sophomore Chris Naimoli posted the 
best time among the Golden Rams with 35:37 at 64th place in the 10,000 
meter event. Next season promises to be one of good performances for the 
returning Rams. 



Shaulis 



IS 


Opponent 
MEN 


THEM 


21 


Richard Stockton 


60 


T -^ 


Bloomsburg 


32 




Paul Short Invite 


42nd 


82 


WCU Invite 


23 




AUentown Invite 


26th 


17 


East Stroudsburg 


46 




Regionals 


17th 




WOMEN 




-*N6 


^Richard Stockton 


10 


26 


Moravian 


29 


37 


Bloomsburg 


28 




Paul Short Invite 


%30th 


54 


WCU Invite 


10 




AUentown Invite 


3rd 


85 


East Stroudsburg 


15 




PSAC Cliamp. 


9th 




Regionals 


6th 



92 \llllrl„s 





Ihfsr \\(1 ■ r/VMs cnunin ritniwr^ and all nj tlmr team nn-mhers air di'duatnl hi frnv thnr hr^l at all timv. ami <.lrnr tn hml jin^mial hr^l and .- In 



Cross Count I J 93 




Sophomore Darah Mnnsitalo wails fur mi 
liponeni to make the first move. 

Melissa Conti, a senior, concentrates on the 
jiime. 

• ' Freshman Kathleen Fitzpatrick thinks fast 
''< try and escape opponents. 
■ The team gathers to discuss the next course of 

n lllin. 

liarah Mansicalo prepares to make her shot. 



Playing Hard. | 

&hc Lady Rain's field hockey team started the season as the A- 10 defending; 
champions and played like the champions they were all season. Even though the i 
Rams finished the season 8-12 overall and 4-1 in the A-10, the team members gave ; 
their all everytime they set foot on the playing field. Several of the WCU team 
members had stellar seasons. Junior Amy Dolan was named an alternate to the 1998 
National Field Hockey Coaches Association All-Star Game. Senior Teri Minzola also 
had an outstanding season and was named Astro Turf NHFCA Mideast Region 
Second Team All American. Minzola also earned Ail-American honors as she was 
chosen for the Atlantic 10 All Conference Team. Also given conference recognition: 
by being named to the A-10 All Tournament Team were sophomore Kim Rochon 
and junior Donna Polito. Freshman goal keeper Joelle Maguire also performed well 
in the 1998 season. The Lady Rams who will be returning next season have the drive 
and the skill to be a potentially unstoppable force. 



A'. Sliaulis 




94 Mhlctiis 




Field Hockey 95 








p'^ottent 

Dov%Ijng 

Cabrini 

Philadelphia 

Textile 

Villanova 

East Stroudsburg 

Millersville 

Ursimis 
District of 
Columbia 



est Virginia 

Invite 

vs. Bluefield 

vs. Concord. 

vs. Sepherd" 

LaSalle 

Shippensburg 
California 

PSAC Champ. 

Kutztown 



THEM 

3 




11 /Ai-S Lady Ram watches her opponent miss the hall. 

giving her the point. 

— ,4 W'CV Lady Ram prepares to make the serve. 

] Showing good form, this Lady Ram is ready to serve the 

ball. 



Serving to Win. 

(Ohc Lady Rams jump started the 1998 season with their best start sine 
Nineteen Eighty. The women's tennis team played hard all season and set th 
record for wins in a season with ten and then broke that record with ai 
eleventh win against Kutztown. Five of the WCU Lady Rams reached th 
quarterfinals of the 1998 PSAC Women's Tennis Championship in Erie 
Pennsylvania in October. They wrapped up the season 11-4 and laid th 
groundwork for next season. The potential of the returning players couli 
make the Lady Rams a force to contend with next season. 



K. Shaulis 




96 .Mhlrtia 




Women's Tennis 97 




Playing Hard 

C^r' he Golden Rams started out the 1998 season strong 
v£? and ended on a strong late season run. This season's 
team consisted of eight members including veteran Dave 
MacKenzie and seniors Troy Miller and Scott Falatek, and 
transfer Chris Kyper, adding more depth to the team. The 
Golden Rams worked their way to the PSAC Champi- 
onships, held in Bloomsburg, earning fifth place as a team. 
Troy Miller finished third at first singles and then teamed up 
with Scott Falatek for a third place finish at first doubles. 
Falatek also earned a fourth at second singles. Chris Kyper 
and Dave MacKenzie received fifth place at third doubles. 
The Golden Rams finished off their season at the 7-7 mark. 
Experience gained this season could prove to be an in- 
valuable asset to the Rams returning next season, making 

them a force to contend with on the court. 

— K. Slum lis 



1 This Golden Ram waits for his opponent's next move. 
-^ A WCU team member prepares to make his serve. 

-1 One Golden Ram pauses a moment to spend time with the coach. 

Focus is the key to a good serve for this Golden Ram. 




98 Athletics 





■P9 


i 


^\^ 


1 


^mhf 


V 


^^^m 


^H 


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^^^-£^^4^1 




11— /■/(,■ l')')'J Coldni Rams Iriiiii'. Iniw. 
II /'/if coach lakes lime oul to make a jeui plays. 
■ — This Golden Ram eagerly awaits for the return. 
]Palience is a good trail to have when wailing for the ball. 

. rill. Cnhlni Ram jirejiiiw. In wakr ii liuwntul .en:' 



Men's Tennis 99 



^muxmh^ e^t^b iDbiHt^ 



One Length Ahead 



Cl/i ineteen Ninety-Eight proved to be an excellent season for the Swimming and Diving teams. This season proved a record 

/ L breaking season for several members of the squad. Both teams contained a solid group of seasoned veterans. However, 
■ ' jf>W freshman Matt Matys stands out as the "wrecking ball" to any who opposed the Golden Rams. Matys ended the 1998 season 
with quite a few honors including PSAC Swimmer of the Week three times, six PSAC Championships, and five honorable 
mentions at the NCAA II Swimming and Diving Championships. Matys also broke the 200 IM record of 1:55.1 7 set in 1995 
by current assistant coach Scott Elliot with a lime of 1 :55.07, posted the fastest dual meet time for the 500 freestyle and in the 
100 freestyle WCU historv' and the the fastest 50 freestyle this season. 

However. Matys was not the only one to have a record breaking season. Freshman Todd Albert broke the record for the 100 
tly. Senior Alexis Palmer posted the fastest dual meet mark in WCU history in the 100 fly at a tri-meet held in New Haven, CT 
in Januan. and then went on to record the second best time of the season in the 200 freestyle. Palmer also recorded the fastest 
time for the 200 backstroke this season and earned a pair of All American Honors and an All American Honorable Mention in 
finishing 5th in the 200 butterfiy, 6th in the 100 fly, and 10th in the 200 IM, respectively. 

Also earning All American or Honorable Mention accolades at the 1999 NCAA II National Swimming and Diving 
Championships were as follows: Fr. Avital Bressler ( 1 2th in the 200 fly). So. Kristen Krail (9th in both the 1 00 and 200 breast). 
So. Grant Clark {5th in the 200 breast), and Sr. Dan Markle, So. Grant Clark, Fr. Todd Albert, and Fr. Matt Matys (in the 400 
and 200 m. relays). Senior, diver Brain Ginocchetti also earned All American Honors by coming in 2nd and 3rd in the one- 
meter board with 424.20 pts. and the three meter board with 457.45 pts., respectively. Ginocchetti also earned 4th at the 
EC.'XC Diving Championships. 

In the PSAC West Chester had individuals of high ranking as well as teams of high ranking as this season came to an end. 
Individually So. Grant Clark earned Male Swimmer of the Year, Fr. Matt Matys earned Rookie of the Year, and Coach Jamie 
Rudisill earned the title of PSAC Men's Coach of the Year. As a team the Lady Rams finished fourth in the PSAC and eighth 
in the Nation. The Golden Rams earned their first PSAC title since 1970 and were ranked 11th in Division II. Nineteen 
Ninety-Eight has laid excellent ground work for following seasons which if utilized will prove to be bad news for any 
opposition to the WCU Lady and Golden Rams next year. 

— K.Shaiilis 





• -This Lady Ram pushes hard to give a good perjorman 
1.4 ll'CC' swimmer has mastered the butterfly well. 
[Good form is exhibited by this Lady Ram diver. 
I ^This Golden Ram prepare'^ In make his dive. 




100 Mhlrlin 




Swimming and Diving 101 




Vaulting Ahead 



CT^ he Lady Rams began the season with a squad consisting of talented freshman and a 
v9 number of core members from last season. Returning members included junior 
Christine Curran who proved a valuable asset to the team. Curran paved the way at the 
ECAC II Gymnastics Championships to finish fourth overall at a score of 37.275. She also 
earned third on the vault with 9.4 and led the squad on the bars and balance beam with 9.2 
and 9.075, respectively. Curran was also awarded the honor of ECA Gymnast of the Week 
this season. 

However, Curran was not alone in earning ECAC honors. Sophomore Holly Sliker 
earned the ECAC Gymnast of the Week title twice. Sliker also earned a spot at the 1999 
L'SA Gymnastics Collegiate National Championships in the floor exercise. She was 
accompanied by freshman Jamie Beaver who competed in the vaulting event. Both held 
their own against the 58 other competitors, earning 22nd and 14th, respectively. Beaver 
also claimed sixth place overall at the ECAC Championships, winning the vault cham- 
pionship with 9.475 and leading the Lady Rams in the floor exercise with 9.675. 

This season proved a record breaking season for the Lady Rams as a team. The Rams 
met their record of 5 consecutive wins and went on to break the record for total wins with 
9-10 at the season's close, breaking the 8-5 record set in Ninteen-Ninety. The squad also 
set the team record on the uneven bars with 44.275 and went on to break that record at the 
ECAC Championships with 44.625. That record wasn't the only one that the Lady Rams 
made during the season and then later broke. They set an all time team high of 181.55 and 
went on to break that record with a score of 182.85 at the ECAC Championships. Overall 
1 998 proved an excellent season and laid the groundwork for those returning next season 
to pose great opposition to their opponents. K.Shaulis 





~^]]T!us Lady Ram takes a 
moment to pause for the camera. 
. — J.-l member of the squad is 
raptured b\ the photographer. 
■ — \ l.ady Ram gets caught 
upside down. 

]The W'CV squad believes in 
teamwork and camaraderie. 
[This Lady Ram flashes n smile 
as she finishes her roiiline. 




102 Athletics 





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]. — This Lady Ram strikes her final pose proudly. 

I The 1999 WCU Women's Gymnastics Team. 

-^This Lady Ram is ready to start the next part of her routine. 

[jumping high this squad member strikes a beautiful pose. 

I — I This Lady Ram takes the time to stop and smile for the 

camera. 

^Good form is exhibited on the balance beam by this Lady Ram. 





Gymnastics 103 





txctlltnl jump ihul. 
" Heady lo make a rebound, this 
Ham keeps his eye on the ball. 
This Golden Ram waits for the ball 
In go in the basket. 
—Signaling he is open, this Colden 
Ram waits for the pass. 



iiien't liatketUtt 



Shooting to Win 



C^ he Golden Rams played well for the duration of the 101st season of play in the WCU 
v^ men's basketball program. Several of the players earned honors throughout the 
season. Among them were seniors Lamar Legree and Donta Evans and sophomore Tyraq 
t'orbin and freshman Joe Meade. 

Legree earned a passel of titles as he ended his career at WCU. He earned the Sam Cozen 
Award averaging 12.9 points and 6.0 rebounds per game, was chosen as the Eastern 
Division Player of the Week by the PSAC. and was named to the EC AC II Weekly Honor 
Roll. Legree ended his career leading the team in rebounds with 7.0 and a team high of 22 
blocks. Evans finished out his WCU career earning a spot on the First Team 1999 PSAC 
All-PSAC Eastern Division Men's Basketball team for the second consecutive year — 
making this his fourth season earning All Conference honors. He ended the season with 
1651 points., fourth in WCU history, 1345 field goal attempts, 203 three point shots 
made. 398 free throws made, 385 assists, and was the first Golden Ram to surpass the 200 
mark with 285 steals. Evans was also named to the 1999 Daktronics NCAA II East All- 
Region Second Team. Corbin finished out the season second in scoring with 1 5.4 points 
and 6.9 rebounds per game and led the team with 66 steals. He also earned PSAC and 
ECAC honors making the PSAC Player of the Week, the ECAC Conference Weekly Honor 
Roll - twice, and was named to the ECAC II All-Star Team. Meade also had a stellar season 
earning the title of PSAC Rookie of the Year and tying Evans for the team lead in three 
point shots made. He also placed third in the WCU books for assists with 69 and acquired 
32 steals during the season. Meade was also among the PSAC leaders in foul shooting with 
87.1%. 

As a team the Golden Rams finished the season 1 8th in Division II and second in the 
Eastern Region and PSAC. Midway through the season the Rams reached an all-time 
highest ranking of 16th in the nation. This outstanding season ended with the Golden 
Rams 23-6 and 10-2 PSAC East and laid the foundation for a stellar team next season. 









— K. Shaiill.s 




^is^imm .,:^:;%9Kilihc 




-Whitx^it^^': 


--:■* 


US 




Opponent 


THEM 




88 




WCU Tip-Off Classic Shepard vs WCU 


79 




57 




Final Round Shipp. vs WCU 


^frm\ 44 




61 




Clarion 


m 




66 




Phila. Textile 


■ '- 58 




93 




Lock Haven 


r ^1 




91 




UDC 


L 65 




77 




Neumann 


1 61 




77 




Clarion 


1 61 




69 




Fairmont St. 


i 66 




65 




Wheeling Jesuit 


I 60 




87 




Kutztown ^^ 


^\'%i 53 




70 




Mansfield ^^^ 


\\\ 67 




71 




Columbia Union ^T^ 


\VV 61 




89 




Cheyney ■ 


\l^ 73 




76 




Millersville M 


im 63 




77 




Pittsburgh at Johnstown t«^ 


' ™" 68 




51 




Bloomsburg ^^\ 


51 




70 




East Stroudsburg ^^^Ma 


60 




83 




Mansfield ,^^^^^1 


72 




54 




Kutztown ^ ^^^HB 


^2 




60 

80 

88 


1 


S. 7/ y^lf Cheyney ' , ^P\ 

1* //^-tsr" ^L> 


% ^^l 


1 


74 
72 


4// 


yiL,. '"Islillersville ^^^ 
Vpr^ East Stroudsburg ^^^ 


\ I7 
^A 65 


^' 


48 


f 


V Bloomsburg I^^B 


m ■■ 53 




7.^ 




PSAC 1st Round — Kutztown ^^W 


Ik, 60 




63 




PSAC Semifinals — California ^"^ 


2I^^J3 




77 




NCAAII Chiimpionship — Charleston, WV 


^^^^tf- 








- 


.-^^a^K. 


2. 



104 Mhli-liis 




n,r Wcr Cnldrn H„m. Ji.r.r an,„l Inini ,1,1,1 ,l.,l„„l,„n h„lh «. „ t,am „ ,„l i,i,liv„li,„lh 



Men's Basketball 105 




Three Points Ahead 

C^ he Lady Rams started out the 1998 season strong and playing hard, 
v9 unfortunately by the end of the season knee injuries had laid claim to 
several key players. By the season's close seniors Jodi Jancosko. Aesha McGib- 
boney, and Sue Molnar; junior Dawn Carter; and sophomores Amy MacDonald 
and Hallie Roulin were out for the season and in some cases their careers had 
come to an end. Jancosko. the teams leading scorer had to call an end to her 
career due to her injuries, but not without leaving her mark in WCU history. She 
is tied for fourth in all time scoring with 1255 points, is the all time leader in 
three pointers made and attempted with 186 and 616, respectively. Jancosko is 
also second in career field goals attempted (1326). Other notable statistics 
recorded by this senior include 409 rebounds and a 75. 1% free throw shot. 

However, losing these valuable players did not keep the Lady Rams from 
giving their all and making it to the PSAC quarterfinals. They wrapped up the 
season 16-11 and 8-4 in the PSAC. The Lady Rams also had a first this season — 
a 38 year young mother of three named Bridget DiCave was given the op- 
portunity to participate this season. DiCave had served as the student assistant 
for the team the past three seasons and had been practicing with them since the 
beginning of the season. After losing Molnar and Carter, the head coach decided 
to add another player to the roster — DiCave. 

The Lady Rams also had several players named to the PSAC All-PSAC East 
Division Second Team: senior Gina Tophoney and sophomores Hallie Roulin 
and Amy MacDonald. Tophoney had a successful season, ending her West 
Chester career with 2 1 2 blocks, the all-time career high in WCU history and third 
all-time among the PSAC. Losing key players can be both a curse and a blessing 
in disguise. When things such as this happen it forces the younger players to step 
up and take a chance, giving their all for the team and in doing so laying the 
groundwork for those retuning next season. Although the seniors will be greatly 
missed and injury laid claim to so many, the Lady Rams could be a formidable 
foe next season. 

— A'. S ha til is 



I 'u l.uU: Ham p:ij,j:m^ a jump .ihut. 

\ good player is always ready for the rebounil. 

■A good pass is made down court. 

— ■]This Lady Ram pushes hard to intercept 
he ball. 

■ —Dribbling dim n court, this l.iirh Ram 
heads for the bit^l. : 




106 Athletics 



us 


Opponent 


THEM 


69 


Virginia St. 


54 


54 


West Virigina Weslevan 


77 


75 


Pittsbuigli at Johnstown 


8- 


58 


jlgj|_ Phila. Textile 


83 


73 


■Ir St. Michaels 


84 


79 


MT Lock Haven 


67 


79 


Shippensburg 


74 


61 


Wilmington 


47 


71 


California Universitv. P.A 


60 


80 


Rowan 


78 


83 


Clarion L '^i^ 
''% Kutztown 7 ^ 


K. 61 


58 


t_ ^^ 


69 


Mansfield -^ ,1 


HKir "^^ 


98 


Columbia Union - if 


iillllr' ^'^ 


87 


Cheyney ^ M 


iir^' 62 


55 


Millersville.. ^j 


H- 60 


65 


Bloomsburg V.?! 74 | 


62 


East Stroudsburg 


42 


79 


Mansfield 


60 


61 


Kutztown 


63 


90 


Cheynev 


64 


77 


USP 


55 


58 


Holy Family 


61 


87 


MillersviOe 


82 


63 


East Stroudsburg 


^.»- 53 


69 


Bloomsburg 


■fc 77 


63 


PS AC 1 St Round — « 


*WiC; 81 




Minersville 







Women s Basketball 1 7 




us 


Opponent 




THEM 


1 


Greensboro 




3 


3 


Mai7 Washington 




2 


7 


Guilford College 







10 


Shawnee 




11 


T 


Montreal 




10 


3 


Bloom field 
College 




T 


9 


Jersey City Slate 




6 


5 


Brevvton-Parker 




4 


4 


Bloomfield 

__ College 




4 




BrevMon Parker 




8 




Jersey City State 




1 


1 


Bloomfield 

College 


'•'/i'^i 


2 


1 


Brewion Parker 




2 





Wilmington 









1 Bloomsburg 




3 




1 Bloomsburg 




T 




■ Mansfield 

^ *% Mansfield 


9 


n^ 




^ Thila. Textile 




■^ 7 


^^H 


^B Kut/town 




5 




^K Kut/town 




6 




^HEast Slroudsburg 




14 




^^^■st Stroudsb urg 




8 




^^■Shippenshurg 




5 




^^HShippcnsburg 




8 




^^K Millersvillc 




8 




^^B Millersville 




3 




^V Bloomsburg 




8 




^V Bloomsburg 




15 




V Mansfield ^^ 




7 


2^m 


■ Mansfield^^H 


^ 


4 


1 


1 Phila. Textile 
i Kut/town 


\, 


15 

9 


' i 


1 East Stroudsburg 


M 


k -^ 


i 


1 East Stroudsburg 




IL ' 


^ 


' Shipi^ensbuig 


, 


^3 


if 






^^ 



Swinging to Win 

Cy:^ he 199'-) season proved to be one filled with hardwork and dedica- 
yD lion. Hashes of promise, and outstanding plays by several of the 
Golden Rams. New and returning players looked to seniors Jason 
Farrisier, Jared Moffet, and Billy Su/zo: junior Bob Opanel; and 
sophomores Gerald Herrera, Jason MeDevitt. and Adam Rosenthal to 
lead the team. Farrisier was one of a trio of Golden Rams to break the 
.300 mark in the latter part of the season at .303 with 15 runs, 10 RBFs 
and 9 doubles late in the season. Jared Moffet was the second at .333 
with 28 base hits, tying him for first with Jason MeDevitt, and 13 
RBTs. Freshman Brian Lindros was the third at .304 with a pair of 
RBI's. Adam Rosenthal also had a stellar season leading the Rams in 
RBTs. Another player who performed well this season was Jason 
MeDevitt who also broke the .300 mark with a .313 clip early in the 
season and paced Rosenthal for the most RBTs. The Golden Rams 
wrapped up their season 9-27-2 and 2-18 in the PSAC. Through all of 
the trials and tribulations that the Rams went through this season, the 
framework for an excellent season in 2000 has been built. 



K. Shuiilis 




—]The W'C.V pitcher shows excellent form as he makes the throw. 
— This (widen Ram is reach to swing hard and sprint to fust base. 
'Thi^ Ham iralihr^ //n tiammnti's whilr wuilinnfor hn next ill hut. 



108 AthlPtirs 




n,f.r Cnldni Haw. ,nr -.nllma In make .ainfiu's. f.lay land, and llunk qaak jar tia- s„m,' thai Ihn lav, 



Baseball 1 09 



us 


Opponent 


THEM 


12 


Ml. Olive 


4 


2 


Lake Superior St. 
(MI) 


8 


2 


Lewis (ID 


9 


4 


St. Cloud (MN) 


6 


5 


SIU-Ed\v;irdsvUle 


4 


4 


South Dakota 


8 


5 


Wayne St (NE) 


6 


3 


Stonehill (MI) 


11 


4 


Ferris St (Ml) 


1 


5 


Indianapolis 


7 


7 


Queen's New 
York 


8 


11 


Queen's New 
York 


12 





Bloomsburg 


5 





Bloomsburg 


8 


7 


Longwood (VA) 


15 


7 


Virginia St 


2 


21 


Delaware St 


1 


^ V 


VA Union 





Longwood VA 


11 


10 


Phila. Textile 


2 





Phila. Textile 





3 


Kutztown 


4 


-) 


Kulztown 


6 


7 


East Stroudshurg 


2 


1 


East Stroudshurg 


2 


T 


Mansfield 


4 


2 


Mansfield 


4 


-) 


Shippensburg 


1 


4 


Shippensburg 


3 





Bloomsburg 


8 


3 


Bloomsburg 


7 


8 


Millersville 


5 


7 


Millersville 


8 


30 


Delaware St 


1 


31 


Delaware St 


1 


4 


Adelphi (NY) 


5 


■) 


Adelphi (NY) 


3 





Kill/town 


1 





Kutztown 


4 


|g 


•■pMillersville 


T 


M 


L Millersville 


6 


10 f^ 


^ast Stroudsburg 


5 


1 


East Stroudsburg 


3 


8 


Mansfield 





-) 


Mansfield 


3 


. 

^*-Hk 

3 


Shippensburg 
Ifc^hippensburg 
Ueorgian Court 


3 

14 




6 


Georgian Court 


5 


13 


MD Eastern Shore 





19 


VI D Eastern Shore 






Batting for Victory 

C5^ he Lady Rams put in a lot of overtime this season, playing 51 
\0 games — the second highest number of games played in a season 
in WCU history. Needless to say a lot of hard work and dedication was 
put forth by those on the women's team. The biggest win for the Rams 
this season was against Shippensburg. a nationally noted Division II 
team and they went on to win the final four games of their season. 
Many Lady Rams had a stellar season; one such player was senior 
pitcher Dana Barnabei. Barnabei finished the season leading in every 
offensive category possible. She had 42 runs, 57 hits, 12 doubles, 5 
triples, 5 homeruns, 37 RBI's, 94 total bases, .648 slugging percentage, 
19 walks, 3 sacrifice flys, and .462 on base percentage. Barnabei was 
simply the best offensive player on the team and posted an 18-18 
record with 43 appearances, 27 complete games, and 212 innings 
pitched. Another stellar performance was put forth by junior Jen 
Charles. Charles broke a record of 1 1 doubles for the year with 12 this 
season. She had originally set the record along with fellow Ram senior 
Mary Fuller in Nineteen Ninety-Eight. Charles also holds the WCU 
second place record for the batting average at .393. The Lady Rams 
wrapped up their season 19-32 and 6-18 in the PSAC and with a great 
foundation set in place for another excellent season. 

— K. SI HI tills 



l.hn to fu'.t. 




1 1 Aihielics 




f ,^ r f 









II The WCU catcher is ready Jor the 


pitch to come her way. 


^11^^" Lady Ram eagerly waits to 


get back out on the field. 


]-^.\ WCU team member signals 


thai she (s miilx In lil,i\. 


She iriiuh iiji jm ihf liiliii... 


-^Congratuhiliiio ,(iih nther uii a 


,oh well done. 


\The 1999 WCU Lady Rams 


\nllball Tram. 




Softball 1 1 1 




US 


Opponent 


THEM 


2") 


Newmann 


6 


8 


Drc\cl(^Penn 


9 


8 


Pleiffer 


5 


10 


Catawba 





9 


Umestonc 


6 


20 

1 1 


Northwood 


10 


CW.Posl 


7 


16 


St. Vincent's 


5 


13 


Soiiihampton 


7 


7 


. DowHng 


10 


13 


Mollov 


14 


18 


Cabrini 


6 


6 


Adelphi 


20 




']Thif Golden Ram is ready to make a 
• ucceiful play and win the game. 

Launching the hall demm field towards 
! he goal earns this Ham an assist. 

This (iolden Ram is determined not to be 
"iitscooped. 

— .,-< moment of peace for this weary Ram.. 

— -These two are ready to battle if 
'iiressary to gain control of the halt. 

.(j,nii'rnluh,li..n. ,„i a j„h -.nil dim,-. 



One Goal Ahead \ 

C^ he Golden Rams had an excellent season in Nineteen Ninety-Nine finishing 9-5: 
\0 and 1-4 in NYAC. The men's lacrosse team defended the ECAC Division II Title 
to the best extent possible. The Rams made it all of the way to the finals, which were! 
held at WCU. but suffered a close loss 9-8 against Merrimack. The team gave their all 
but Merrimack broke the 8-8 deadlock with only 1:14 left in the regulation. However, 
the Rams gave their all not only during the final game, but several players had stellar 
seasons as well. Juniors Jay Gambrill and Jeff Fettit finished up the season by being 
named to the 2nd team in the NYAC. Pettit also racked up 44 points on 33 goals and 1 1 
assists during the season and completed his 100th career point this season. Gambrill, 
however, ended the season with a total 55 points on 24 goals and lead the team with 31 
assists this year. Overall the Rams played well and with the potential number of 
returning veterans next season, 2000 could prove a promising season. 

— K. Slut III is 



112 Athlfilirs 





\l.r„\^ ,n,n „j Ihr i^iimr vnniii<n, „u;ni,l llifm. llir ( ,„l,l,n Hani'. j,l,n urll iii.livnl luil/y ,i ml a ^ ,i I,: 



Men's Lacrosse 113 



k*^ 


i 


^ 


w 




m 



l^okic^'i Lact^o^ie 



Playing Hard 



us 

16 
11 

l.N 
11 

6 

12 
15 

T7 
l'3 



Opponent 

Mercyhursl 
Lehigh 

Il'P 

Gannon 

Delaware 

Bloomsbiirg 

Shippensburg 

MillersviUe : 

Ursinus 

LalajBBtte 

East 

Slroudsbiirg 

Lock Haven 

Drexel 

PSAC 

Championship 

Bloonisburg 



THEM 

4 

12 
4 

10 
13 



C^ he 1999 season proved to be yet another winning season for the WCU Lady Rams. 
yD The Rams captured their eighth consecutive PSAC Championship Title this year 
and manlained a Division II ranking of number one all season long. The Lady Rams 
also earned a second consecutive passport to the NCAA National Collegiate Cham- 
pionships which is a tournament reserved primarily for Division I teams. Several 
outstanding players on the team were repeatedly mentioned throughout the season. 
Senior Teri Minzola is the most decorated player on the team earning a third time 
membership on the PSAC First Team Offense, two time consecutive PSAC Women's 
Lacrosse Player of the Year, and third time Ail-American Player. Minzola also lead in 
the PS.AC in assists and ranked second and third in goals and scoring average, 
respectively. She broke her 100th career point and attained a total of 223 points during 
her career at WCU. 146 goals, and 77 assists. Minzola, however was not the only Lady 
Ram to earn PSAC honors. Also named to the PSAC First Team Offense were senior 
Melissa Conti and sophomore Kim Rochon. Seniors Amy Dolan and Kate Mulhern 
earned a spot on the PSAC Second Team Defense. Goalkeeper, senior Heather Yearling 
earned the role of AU-PSAC Second Goalkeeper. The Lady Rams finished the season 
1 1-3 and 6-0 in the PSAC and have left an excellent core intact for the upcoming 2000 

season. 

— A. S haul is 




114 \lhlrlic 







■bj 


^4 




||/7»)i*(«g ,ji,i,k Ihi-. Ijnh Hum mains llie vnuji. 

— IIT/ic Laih llaiin full iiiiif out to plan the tiexl roune of action. 

~\This Lach lunn ,^ ,,„,/, i„ get out on the hiaymg field. 

.Civvisi '"■' "'/■ ''"> 11 ' '' l>am member will linl h„iilHo„l,e,l 
■ri„ \\t r .j^nalkrej.e, n ,;/wY,v> lea.h f,,, uillnii 






Women 's L;irrnsst^ 115 




X^ack and ^ietb 

Sprinting Ahead 

CT^ he Cioldcn and Lady Rams involved with the WCU track and field program \ 
v9 completed a successful season in Ninteen Ninety-Nine. The Lady Rams ended the 
season ranked thirteenth in the ECAC and the Golden Rams in ninth. Junior Todd 
Reinert had a record breaking season in the long jump competition. Reinert first tied 
the record of 23" 6 and 1/4" mark and then went on to break the record with a 23 foot 8 
inch jump in the latter part of the season. He also qualified for the ECAC II Cham- 
pionships. Reinert was not the lone qualifier for the ECAC II event, sophomore Kelly 
Walton also qualified. Walton not only broke personal records this season, but she 
competed in the NCAA II Cross Country National Championship, NCAA II Indoor 
Track National Championship, and the NCAA II Outdoor Track National Cham- 
pionship. Many of the Golden and Lady Rams completed successful seasons and broke 
personal bests through hard work and determination. All of the work put into this 
season could prove useful in the next season, making WCU a potentially formidable foe. 

— K. Shaulis 



'•'Thii I./irly Ram u-atches the 
aimptlition while uaitingfor her ei'ejit 
''\This (iolden Ram is eagerly selling 
himself up to start the race. 
-^\('.learing the bar. this Ram moves 
into the lead in the high jump. 
— — ]This W'C.i team member pushes 
hard to finish the race. 

-This (iolden Ram proves thai a 

little water won 't keep him from 

competing. 

—Analyzing the opponent is a key 

component of preparing for an event. 

'This Lads Ram takes the terms "hit the 

.,„hI- nnd -nil ,lnl- lU.rallv 




116 Mhlrlic^ 




//;,«r (,nl,lni ami I ,nl-, l!,i,in hair ihf ,',uhnaa,r /„//,«;// lii.^li an, I -.jnial ,,ai,kh /a, lli, 



Track and Field 1 1 7 




m [ 



/7„. /9MV WCI \\„mr„\ A'„^r/,v /V«m 



118 Athldics 





^tktetei oil 



September 

Megan Ulrieh and Kevin Ingram 
Kelly Walton and Mike Mitros 
Lauren Kelly and Kevin Ingram 
Heather Allgyer and Joe Bocklet 

October 

Mike Mitros and Heather Allgyer 
Matt Cozza and Carrie Dietrich 
John DeMichele and Kelly Walton 
Thatcher Book and Beth OIney 

November 

Jen Gallo and Kevin Ingram 
Kelly Walton and Matt Matys 
Avital Bressler and Matt Matys 
Jodi Jancosko and Ty Corbin 
Kelly Walton and Ty Corbin 

December 

Matt Matys and Kristen Krail 
Todd Reinert and Hallie Roulin 
Amy MacDonald 

January 

Tracy Lewis and Donta Evans 
Gina Tophoney and Frank Zanin 
Alexis Palmer and Donta Evans 
Christine Curran and Matt Matys 

February 

Todd Reinert and Holly Sliker 
Dan Markle and Hallie Roulin 
Lamar Legree and Alexis Palmer 
Matt Matys and Christine Curran 

March 

Jamie Beaver and Donta Evans 
Kelly Walton and JetT Pettit 
Alexis Palmer and Grant Clark 
Kim Rochon and Karl Baur 
Dana Barnabei and Karl Maur 

April 

Jared Moffet and Heather Morabito 
Frank Haney and Teri Minzola 
Rob Johnson and Teri Minzola 
Cii\on Holmes and Kelly Walton 

May 

Teri Minzola and Mike Lanci 
Teri Minzola and Rob Johnson 
Heather Morabito and Jav Gambrill 



120 Uhlelics 



tke tieek 



Women's Soccer and Football 
Women's Cross Country' and Football 
Women's Tennis and Football 
Women's and Men's Soccer 



Football and Women's Soccer 

Football and Women's Tennis 

Men's Soccer and Women's Cross Country 

Men's Soccer and Volleyball 



Women's Soccer and Football 
Women's Cross Country and Men's Swim- 
ming 

Women's and Men's Swimming 
Women's and Men's Basketball 
Women's Cross Country and Men's Basketball 



Men's Swimming and Women's Swimming 
Men's Indoor Track and Women's Basketbal 
Women's Basketball 



Women's and Men's Basketball 
Women's and Men's Basketball 
Women's Swimming and Men's Basketball 
Gymnastics and Men's Basketball 



Men's Indoor Track and Gymnastics 
Men's Swimming and Women's Basketball 
Men's and Women's Basketball 
Men's and Women's Swimming 



Gymnastics and Men's Basketball 
Women's Indoor Track and Men's Lacrosse 
Women's and Men's Swimming 
Women's and Men's Lacrosse 
Softball and Men's Lacrosse 



Baseball and Women's Track and Field 
Men's and Women's Lacrosse 
Men's and Women's Lacrosse 
Men's and Women's Track and Field 



Women's Lacrosse and Men's Track and Field 

Women's and Men's Lacrosse 

Women's Track and Field and Men's Lacrosse 




Qmlids 121 




122 Organizations 



J\X)\ 



3w do we get involved at West Chester University? We 
join one of the 200 clubs and organizations. From being 
president of the Student Government Association to playing an 
instrument in the Golden Rams marching band, there are 
various organizations to get involved in. 

— Michelle P. Kee 







1^ 


v<I^ 


^ 


-./l^ 

' -«►' %; 


\MA 


& 


^'1 







"People need responsibility. They resist assuming it, but they cannot 
get along without it." — John Steinbeck 



O F ganiz ati© H' 




Dmdev 123 



Golden Rams 



C^ he Golden Rams Marching Band reached well over 300 
w members this year, including the color guard and the pit. 
The band is ver>' active in supporting the West Chester Univer- 
sit\ football team with their half-time and pre-game show 
performances at all home games and a few away games. This 
year, the Golden Rams participated in the Channel 6 parade to 
kick off pre-Thanksgiving festivities. The 300 plus members 
also gave exhibition performances in two cavalcades held at 
WCU. as well as \arious high school competitions. The mem- 
bers of the band give their all in putting together drills, routines, 
and music. 

— Michelle P. Kee 





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Marching Band 




Marchiim Band 125 



Dance Production 




(::3< ance Production Workshop presented its twenty fourth 
^Hy pertbrmance, Damiuii Down Broadway, from April 1 5th 
to 17th. 1999 in the Henderson High School Auditorium. 
Broadway selections in the Dance Production Workshop perfor- 
mance included: Be Our Guest from Beauty and the Beast, 
Carmina Burana, Crazy for You, Miss Saigon, Rent, Chicago, 
The Best Little Whorehouse in Texas, Footloose, Sideman, 
Cats, Cirque de Soleil-Quidam, Tommy, Hair, and Sweet Char- 
ity. 

DPW was founded with the purpose of giving its members an 
opportunity to seek, understand, and become actively involved 
in the various aspects of producing a dance concert. Besides 
performance, many of the students are responsible for 
choreography, costuming, lighting, etc. Auditions are open to all 
full time students and are held during the Fall semester. Ap- 
proximately one hundred dancers auditioned this year and from 
this number, over fifty students performed. 

— Michelle P. Kee 




126 Organizations 



Workshop 

is Dancing Down Broadway 




Dance Production Workshop 127 



School of Music's 



Cyr' he School of Music's Renaissance Fair included 
v9 performances by three of West Chester University's 
musical organizations: Chamber Choir, Collegium Musi- 
cum. and Concert Choir. Chamber Choir consists of a 
small group of students who specialize in the perfor- 
mance of music of the Renaissance and Baroque periods. 
Collegium Musicum is an ensemble specializing in the 
performance of Medieval, Renaissance, and Baroque 
instrumental music. Concert Choir is a mixed choir of 
approximately 40 outstanding musicians devoted to the 
accurate and musical performance of an extensive rep- 
ertoire of widely varying musical styles. 

— Michelle P. Kee 




Kenaissanct lair 





Renaissumc Ffiir 129 



Student Governing and 

Coundi of Commuting And Ojf-Camipus Students 




— The Council of Commuting and Off-Campus 
Students' primary goal is to represent and serve all 
undergraduate students residing off campus. The 
Council of CAOS represents the largest segment of 
the West Chester University community, approxi- 
mately 7,000 students, over 70 percent of the 
undergraduate population. The Council of CAOS 
provides many services which include annual 
scholarships, auto repair equipment, housing 
fairs, lunchtime programming, and free legal 
counsel. 



Residence Haii Association 



— The Residence Hall Association represents 
the resident student in all aspects of residence 
life. RHA works for the improvement of cam- 
pus life for all students and strives for high 
standards in both the social and academic as- 
pects of the University. The 3,351 members of 
RHA program, plan, and inform residents of 
events in their organization and throughout the 
campus. The Residence Hall Association spon- 
sors: sibling weekend, spring weekend, final ex- 
ams packages, and flowers for graduation. 




Student Activities Council 




^ The Student Activities Council is one of the major 
programming organizations at West Chester University. 
Totally funded and run by students, SAC plans and 
presents many of the activities and events on campus. By 
utilizing students' talents and energies, SAC strives to pres- 
ent a wide variety of programs that meet the needs and 
interests of the West Chester University community. SAC 
is comprised of seven committees (The R.O.C., T.R.I.P.S., 
Club Tuesday, Publicity and Promotion, Lunchtime En- 
tertainment, Lights and Sound, SAC Night at the Movies) 
and an Executive Board. 



'1 30 Ora.iiii/.iitions 



Campus Programming 

Student Government Associaiion 




^ 1998-1999 SGA Executive Board. Left to 
Right: Mike Winkelspecht, parliamentarian; 
Nick Polcini, treasurer; Zachary Cattell, presi- 
dent; Chris Talford, vice president; Shamaine 
Daniels, secretary. 

The Student Government Association is a vital 
organization for the campus community and 
serves as the liaison between the students and 
administration of West Chester University. 



-^ The Executive Board, along 
with the 70 student senators, 
make up the West Chester SGA. 
The Senate membership consists 
of students representing the Aca- 
demic Affairs, University Ad- 
vancement, and Fiscal Affairs Di- 
visions of the University as well as 
senators representing the various 
programs of student life. 




Sykes Union Advisory Board 



— » The Sykes Union Advisory Board is a student organiza- 
tion that develops and maintains the student union build- 
ing as a place to enjoy social, cultural, and recreational 
activities in a pleasant, comfortable atmosphere. The pur- 
pose of UAB is to evaluate and recommend union policies, 
building operations, services, and allocation of building 
space. 




Governing & Programming ^3^ 



Academic and 



Alchemist Ciub 



— The Alchemist Club is a studenl affiliate chapter of 
the American Chemical Society. Its purpose is to pro- 
vide an opportunity for chemistry, chemistry-biology, 
pre-medical. and other majors to intermingle with one 
another and the faculty. Club-sponsored activities in- 
clude lectures, tours of area facilities, free tutoring, 
performance of a chemical magic show, publication of 
a newsletter, and many social and sports events. 





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Coundifor Exotftionai Children 

— The Council for Exceptional Children is a group of students - 
special education majors and others - who are involved in spon- 
soring activities for exceptional people. They are also a chapter of 
the Student Council for Exceptional Children, which is a national 
organization involved in the education of exceptional children. 
The ten members are currently fundraising money to provide 
assistance for a school in Nigeria that educates students with 
disabilities. They are also fundraising to send active members to 
CEC conventions. Their goal is to provide assistance and funding 
to unique individuals with disabilities in the community. 



Criminal Jusucc Association 



— . The 42 members of the Criminal Justice Association - 
the Sigma Tau Omicron chapter of the American Criminal 
Justice Association - participate in the WCU Adopt-a- 
Block program, and bring in bi-weekly speakers from a 
variety of state, federal, and local organizations with possi- 
ble jobs and internships. Their goals are to improve crimi- 
nal justice through education, foster professionalism, and 
promote professional, academic, and public awareness of 
criminal justice issues. They were recognized on campus as 
an outstanding service organization. 




132 ()ni:ini/.:iti()iis 



Professional 

Frencft Chib 



-^ The French Chib, founded at WCU in 1972, promotes a 
love of all things French, an understanding of French 
culture, creates a fellowship and language expression skills. 
The 30 members sponsor trips, bake sales, a television news 
show, and get togethers. 





Honors Student Association 



^- The Honors Student Association serves all WCU 
students interested in academic achievement, leadership, 
development, and community service. The 120 members 
of the HSA sponsor a trip to the Smithsonian in Wash- 
ington, D.C., back to school BBQ, service project with 
Lionville Elementary School DEEP program, teas at 
Tanglewood, newsletter, Christmas caroling, end of se- 
mester bash, annual end of year banquet, buddy pro- 
gram, and graduate school information night. 




National Association of 
B(ack Accountants 



Management Society 




\ The National Association of Black Accountants was founded in September 1998 by Sidney Johnson. 
The 25-30 members sponsor resume workshops, an accounting career fair, and senior partners dress to 
impress workshops. The goal of the NABA is to make minorities in business majors aware of what job 
opportunities are available in the corporate world. 



Academic and Professional 133 



Academic and 




Pre-Law Society 

— The 20 members of the Pre-Law Society sponsor the 
Kaplan test drive, special speakers, visits to law 
schools, and a law school forum. The goals of the Pre- 
Law Society are to guide students through the applica- 
tion process, help students determine if they want to 
pursue law. and expose students to the variety of jobs 
available with a law degree. The club familiarizes 
students who are interested in law or the legal field 
with information and services concerning the legal 
field. 



Psychoiogy Ckib 



-^ The purpose of the Psychology Club is to provide experien- 
ces for students that enhance classroom instruction. Activities 
include forums for in-depth presentation of current research 
in gi\en areas of psychology as well as faculty and student 
discussions on graduate schools, conducting research in the 
psychology department, and jobs in the field of psychology. 
Members are also provided with opportunities for informal 
interchange with faculty, invited scholars, and others. 





Russian Ciub 



^- The Russian Club is open to all who are interest- 
ed in the Russian language or culture; knowledge of 
Russian is not required for membership. The goals 
of the club arc to increase awareness, understanding, 
and enjoyment of Russian culture, and to provide a 
forum for applying what students learn about Russia 
and the Russian language. The Russian Club spon- 
sors the Brighton Beach field trip, Russian Orthodox 
Easter celebration, newsletter, and charity fun- 
draisers for disabled Russian children. 



1 34 Organizations 



Professional 



Student Nurses' Association 
of Famsyivania 

—^ SNAP is an organization which exists for the purpose of future 
nurses to begin to develop professionalism and is an opportunity for 
nursing students to get together outside the classroom setting. SNAP 
provides many opportunities through scholarship, political aware- 
ness on current issues and incentives for community involvement. 
SNAP sponsors the Thanksgiving food drive, Ronald McDonald 
House baking project, Penn Star helicopter landing - flight nursing 
program, and Christmas card for Ronald McDonald house. 





West Chester Association for the 
Education of Young Children 

— The West Chester Association for the Education of Young 
Children sponsors workshops, scholastic book tour, bake sales, 
Christmas donations, and a Halloween carnival. WCAEYC 
plans to help achieve the National goal of providing quality, 
affordable, and accessible child care through being an active 
advocate for all children. 



Women in 
Communications 

-^ Women in Communications was founded in the 
fall of 1998. Workshops, guest speakers, and social 
functions are offered throughout the year. The goal 
of the fifteen members is to provide its members 
with real-life experiences that will assist them with 
their career goals. 




Academic & Professional 1 35 



Special 



Anime Chib 



-^ The Anime Club provides a medium where students 
share Japanese animation interests like Akirci and 
Speed Racer. The enjoyment and entertainment value 
of anime. as a special interest, culture, and ethnic 
awareness club, is promoted at WCU just as it is done 
at other colleges and universities across the USA. The 
goals of the six members of Anime are to educate 
WCU students about the art of anime through social 
interaction and the screening of diverse videos, and to 
be well established on campus by the millenium. 




Asian American Organization 




^- The Asian American Organization was established in 
1995 to promote awareness of the Asian-American com- 
munity on campus. The 31 members of AAO sponsor 
Asia Month (October), an annual banquet, the Interna- 
tional Bazaar, the AAO club retreat, a cultural bake sale. 
Banana Day, a Broadway trip, Paintball, Harvard's inter- 
collegiate conference, and the organization fair. The 
Asian American Organization's goal is to promote Asian- 
American awareness and unity on campus and in the 
community. 



Association of Disability Awareness 



— The Association for Disabilities Awareness is inter- 
ested in increasing awareness of disability issues on cam- 
pus, in educating the WCU community on issues related to 
disabilities, and in providing support and social activities 
for its membership. The ten members of ADA take part in a 
movie night, swim party. Barrier Awareness Day, and 
educational seminars and workshops. ADA consults and 
works with the Office of Services for Students with Dis- 
abilities for the purpose of ensuring compliance with the 
Americans with Disabilities Act and Section 504. 




1 36 Orsnnizations 



Interest 



Biack Student Union 

— BSU Executive Board. Left to Right: Otis Bullock. 
Aubria Nance. Joy Stroman, Rayna Bond, Courtney 
Bonds, Joi Pickens, and Chris Hunt. 

The Black Student Union serves as a vehicle committed to 
increasing the level of consciousness concerning the black 
experiences among the student community. Since its incep- 
tion in the fall of 1970. BSU has sought to inspire, moti- 
vate, and unify the black student community, thus allowing 
the entire community to know of the roles black people 
have played on campus and throughout the world. 





College Republicans 

^ The College Republicans seek to advance the princi- 
ples of the Republican party, and to encourage student 
involvement in politics. They provide a voice for con- 
servative students on campus through having meetings, 
debating issues, providing speakers (Bay Buchanan), at- 
tending conventions (College Republican State Conven- 
tion and Conservative Political Action Conference), and 
working on Republican campaigns. The 20 members of 
the College Republicans were voted the best chapter in 
1998 at the College Republican State Convention for 
Pennsylvania. 



EARTH 



-^ EARTH (Environmental Association for Repairing of 
the Habitat) is devoted to increasing awareness of envi- 
ronmental issues through various on-campus and off- 
campus activities. Examples of activities include organiz- 
ing and promoting an Earth Day Fair, cleaning up a 
stretch of the Brandywine River by canoe, and interac- 
ting with other local, regional, national, and internation- 
al environmental groups. 




Special Interest 137 



Religious 



Catholic Newman Student Association 




— The 60 members of the Catholic Newman Student Association 
meet for a variety of spiritual, educational, and social programs. 
These include community service projects, prayer experiences, and 
discussion of contemporary issues in the light of church teaching. 
The CNSA strives to form a community in which Catholic and other 
interested students can grow in their understanding of the Catholic 
faith and live out that faith through friendship, service, and prayer. 



Gosfci Choir 



— The dual purpose of the Gospel Choir is to minister 
the word of God through song and to provide West 
Chester University and the surrounding community 
with an opportunity to experience this form of music. 
The choir is shaped around the personality of its 
participants. Activities include performing for off- 
campus (other universities and churches) and on- 
campus engagements. 





Hi([ci Jewish Student Union 



^- The Hillel Jewish Student Union wish to meet the needs of 
Jewish students at WCU and to assist non-Jewish students in 
better understanding Judaism. The 50 members of Hillel 
stress both social and religious events, which include Shabbat 
dinners, bagel brunches, guest speakers, holiday celebrations - 
such as Sukkot, Chanukah, and Passover - and off campus 
trips. 



University Christian Fellowship 

-~ University Christian Fellowship at West Chester Uni- 
versity is a campus ministp.' that meets weekly for wor- 
ship. Bible study, and fellowship. The ministry is based 
on the Bible and is nondenominational. The 25 members 
of UCF are caring believers in Jesus Christ who desire to 
share His love with their friends and fellow students and 
committed Christians who believe in living a godly life- 
style in obedience to the Word of God. 
13 8 Rclisious 





Service 

ACpfm Phi Omega 

— The Omicron Upsilon chapter of Alpha Phi Ome- 
ga national service fraternity is open to all men and 
women of the campus community. This national 
fraternity is dedicated to developing leadership and 
providing an opportunity for its members to serve 
their University and community. The Omicron Up- 
silon chapter conducts numerous service-oriented 
activities at West Chester. 



Circle K 



-^ Just started in the fall of 1994, Circle K is an interna- 
tional service organization focusing on service, leadership, 
and friendship. On a local level, it is a great opportunity to 
serve the community in many different ways as the 32 
members gain leadership skills and have loads of fun. Their 
many service projects included: Halloween hayride at Oak- 
bourne Mansion, arts and crafts projects with children of 
St. Christopher's Hospital, visited residents at Brandywine 
Rehabilitation, YMCA middle school dances, and a flower 
show with United Way. Circle K also participated in: 
restaurant fair, old fashioned Christmas, Bicentennial pa- 
rade, Brian's Run, and Adopt-a-Block. 





Tfte Yriars Society 

^ The Friars' Society is an honorary service organization composed 
of sophomore, junior, and senior men who are invited into the 
society in recognition of outstanding leadership, honor, virtue, 
friendship, and character. The 29 members strive to serve West 
Chester University and the surrounding area through community 
service projects, which include Habitat for Humanity, Brian's Run, 
Adopt-a-Highway, Adopt-a-Block, community dinners, and campus 
clean-ups. 



University Ambassadors 

-^ The University Ambassadors provide a service to the 
Office of Admissions and the university; the 39 members 
promote West Chester University among past, present, and 
future students by providing weekly campus tours and rep- 
resenting the University at special events such as the open 
houses. Their membership consists of different majors, aca- 
demic class status, campus involvement, etc. 




Service 1 39 



Greek 



^ The Women's Panhellenic Council is West 
Chester University's largest women's organ- 
ization on campus. WCU's Panhellenic is 
made up of a coalition of seven national 
sororities who strive for the common values 
of their founders. In the fall of 1999. the 
Panhellenic Council of WCU will be welcom- 
ing a new national organization to their fam- 
il\. and they are excited. The goals of the 
Panhellenic Council are the advancement of 
women, the building of sisterhood, and the 
strengthening of friendships through commu- 
nity' service, leadership opportunities, and so- 
cial interaction. 



Women s Panfiettenic Coundi 








Aifha Sigma Taxi 

— The purpose of Alpha Sigma Tau is to promote the 
ethical, cultural, and social developments of its sisters. 
AST is not only a social organization; they also provide 
for their community, foundations, underprivileged kids, 
and the Greek organization as a whole. The 65 sisters 
sponsor Back to School Hoops 3-on-3 basketball tourna- 
ment for the Amy Hashkowitz Foundation and fun- 
draisers for the Pine Mountain Settlement School for 
underprivileged kids. It is their 30th anniversary here at 
WCU on March 29, 1999. 



ACpfm Xi Ddta 

-^ Alpha Xi Delta is a social sorority whose philanthropy is 
choose children. As well as volunteering every Saturday for 
Kindred House, the 60 sisters of AHA also participate in 
various events throughout the year, including Dance Mara- 
thon, the Clothesline Project, and any other Greek spon- 
sored event. The goal of Alpha Xi Delta is inspiring women 
to reach their potential. 






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Zeta Tau ACpfm 

^ Zeta Tau Alpha celebrated their 100th anniversary from 
when Zeta was founded nationally. The 65 sisters of ZTA 
sponsor the Bunny Hop, which is held in April; sisters jump 
on trampolines for 24 hours to raise money for the Susan 
G. Koman Breast Cancer Foundation. Their goals are to 
raise money for breast cancer research, and to build friend- 
ships through sisterhood. 



140 (ircrk 



Media 



Daedaius 



— ^ Daedalus is West Chester's magazine of the arts featur- 
ing short fiction, nonfiction, poetry, art, and photography 
from WCU students. Daedalus is produced by the students 
enrolled in English 275, a course offered each Spring. 




Tfk Quad 



— » Front Left to Right: Chris Rozzi, Kim Panaski, 
Donna Peterson, Kristin Kot. Back Left to Right: 
Chris Cameron, Adam Dye, Scott Myers, Adam 
Morris, Bryan Redding, Jeff Hoagland, Mike 
Neibauer, Bajeerah Lowe, Nikki Ismaili. 

The Quad, the student newspaper of WCU, is pub- 
lished every Tuesday during the academic year. The 
30 members are a combination of undergraduate 
and graduate students who are interested in gaining 
valuable experience in any aspect of journalism, 
including reporting, production, advertising, 
photography, and graphic design. 





Media Advisory Board 



— The Media Advisory Board was established to address 
issues with WCU media organizations and members of 
the campus community. In addition to serving as a 
means of information sharing and mutual support 
among the various media organizations, the board's pur- 
pose is to serve as a forum for discussion of issues and 
problems affecting student media organizations and to 
recommend solutions. 




The Serpmtim 



^- The Serpentine is a pictorial and written record of the 
year's University activities. The yearbook is a student- 
run organization. Included in the book are sections on 
student life, seniors, graduation, events, organizations, 
and athletics. 



Media 



141 



Musical 




Concert Choir 



^- The West Chester University Concert 
Choir, conducted by Dr. David DeVenney, 
was founded at WCU in 1978. The 45 
members perform a wide array of concerts 
through the year here at West Chester Uni- 
versity. They are committed to excellence 
in the performance of the best choral music 
from the past four centuries. The choir 
tours annually, and past destinations have 
included major cities in the east and mid- 
western United States. Last year, the choir 
celebrated its twentieth anniversary with a 
week-long tour to California. 



Tou Beta Sigma 



— Tau Beta Sigma was founded at West Chester 
University on November 22, 1981. The national 
honorary band sorority prides itself in service to all 
the bands at the University. The twelve members of 
this organization dedicate their time and effort by 
providing enthusiasm, spirit, morale, and mostly 
service to any band or band activity. TB3 sponsors 
activities, such as Jazz Fest, cavalcades, adopt-a- 
highway, and receptions for West Chester Univer- 
sity bands. 




142 Musical 



Honor 




Fsychoiogy - Psi Chi 



I The Department of Psychology sponsors a chapter of this national honor society. Membership is 
by invitation, with scholarship as the major criterion. Psi Chi, an affiliate of both the American 
Psychological Association and the American Psychological Society, endeavors to advance the 
science of psychology and encourages superior scholarship in all academic fields, particularly in 
psychology. 



Honor 143 



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r> eniors at last. This journey, for most of us, began roughly four years ago 
CJ when we were freshmen. We entered this school not knowing about the 
future that lay ahead of us. We were unsure of the path that would lead us to 
our final year at West Chester University. And now, we are again entering a 
world where the future is unknown. But, always remember, no matter where 
you go in life, we are all and forever will be alumni of West Chester 
University. 

— Michelle P. Kee 




«L-. CHESTER UNIV. 

■* " - ^ -i I K 




'Commencement is when the college students who learned all the 
answers discover that there are a new set of questions." 




enioFi 



/J»;i7f/p/' 145 



Oau of 1 998 (ud 



Rashidah Abdul-Rashid 


g^ 


Biology 


H. m 


Robert Abou Jaoude 


K: -^m 


BuMncss Manugcnicni 


wT -■ M 


Jessica Abruzzi 


M « ' B 


Criminal Justice 


^. vM 


Datid Acker 


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Computer Science 


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Rebecca L. Adeskavitz 


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Sec Ed - Social Studies 


K^ 



Rrika Adier 

BiologN Education 
Mafruha Ahmed 
Computer Science 
Kduardo Aiu 
Management 
Danielle Al-Majidi 
Earl\ and Elem. Ed. 
Melissa Alfano 
Spanish 



Deborah J. Allander 

Comm. Disorders 
Lisa O. Allen 
Political Science 
Peter J. Allen 
Biology 
Shirelle Allen 
Social Work 
Domenic Amen 
Management 



Heather Argue 

Literature 
Amanda Arnold 
C riminal Justice 
Joshua Askin 
Education 
Korrie Ayres 
Social Work 
Erica Babilon 
Psychology 




Sarah Baillie 


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Nursing 


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Ashley Baker 


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Jennifer /.. D. Bald»in 


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Special Education 


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Frank Balpino 


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146 Seniors 



Om of 1999 





\\\ i I « 1 • « 



i^Mii 



D 





Nicole Barkley 

Communications 
Dana Barnabci 
Management 
Dwain Barnes 
Liberal Studies 
Andrew Baron 
Studio Arts 
Erin Barrett 
Secondary Education 



Michele Barrett 

Elementarv' Education 
Robert J. Bateman Jr. 
Elementary Education 
Michael J. Battista 
Business Management 
Anne Baumann 
Microbiology 
Jedelle Baxter III 
Political Science 



Greg E. Bayly 

Business Management 
David Beam 
Sec. Ed. Social Studies 
Brian Beard 
Business Management 
Jeremy C. Beaver 
Communications 
Adam Beck 
Management 



Melissa Beckham 

Early Childhood 
Eleni Beldecos 
Communications 
Jennifer Lynn Benson 
Business Management 
David Berger 
Kinesiology 
.\manda Bernstein 
Elementarv Education 



Iracey Berta 

Clmical Chemistry 
Kerissa D. Bickel 
Communications 
Gregory Birch 
Special Education 
Zayna Bizri 
History 

Brant Blackburn 
Criminal Justice 



Semors 147 



Ckiof 1998 aid 



Lisa Blasko 

Comm. Disorders 

Barbra Bloch 

Ps\choloe\ 

Daniel A. Bucchino 

Communications 

Stacic Bohr 

Psychology 

Cara Boies 

Earlv Childhood Ed. 



Sean Boldin 

Liberal Arts 

Amy Boner 

Biolog\ 

Lisa Bonner 

Psychology 

Stacy Booth 

Comm. Disorders 

Lisa Marie Borkosky 

Microbiology 



David Boston 

Health Science 
\ ictoria Botta 
Fmancc 
.Michele Botti 
Education 
Elizabeth Bower 
Music Education 
Maurice Boyer 
Communications 



Kimberly Boyle 

Business Management 

Marisa Bo/zuto 

.Accounting 

Jacuclyn Bradcly 

Liberal Arts 

H. Glenn Braksator 

Physics 

Lisa Brandau 

Social Work 



Matthew Ryan Brenner 

Music Education 
Tara Brenner 
Elementary Education 
Jennifer Brereton 
Psychology 
Kerry Breslin 
Elementary Education 
Megan Breslin 
Sociology 





^f^ 

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£y 




148 Seniors 



(U of 1999 




Jennifer Breyer 

Elemcntar>' Education 

Nancy A. Brice 

Elementary' Education 

Marc Bricker 

Marketing 

R. Jason Brinon 

Marketing 

Emily Brosius 

Music Education 



Adam Brower 

Marketing 

Chartol Brown 

Elonientan, Education 

Phaedra Brown 

Biology 

Alicia Burns 

Nursing 

Megan Burns 

Management 



Thomas C. Burns 

Business 
Terry Burstein 
Liberal Arts 
Mark Butler 
Business Management 
Jennifer Byrd 
Comm. Disorders 
Elizabeth Cadwalader 
Psychology 



\ndrew Calciano 

( omniunications 
C hatonne Campbell 
I-'sM.luilogy 
Kristin Capotorto 
Special Education 
Shannon Carey 
Elementary Education 
Amy L. Carlson 
Forensic Chemistry 



Kevin Carter 

Criminal Justice 

Rosa Caruso 

Nursing 

Kathleen Cascio 

Finance 

Danielle Castagnola 

Chemistry and Biology 

Rosanna Catania 

Nursing 



SemoFs 149 



Ckkof 1998 cud 



kristine Caiill 

Psychologv 
Corinne Ca>uto 
Marketing 
Jennifer Cclla 
Elenicntan. Education 
Tereza C. Cesmegi 
Elcmenlan Education 
Shawn P. Chambers 
Sports Medicine 



T>'nara Chappelle 

Criminal Justice 
Carolyn Charters 
Philosophy 
Stacey L. Chattin 
Business Management 
Cheryl Chazin 
Elementary Education 
Nicole Chimera 
Athletic Training 



Wayne Chmielecki 

Environmental Health 
Lisa Cianfrani 
Early Childhood Ed 
Amanda Cinelli 
Marketing 
Danielle Clark 
Elementary Education 
Melissa Class 
Management/Market 



Erich Claussen 

English Education 
Shonda Clements 
Nursing 
Scott CleHcll 
Management 
Daniel Cloke 
Criminal Justice 
Millie Collier 
Marketing 



Robert Colontrelle 

Criminal Justice 
Cherie L. Conley 
Business Management 
Brian Connolly 
Management 
Marionette Conteh 
Political Science 
Melissa Conti 
Nursing 



150 Seniors 




-> 9t^ 





Ki^^ 




^; m 




.4 



Om of 1999 




Ayana Cook 

Public Health 
Dominique Cook 
Kinesiology 
Kathleen Coonelly 
Social Work 
Gregory Cooper 
Computer Science 
David Copenhaver 
Management 



Jacob Coreano 

Accounting 
William Coriell 
Business Management 
Craig Corrao 
Elementary Education 
Brooke Cortese 
Special Education 
Kellye Coulter 
Early Childhood Ed. 



Spencer Coursen 

Sociology 
Sara L. Craft 
Psychology 
Jeffry Crain 
Elementary Education 
Kecia Crawford 
El. Ed. and Spanish 
W illard B. Crawford III 
Education 



Sandra Crisolo 

Sociology 
Kristie Croll 
Special Education 
Elizabeth Cross 
Elementary Education 
David Cnitchfield 
Computer Science 
Suzanne Cudd 
English 



Jason Culbertson 

Criminal Justice 
Michele Cunniff 
Early Childhood Ed. 
Christopher Cuppels 
Biology 
Tara Curyto 
Special Education 
Sherri Ann Custer 
Chemistry 



Seniors \ 5 1 



aaUofl998 md 



Craig Dantonio 


r\ 


Criminal Justice 


? ^ -1 


Michelle Danzeisen 


" • - '. 


EarK Childhood Ed. 




Cara Davis 




Eiemcnlar\ Education 


-^^^^ 


Renei- Davis 


Liberal Studies 


.^^^^^^^^.^^^^^. 


Shaila de los Santos 


^^^^^^^^^^^B^ 


Sports Medicine 


^HB 



Christina DeCaro 

Literature 

Kristine Dceley 

Elementap. Education 

JenifTer DeJesus 

Psycholog) 

Danielle Del Grosso 

Accounting 

Gina M. Dellavalle 

Nursing 




Amanda Del-orenzo 


t 


\ 


Sports Medicine 


M^ 


'H 


I^ura L. Delp 


W^ 


^F 


Ps\cholo6v 


\ • 


> 


I^ura DeLuca 


\ ' 


1 


EarK Childhood Ed. 




Daniel DeLucia 






Art 

Bruce Denmead II 


►-r* 




Music Education 


' / 





Dionne D. Dent 

Business 
.Nicole DeRitis 
EarK Childhood Ed. 
Kristin Derricott 
Finance 

.4nianda Detweiler 
Early Childhood Ed. 
Kathleen Dettveiler 
Criminal Justice 





John DeVito 


^ 


Health & Physical Ed. 


h -^ 


Lisa Diamond 


Communications 


\ 


Joana Marie Diaz 


'* ' V 


Elementary Education 




Elizabeth DeFilippo 


-^^^ "^4.^ ^^^ 


Elementarv Education 


^^^B ^^^H 


Caroline DiJulia 


^^^^B mA ^^^^1 


Liberal Studies 


■ifl 




f^ fh 





'152 Seniors 



(M of 1999 




Christin DiMario 

Social Work 
James DiMeo 
Fine Arts 
Amy Dinardi 
Business Management 
Daniel S. DiPietro 
Liberal Studies 
Amy Dippolito 
Special Education 



Lisa Distel 

Finance 
Ngoc Do 
Political Science 
Matthew Domenick 
Communications 
Michael Domue 
Theater 
Heather Dority 
Nursing 



Kimberly Dorsam 

Philosophy 
Julie Dowburd 
Kinesiology 
Jaclyn Drebes 
Conim. Disorders 
Paul Driscoll 
Liberal Studies 
Daniel Drutz 
Music Education 



Eliza Duerr 

American Studies 
Laraina Dulisse 
Psychology 
Stacey Ilene Durst 
Communications 
kakima Duval 
Sociology 
Laura Edwards 
Health Science 



Tyana S. El-Bedawi 

Criminal Justice 
Vincent Ellzy 
Kinesiology 
Maximiano Elorz 
Computer Science 
Tamara Emmens 
Management 
Lisa Engeldrum 
Health & Physical Ed. 



Seniors 153 



CUkofl998 ad 



Cherie Emest 

Communications 
Cortncy Espenshade 
Business 

Anne-Marie Espositu 
Elementan Education 
Chrisn Esposito 
Comm.'Wom. Studie-- 
Melissa Evangelista 
Criminal Justice 



Brian Evarts 

Computer Science 
Jessica Fannin 
Comm. Disorders 
\'oula Farfaras 
Literature 
kristen Faulkner 
Psychology 
Lori F'aunce 
Marketmg 



Erin Feeley 

Finance 

Colleen Feeney 

Sociology 

Ryan \\ . Ferris 

Marketing 

Stephanie Finkbeiner 

Communications 

Corina Fiore 

Earth & Space Science 



Wesley K. Firkin 

Psychology 
Claudia Fischer 
German 
Summer Fitch 
Communications 
Michelle Fitzgerald 
Health & Physical Ed. 
Sheree Fitzgerald 
Social Work 








Naeemah Fletcher 


01k 


English 


K- Ih 


Gail Florkowski 


m^ "^ 


Elemenlar% Education 


&c^ V M 


Celeste Folev 


w^ '■ M 


Psychology 


^L" Jm 


Michael Ford 


-^HV^ 


Communications 


^IVK 


Terramika Ford 


^'"^ 


Biology 


^ ■ 



154 SmioK 



dm t^ 1999 




Mackenzie Lee Fors>1h 

Studio Art 
Beth S. Fox 
Liberal Studies 
Kugene Fox 
1 ducation 
karen E. Frederick 
Music Education 
Jennifer Fredericks 
Elementary Education 



Megan Fries 

Athletic Training 
Tara Fromm 
Political Science 
Elizabeth Fuller 
Marketing 
Mandy Fuller 
Finance 
Thomas Fulton 
Business Management 



Sean Furilla 

Music Education 
Katie Galef 
Elementary' Education 
Marcia Galli 
Social Work 
Chris Gardney 

Monica Garnett 

Elementary Education 



Andrea Garrett 

English Literature 
Angela Garrett 
Business Management 
Amy Garver 
Sec. Ed. - Soc. Studies 
Kera Gault 
Political Science 
Chris Gehris 
Accounting 



Ann Genetti 

Elementary Education 
Mark George 
Elementary Education 
Kelli Gerace 
Special Education 
f arlyc Gerhard 
1 Icalth Education 
vhra Gerken 
nnmunications 



Seniors 1 55 



amofl998 ad 



Jason Giglio 


/■K 


Finance 


L..jki ^ V. 


Scon Gill 


BhF 1 ' '^ 


Criminal Justice 


H^^ Mk 


Danielle Gioria 


^Hr^ ^1 


Communications 


^^^ y^F 


Rvan Give> 




Elemental-^ Education 


^^^H^M ^^^ 


Shannon Givler 


^^^V 1* ^^^H 


Liberal Arts 


■ff^ 




Maria Gonzalez 

Earh Childhood Ed 
Joseph C. Goodwin 
Elementar\ Education 
Jennifer Graf 
Music 

Deanna Grassa 
Marketing 
Sandra Gravinese 
Graphic Design 




Steven Grebloskie 




^% 


Business Management 


}' 


^P - ^v 


Kevin Griesbaum 




TP^ ' ' 


Marketing 




ifc^H 


Andrew Griffith 
An 


A. 


Stephen Grossman 


E 


^S^F' AUG 


Elemenlarv Education 


U 


^B r^ ^^^H 


Christopher Grosso 


H 


V^ w ^^^1 


Literature 


1 


[UH 



Linda Grove 

Biologs 

Nicole Gumme 
History 

James Gunning 
Business Management 
Allison Gutstein 
Liberal Studies 
Erik Haaf 
Elementary- Education 



'1 56 Sciiioi's 



CU of 1999 




Megin Hackman 

I'sychology 
Uaniel Hagarty 
Finance 
Susan Haines 
Communications 
Keith Hall 
Kinesiology 
Christian Hallgren 
Computer Science 



Stephanie C. Harden 

Music Education 
Rebecca L. Harkins 
Communications 
Vvery Harris 
Public Health 
Jennifer Harris 
Hlementary Education 
Sonya L. Harris 
Special Education 



Konda Hart 

Psychology 
Dustin M. Hartman 
Music Education 
Joseph Haney 
Criminal Justice 
Mary Ellen Haubert 
Special Education 
Rebecca Haydt 
Health & Physical Ed. 



Krin Heard 

Special Education 
Brian Hearns 
Studio Arts 
Andrea Heaton 
Psychology 
Scott Heinerichs 
Athletic Training 
Stephen C. Henderson 
Business Management 



Sean Hendricks 

Health & Physical Ed. 
Nichole Hendrickson 
lilementary Education 
.lamie Henry 
Comm. Disorders 
Annie-Laurie Hens 
Mathematics 
Jennifer Hcrr 
Special Education 



Seniors 157 



Om of 1998 ad 




Carl Herzog 

Marketing 

Amy Hitchcock 

Biolog> 

Tara I.. Holinka 

Accounting 

Ashley A. Hult/apple 

Communications 

Kristin Holubec 

Elcmcntan Education 



Nicholas J. Honyaru 

Criminal Justice 
Erica Hornung 
Comm. Disorders 
Beth Horowitz 

Communications 
Jesse Houston 
Studio Arts 
Kimberly Ho»ell 

Early Childhood Ed 



Louis Hufna|>le 

Geography 
A\Til Hughes 

Criminal Justice 
Paul Hummel 
Management 
Jamie Hummell 
Psychology 
Emily Hunke 
Elementary Education 



Akram Hutson 

Liberal Arts 
Devon E. Hy lander 
Literature 
Melissa Hyman 
Political Science 
Francesca lacuno 
Special Education 
Gerri lannamico 
Elementary Education 



158 Seniors 



aauofl999 




Dana Jackson 

Accounting 
Carjn Jacobs 
Elementary Education 
Laurence Jacobs 
Communications 
Matthew Jacobs 
Management 
Matthew Jakubowicz 
Marl<eting 



Kyra Janko 

Literature 
Matthew Jarema 
Kinesiology 
W endy Jefferis 
Communications 
Michele Jeffery 
Elementary Education 
Arthur Joecks 
Elementary Education 



Heather Johansen 

Cliemistry 
Deanna Johnson 
Accounting 
Helaina I.. Johnson 
Comm. Disorders 
Sidney Johnson 
linance & Accounting 
Tiffany Jones 
Nursing 



Larry Julius 

Business Management 
Jennifer Kaba 
nicnicntar\ Education 
Laura I. kahatt 
Health Education 
Jane Kaiser 
Comm. Disorders 
Lilisha Kane-Hairston 
Early Child./El. Ed. 



Karen Kanzinger 

( onimunications 
Jennifer Kappenstein 
Elenicntary Education 
Jennifer Katko 
I:leincntai7 Education 
( indy Kaufman 
Special Education 
■••nnlfer Keane 
.hlic Health 



Seniors ^ 59 



Oauof 1998 aJ 



Michele Kearnev 


f\ 


Elemeniar\ Education 


f- m 


Stacev Kearns 


■^ - m 


Earlv Childhood Ed. 


1 - A 


Charles D. Kcll> III 


m. - U 


Kmesiolog\ 


m. ^4dMm 


Kathie K. Keogh 


^mj^^ 


Liberal Studies 


^ 


Jessica Kerek 




Communications 





C>nthia Kidb 

Biolog) 

Jennifer Killinger 
Music Education 
Grace Kim 
Literature 
Kristofer Kimmel 
Music Education 
Br>n Kimmins 
Marketing 



Karen KnifRn 

Theatre 

Shameka Knight 
Psycholog) 
I^kisha Knox 
Social Work 
Erika Knutson 
Health & Physical Ed. 
Jennifer Kuchersperger 
Psychology 




Iracy Kirby 




Elementar% Education 


^^V ^B 


Shara Kleiman 


^^Hl^^ '•v ^K 


Comm. Disorders 


^^D ^B 


Edward Klimas 


^Hix — Ai 


Criminal Justice 


■ ^^^^_^^B^ 


.\ngela Kling 




Elementar\' Education 


^^^^^^^^^HH^ 


Tabitha Knaub 


^^^Hkip«^HE^^ 


Theatre 


^l^^^^i^^jbj^^H 



l-aurie K(a-chert 


^^A^ 


Psvchologv 




Mark Koehlcr 


^H/^ • )l^ 


Finance 


^^B ^^B 


Nicole Konert 


■■^^■4h~ I^^B 


Elementary Education 


^^^^HIk^^ ,^^^H 


Faith Koplove 


^^^^^^k^^^^^l 


Elementary Education 


H^S^^^^^^^^I 


Danielle Kostar 


^^hIf ^^I 


Psychology 


^^^ 



160 Seniors 



Ou of 1999 




Jennifer Kottan 

Social Studies Ed. 
Jamie Kovatch 
Special Education 
Daniel Kremus 
Health & Physical Ed. 
Lori A. Kroznuski 
Pub. Health Promotion 
Sandra B. Kruemmling 
Literature 



Michael J. Kuders 

Elementary Education 
Jessica Kuhn 
Social Work 
Karen Kurtz 
Finance 

Melissa D. Kuslieloff 
Music Education 
Evan Kushner 
Marketing 



Laura La Buda 

Business Management 
Leon Charles Laihg 
Literature 
Jonathan Lakose 
Criminal .lustice 
Dana Lally 
Liberal Studies 
Tara Lally 
Psychology 



Ken Lam 

Economics 
Mark S. Lamplugh 
Math Education 
Michael Lanci 
Chemistry 
Taryn L. Lapatu 
Comm. & Literature 
David Layo 
Marketing 



Carol Lee 

Psy/Women"s Studies 

Staccy Lee 

Psychology 

Jaime Ixgath 

Elementary Education 

Denise Leiphart 

Nursing 

Amy Leonhardt 

Elementary Education 



Seniors 161 



Oauof 1998 md 



Heather LeRoy 

Music Education 

Michael I.esher 

Finance 

Brett M. lister 

GeologN 

Roni Levine 

Social Work 

Jason Little 

English 




Margaret Little) 






Forensic Chcmistr\ 




9|: 


Timothv Litz 


^K<^ 


E 


Health & Physical Ed. 




'E* 


Simon Liu 


ki^Hftilp- 


Jjr 


Bus. Mgmt. and Fin. 




^r 


Gerald Logan 




W 


Criminal Justice 




t 


Melissa Lohman 




K 


Nursing 




^ 



Nina Lombardi 

Special Education 
Jessica Long 
Social Work 
Suzie Long 
Nursing 
John Loos 
Music Education 
Jennifer Lord 
Communications 



John I^jugher> 
Business Management 
Bajeerah Ixiwe 
Literature 
Jeanette Lutz 
Physics 

Cristina Luyando 
Communications 
Brian Lyden 
Athletic Training 



Gretchen Lynott 

PsychologN 
Andrea Lyons 
Criminal Justice 
Heather Mac.Aulay 
Nursing 

Stephen Magliano 
Elementary Education 
Bethany .Maguire 
Special Education 




162 Seniors 



Om of 1999 




Lucianne IVIaher 

Sociology 
John P. Maher Jr. 
Elementary Education 
Kathleen Maier 
Marketing 
Meghan Maier 
Social Work 
Lisa Mananelian 
Elementary Education 



Mary Kate Mangini 

Nursing 

Lorraine Maniscalco 
Communications 
Jeffrey B. Mann 
Music: Piano Perform. 
Elizabeth Mansi 
Elenientan Education 
Justine Marcasciano 
Finance 



Nancy Marella 

Marketing 
Karen Marrocco 
Athletic Training 
Matthew C. Marsteller 
Criminal Justice 
Tara Martenson 
Criminal Justice 
Bonnie Martin 
Elementary Education 



Kelly Erin Martin 

Music Education 
Karen Martinolich 
Marketing 
Mollis Mar/.ario 
l:ii\ nonmcntal Health 
Gina Masciangelo 
Communications 
Laurie Masinick 
Cell & Mol. Biology 



Donna Maska 

Art 

Suzanne Mason 

Nutrition 
Robert Masoudy 
Business Management 
Angela Matthews 
Comm. Disorders 
Andrew Mavrelos 
Elementary Education 



Seniors 163 



Cki</ 1998 cud 



Amy Maxwell 




(T^ 




Secondare Ed. Biolog\ 


J 


W- 


, 


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i 


I "" ^ 


* 


Sccoiidan. Ld. Hislon 


i 


1 


katherinc McAllister 


1 


1 ^^A 


i 


Comniunii-alions 


J 


^ ^ 


Shannon McBride 


"H 


m 'V 


? 


Criminal Justice 




~ K 


F 


Kathnn McCall 




IV 


r 


Managemeni 


*.^ 




■*■ 








Mar> McCallion 

Special Education 
Maureen McCormick 
Criminal Justice 
April McCullough 
Athletic Training 
Drew McCullough 
Histor\ 

Cathleen McDermott 
Communications 



Paul C. McDonald 
Business Management 
Krist) McDonough 
Elementan. Education 
Christine .McGar> 
Marketing 
JefTrey McGearj 
Communications 
Scott McGinn 
Liberal Arts 



Robert McMaster 

Business Management 

Michael McShane 

Finance 

Susan McTamney 

Political Science 

Natalie Megerian 

Finance 

Mar) Mclnick 

Kinesiology 



164 Seniors 



Om of 1999 




Mark Meloro 

Finance 
Christopher Merion 

Social Studies 
Laura Messick 
Anthropology 
lameka Metcalfe 
Busniess Management 
Carly Meyer 
Computer Science 



Mary Kate Micklosky 

l.lcmentary Education 
Heather A. Mied 
Comm. Disorders 
Heather Mika 
Psychology 
Amy Miller 
Elementary Education 
Denise Miller 
Elementary Education 



Heidi Miller 

Psychology 
Jennifer Miller 
Nursing 

Matthew A. Miller 
Environmental Health 
Melissa E. Miller 
Business Management 
Nicole Miller 
Elementary Education 



W . Braden Miller 

Iducation 

(J. Mills 

C'onini. and English 

Jason Minacci 

Education 

Michcle J. Mindick 

Accounting 

Heather Moore 

Biology 



Shelby J. Moore 

Philosophy 
Susan Moore 
Psychology 
Kesha Morant 
Communications 
Candice L. Morgan 
Comm. Disorders 
Natalie Morrone 
Elementary Education 



Seniors 1 65 



amofl998 md 



Kimberly Morrow 

Elcnicnlan tducation 
Jill Anne Mullin 
Special Educalion 
Morlev Mullins 
Nursing 
Kelly Murphy 
Criminal Justice 
KimberU Murpin 
KjpcsioiocN 



Sandra Murph> 

Ps\cholog\ 

Louis Murray 

Ps\cholog\ 

Christopher M>ers 

Physics 

Jason Nardone 

Biology 

Jude \\ . Nasclmontii 

Finance 



Ethel NatoH 

Comm. Disorders 
Jason \eelv 
Health &. Plnsical Ed. 
Megan Nelson 
Elemcntan Education 
Carolyn Newman 
Social Work 
\\ayne M. Newman 
Criminal Justice 



Melanle Noble 

BUMIK-.S 

Brian Nolan 
Marketing 
Tom Northrop 
Business & Marketinu 
l^ighann Nowitki 
Psychology 
Mary Nowicki 
Elcmcntarv Education 



Kalherine Oakes 
Management 
Bridget Oates 
Music Education 
Kdward Oberl-Thorn 
Education 
Patricia O'Brien 
Special Education 
Anita Ogline 
Criminal Justice 




'166 Seniors 



Om </1999 



J 








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Greg Okupniarek 

Accounting 
Klaine Orphanides 
Early Childhood Ed. 
Jennifer R. Orton 
Psychology 
Richard Oswalt 
Geography 
Emily Painter 
Social Work 



Alexis Palmer 

Psychology 
Kimberly Panaski 
I itcraturc 
t hristine Panos 
Communications 
Nicole Pappas 
Elementary Education 
Monica Patterson 
Psychology 



Albert Pearce 

Chemistry & Biology 
Michele Pearson 
Special Education 
Eric Peoples 
Liberal Arts 
Michael C. Piacenza 
Elementary Education 
Krista L. Piekutoski 
Graphic Design 



Ancta Pietrucha 

Management 
Lauren M. Pille 
Elementary Education 
Vincent Pioli 
Criminal Justice 
Jennifer Piskei 
Kinesiology 
Kelly Piatt 
Sports Medicine 



Kristina Piatt 

C ommunications 
Stephanie Pluchino 
Early Childhood Ed. 
Georgia Polites 
Special Education 
Sharita R. Ponder 
Social Work 
Ariane Popiel 
Comm. Disorders 



Seniors 167 



amofl998 aa 



Angela Poneiger 

Special Education 
Michcic K. Hon nail 
Ps>cholog\ 
l^ri Pressle> 
Music Education 
Troy Price 
Criminal Justice 
Jennifer Procopio 
Ps\ chologN 



Melissa Pro«s 

Elementary Education 

Brian Quinn 

Sec Ed - Social Studies 

.Maril>n B. Quinn 

Special Education 

Nicole Raczak 

Kinesiology 

Edward N. Rafalo«ski 

Psychology 



\'olanda Ramos 

English 

Christopher Rausch 
Accounting 
Kelly Rech' 
Special Education 
Bryan Redding 
Political Science 
Cindy Reichner 
Finance 



Dorothy Jo Rcillv 

Health & Physical Ed. 
Ke\in Reilly 
Elemenlan Education 
Tamera L. Renninger 
Geology 

X'anessa Resnick 
Special Education 
Allison Rhoades 
Business Management 



Nikia Rhodes 

Special Education 
Jay Richardson 
Sec. Hd. - English 
Jessica Richardson 
Music Education 
Denise Richebacher 
.Accounting 
NMIIiam Richmond 
Health & Physical Ed. 




1998 aid 


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168 Seniors 



Om of 1999 




I'atricia Riordan 

Mathematics 
Stephanie Robertson 
Special Education 
Jennifer Robinson 
Social Work 
Karrie Robinson 
Communications 
Lori Robinson 
Special Education 



Stacy M. Robinson 

laiiy Childhood Ed. 
Deborah Rogan 
I'liblic ilealth 
Richard Rohrbaugh 
1 Icmcntary Education 
( ristina Roig 
Education 
Tara Roik 
Accounting 



Kelley Rose 

Music Education 
Simone Rose 
Comm. and Spanish 
Lainee M. Rosen 
Comm. Disorders 
Sara Rosenberg 
Nursing 
Kristie Ross 
Pub. Health/Promote 



Melissa B. Roth 

I Icnicnlao Education 
.Joe Rothstein 
Comm. Disorders 
Mia Roundtree 
Early Childhood Ed. 
C hristine Rowall 
Education 
Da>id Rowe 
Communications 



Christopher Rozzi 

Marketing 
kyle Rubendall 

( iraphic Design 
I Use Rubin 

larly Childhood Ed. 
Pamela Rubin 
1 .Illy Childhood Ed. 
iVnny G. Rushton 

imloax' 



Seniors 169 



Oauof 1998 and 



Carolyn Rylko 

Cicograph> 
Imad Salhab 
Chcmislp. tV Bioloi;\ 
Rebecca Sammartino 
Elcmentan Education 
Michelle Samuels 
Special Education 
Shannon Sanford 
Nursine 



Gregg Sangillo 

Political Science 
Jennifer Santner 
Political Science 
Leslie Sargent 
Liberal Studies 
Stephanie Sargent 
Criminal Justice 
Zakiyyah Satchell 
Earlv Childhood Ed 



Tammy Scanlon 
KinesiologN 
Joseph B. Scargill 
Liberal Arts 
Melanie Schmer 
English Literature 
DaHTi Schneider 
Psychology 
Amy Schrage 
Special Education 



C\ 




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V 


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Maria Sell 

Comm. Disorders 
Megan Semuta 
Communications 
Carly Settar 
Special Education 
Aneesha Shabazz 
Sociology 
Jeanine Shaffer 
Education 




Michael Schuler 


i 


jn^ 


Criminal Justice 


M 


1 1 


Dattn Sciole 


r^ ^^v 


Elcmentar% Education 




Rosario Scorsone 




. .: 


Marketing 


^ 


m."^' ^ / W 


Jessica Scott 


m 


Jty V 


Communications 


TL 


^■f ^ 


Michele Scott 


m 


^QT Kl 


Communications 


1 


FJ 



170 Seniors 



Om of 1999 




Jennifer Shaffer 

HM Composition 
laclyn Shanaman 
Music Education 
l.atonia Sharkey 
Early Childhood Ed. 
Jennifer Shea 
Music Education 
Christopher Shelderfer 
Finance 



Lisa Shestko 

Elcmcntai-> Education 
Kobyn Shields 
Special Education 
Seungbum Shin 
\ccounting 
Mark Shires 
Athletic Training 
Jennifer Shultz 
Education 



Anne Shunlak 

Political Science 
Vladislav Shut 
Athletic Training 
Irina Siber 

Llcnicntary Education 
Susan Siever 
Graphic Design 
Thomas Silicato Jr. 
Business Management 



Christopher Siminons 

Education 

lamara L. Siracusa 

Math and Science 
Chris Skahan 
Elenicntar\ Education 
Johanna Sleichter 
English Literature 
Gregory Smallwood 
Health"& Physical Ed. 



Kate Smeddy 

llemcntary Education 
Brian Smith 
liberal Studies 
I)a\vn Smith 
Health Science 
.lennifer M. Smith 
Communications 
Melanie Smith 
Nursing 



SenioK 1 7 1 



CUkofl998 ad 



Laurel L. Sohigian 

Pub. Health Promote 

Devon Sopcr 

Kinesiology 

JefTrey Spanial 

History 

Deborah Speakman 

Criminal Justice 

Julie Spease 

Earlv Childhood Ed. 



Angela Spinelli 

English 

Cara Lynn Spukus 

Special Education 

Sharisse Spotwood 

Nursing 

Syreeta Spralley 

Nursing 

Karl Staib 

Marketing 



Tonya Stanley 

Elementary Education 
kristen Steirer 
Social \\ ork 
.\lison Stempler 
Elementary Education 
Maxwell Stephens 
Health & Physical Ed. 
Stephanie O. Stephens 
Earlv Childhood Ed. 



John G. L. Stevens 

Spanish 

.\isha Stevenson 

Liberal Arts 

Jennifer Stewart 

Education 

Layla Stires 

Psychology 

Aneatra L. Stovall 

Nursing 



Jennifer Striggle 
Sports Medicine 
.\pril A. Stuart 
Communications 
Rashi Akil Summers 
Political Science 
Rebecca Sutlers 
Elementary Education 
Kelli Sykes 
Liberal Studies 



.\my Szcv^czak 

Business .Management 
Chris Talford 
History 

Christopher Talley 
Elementary Education 
Debora Tashjian 
Psychology 
Matthew Taylor 
Criminal Justice 
172 Seniors 




amcfl999 




Marcela Tellez 

Communications 
I rang Thai 
Accounting 
Jennifer M. Thoma 
Political Science 
.leffrey Thomas 
Sccondar\' Education 
.lennifcr Thomas 
Nursing 



I'reiva Thomas 

Liberal Studies 
Aura Thompson 
BiologN 
Melissa Thompson 

Nursing 
karen I hress 
1 coK.g) 
\\ end) rillman 

Elementarv' Education 



Olivia Tojino 

l's\ch(ilogy 

C arolyn Tokarski 

Education 

Seta Tookmanian 

Communications 

Noelle Torella 

Psychology 

Jennifer Tracy 

Business Management 



Samantha Tran 

Criminal Justice 
Phong Trinh 
Computer Science 
Kdward Troy 
Criminal Justice 
Michelle Tulino 
Spanish 
Meredith Turk 
( ommunications 



Rosalie Umile 

Elementary Education 

Julie Vandegriff 

Finance 

Sara Vanore 

Accounting & Finance 

C orina Vanruyckevelt 

English 

Danene Varacallo 

Elementarv Education 



Nicole Veltre 

Psychology 
Christina Veneziale 
Elementary Education 
Kevin Verbosh 
Public Health 
Suphia Verdekal 
INychology 

■•ifia Verzino 

iarketing 

Seniors 



173 



CJUkofl998 ad 



K>la Meth 




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Earh Childhood Ed 


i 


w ^^ 


Kand> \illanui'\a 

NKirkclins; 


i 


r ^ 


Nikki \ oci 


i 


m W 


tlemcman Education 


^ 


K' ' m 


Christopher N'oRel 


^ 


^ w 


Music Education 






\'italv \'oir$on 




/ 


Environmental Health 






r 






,r 





Sher^l \oli 


jSm 


1 


Elementary Education 


^m'l^ ,d 


\ 


Christina N'ovakes 


^^M"'' "^ 1 


1 


Communications 


^^H 


i 


Ja\ \\ acker 


^^1 ' " d 


■ 


Management 


^^^ A 


1 


Katie Walker 


^^^^H -^^^H 


m 


Liberal Studies 


^^^^^^^^1 


1 


Laura Walker 


^^^^v ^^1 


Communications 


K^ 


IJ 



Janet Walsh 


^\ 


Elementar* Education 




Keisha C. W alton 


jH-«^ <^v| 


Communications 


^k ^ m^ 


Jill Elizabeth Ward 




English Education 


^^^^k ^^r 


Craig W axman 


^^^^^V'-^.tf' ^^m 


Music Education 


^^^H^KM^^v 


Corinne Weaber 


^ 


English Literature 


HJ 





^^^^^"V 


\aleric Weik 


^■sR.'> 


Elenientar\ Education 


^^Hr < ik 


Hope S. W einstein 




Elemcntar. LducatU'ii 


^^"^ — - »- *■■ 


1 odd W einstock 


^^K. ^b 


Marketing 


^^H -. aBSf' 


Lisa VVelskittel 


J^^f^ ^w^ 


ElemenlarN Education 


I^DI^^^^AvyB 


Jeanine Wells 


^^I^^^^H T'.ii 


Elementar> Education 


^^^^^^k^ 



Pamela Wenner 




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Jamie W ert/ 




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Mathematics 


^^j*^ 


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Harrv Wcscolt 


^^m 


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Economics 


^^L ^~^ 


Imib^it 


Melissa Westfall 




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Elemental Education 




IMtti 


Erin T. W halen 




Ktyii 


C omm. Disorders 




1 




174 Seniors 



Ckk of 1999 





A 



f«(C* 







Sherri \\'helan 

Elcnientan' Education 
Melissa \\ hippie 
Communications 
Michael V\'hitelcy 
Elementary Education 
Laura M. V\hiting 
Psychology 
David J. W hitman 
Computer Science 



Jennifer \\ ieland 

Comni. Disorders 
( ourtenay \Mlliams 
I Icmentary Education 
kristin Williams 
Music Education 
Erika \Mlson 
Communications 
Jo Anne \\'imberl> 
Mathematics 



Kimberly \\ indt 

Communications 

Michael W'inkelspecht 

Political Science 

Jennifer W ood 

Sociology 

Brandi Wright 

English 

Julie Vi 

Elementary Education 



Andrew Zaccardi 

C omniunications 
Frank Zanin 
Business 

Michelle Zanzano 
Music Education 
Sharon Zecha 
Accounting 
kristin Zegers 
Social Work 



Bonnie Zellers 

History 

Justin C. Zepp 

Pre-Med 

Leigh Anne Zicgler 

Elementary Education 

Amber Zitzman 

History 

Marisa Zola 

Elementary Education 



Seniors 1 75 




176 Closins 




"When the commencement orator tells the graduating class that 
the world is their oyster, he should also explain the difficulty of 

cracking the shell." 



ci 



©sm 




Divider 177 



D 



ecemiDer 



i 




J_ The best congratulations is always a hug from a friend or family member. 
\ fessica Fannin sits in the middle of other December 1998 graduates and listens to the 
graduation ceremony. 

[-^ A student speaks during the graduation. 
1 And finally, the time has arrived for the official sign of graduation, moving the tassel from 
the right to the left. 




178 Closiflii 



vjrracliLiaiioiii 




]^ Jennifer Graf, a voice major, speaks to the December 1998 graduates. 
1 Dr. Madeleine Wing Adler, the president of West Chester University, welcomes 
ei'eryone to the December 1998 graduation ceremony. 

l^'josh Decker and Lori Pressley play with the Wind Ensemble during the 
December graduation. 

[ One of the West Chester University faculty members receives a faculty recognition 
award. 



December Graduation 179 




J Dr. Oliaro, Vice President of Student Affairs, urns one of many attendees at the May 1999 
graduation ceremony. 

I^ ,1 West Chester University student, graduating with honors, looks content while she watts 
fiiilit'iilh jar the ceremony to conclude. 

_ /7(n student wears ribbons with her gown, as a sign that she was a member of the Abbe 
Society. 

Dr.Adler. WCVs President, gives a hand for the May 1999 graduates of West Chester 
I 'nwersity. 




180 



Ijrracliuiatio 



n 




J Zachary Cattell, 1998-1999 Student GovernmetJt Association President, ad- 
dresses the graduating class of May 1999. 

] — . A May 1999 graduate gives a little smile upon receiving her diploma. 
[^ Erica Hornung, a Communicative Disorders major, was one of many who 
graduated from WCU in May. 

[ One of the many messages - or last words before graduation - written with tape on 
someone's cap. 




181 



Phi Alpha ^(VP). S.ni,ii W.irk <;iiih 
4 (PrcsiJi-nt); Chi Alph.i Honor 
StKiirtics 2 



Abdul-Roshid. R.ishidah 

623J Opmtz Ave. 

Philadelphia, PA 191-41 
AtK)u Jaoudc. Robert 

1^16 \V'«t Chi-stcr Pike Apt. F-J 

Wrtt Chester, PA 19582 
Abruzzi. Jessica E. 

6834 Limekiln Rd. 

Slatinpton, PA 18()8(» 

RHA 1.2,3,4; Women's Rugby 

1, 2. ,5,4; Newman Center Choir .1,4; 

Criminal Justice Club 2 yrs.; LASO 

2 yrs.; Intramural Basketball 2 yrs.; 

Resident Assistant 2, .3,4 
Acker, David 

1 KM) Wi-st Chester Pike E-93 

West Chi'stcr, PA 19382 
Adeskavitz, Rebecca L. 

641 Brcx>kside Dr. 

Beltord. NJ (P~18 

Intramural Field Hockey 1,2,3; Zeta 

Tau Alpha 2,3.4 (executive board); 

Adopt-a-school program 3 
Adier, Erika 

4 1 2 Fairfax Dr. 

Exton, PA 19341 

Campus Crusiide for Christ 1.2,3,4; 

lnter-Organizatii>nal Council 3; 

Darlingti)n Biological Society 2,3 
Ahmed. Mafruha 

101 N. "> Points Rd. Apt. G-3 

Wc-st Chester. PA 19380 
Aiu. Eduardo L. 

1 Black Hawk Circle Apt. M-3 

Downingtown. PA 19335 
Al-Ma|idi. Danielle N. 

826 Providence Rd. B 205 

Secane, PA 19018 
Alfano. Melissa 

502 Major Rd. 

Dayton, NJ 08810 
AUander, Deborah 

1219 Bishop Ave. 

Roslyn, PA 19001 
Allen, Lisa O. 

622 N. Franklin Street 3F 

Lancaster, PA 1 7602 

Gospel Choir I; Black Student 

Union 2.3,4; Spanish Club 3; 

Political Science Club 4; Black Greek 

0)uncil 3.4; Zeta Phi Beta Sotority 

Inc. 3,4 
Allen, Peter J. 

1 I Annin Rd. 

Liberty O.rner, NJ 07938 

Intervarsity Chtistian Fellowship 

1,2.3; Student Activities Council 

1.2.3.4; Circle K 2; Sykes Student 

Union Student Director 4 
Allen. Shirelle 

5958 Nth Opal Strc-et 

Phila.. PA 19141 
Amen. D()menic 

4 1 Cambridge Rd. 

Br.Hjmall. PA 19008 
Argue. Heather 

219 Butternut Rd. 

(jlifon. NJ 0783" 
Arnold. Amanda 

265 Washington Strc-et 

Royersford. PA 19468 

Pi Gamma Mu 3.4 
Askin. Joshua 

2 Surrey Rd. 

Elkins P.irk, PA 19027 
Pi Kappa Phi 2.3.4; RHA 2 (VP 
Schmidt Hall) 
Ayrc-s. Korrie 

828 West 2nd St. 
Chi-stcr. PA 19013 



B 



B.ibiloM. Erica 

153 Baldy Hill Rd. 

Alburtis. PA 1801 1 

Psychology Club 1.2.3,4; liirr,imor.il 

Sp)rts 3; The Quad 4; Alpha Sigma 

Tau 1.2 
Baillie, Sar.ih 

242 10th Ave. 

Bethlehem, PA 18018 

Softball 1,2; Nutsing Student 

Activities Comittc-e 3.4 
Baket, Ashley 

9 Dunbarton Rd. 

Cherry Hill. NJ 08003 

Varsity Licrosse 1.2,3.4; NSE 3 
Baldwin. Jennifer Z. D. 

5520 Grandview Ln. 

Doylestown. PA 18901 

Council for Exceptional Children 4 

Balpino. Frank 
101)5 Fcrnoii St. 
Phikidelphia. PA 1914S 
Sykes Union Associate 2.3.4; 
Intramural Softball 1; Ftiats 3,4; Psi 
Chi 3.4 
Barba, Norma 

2500 Stoney Brook Ln. 
Drexcl Hill. PA 19026 
CEC 3.4 
Barkley. Nicole 

8500 Lindberg Blvd. Apt. 2412 
Philadelphia. PA 19153 
Delta Sigma Tlieta 3,4; Black 
Student Union 1,2,3,4; SGA 1.2,3; 
RHA 1,2,3; Abbe' .Society 2,3,4 
Batnabei, Dana 
307 Bolton Ln. 
Downingtown, PA 19335 
Women's Softball Team 1,2,3,4 
Barnes, Dwain 

4925 N. Royal St. 
Philadelphia, PA 19144 
BSU 1 ,2.3; Intramural Basketball 
1,2.3.4; Intramural Ft)otball 1; 
Karate 2.3 
Baton. Andrew 
5 Heron Dr. 
Marlboro. NJ 07746 
Barrett. Erin M. 

1108 Stoney Btook Ln. 
West Chester. PA 19382 
Phi Sigma Pi 3,4 
Barrett, Michele 
655 Clymet Lane 
Ridley Park, PA 19078 
Bateman Jr., Robert J. 
285 Gramercy Dr. 
Clifton Heights, PA 19018 
Battista, Michael J. 

1428 Quaker Ridge Rd. 
V('c-st Chester, PA 19 382 
Intramural Softball 2; Phi Gamma 
Mu4 
Baumann, Anne 
123 Nevin Dr. 
Honey Brook, PA 19344 
Baxter IlLJedelle 
'HH', Provident St. 
Philadelphia, PA 19150 
RHA 2,3,4 
Ba\iy, Greg E. 

101 Glen Ardc-n Dr. 

Howell, NJ 0773 1 

Varsity Football 1,2,3.4; Eco-Fin. 



Club 3.4; Inttamural B.isketbaU 3.4; 

Inttamutal Fhig Football 5 
Beam. David 

1 14 Princeton Rd. 

Exton. PA 19341 

Pi Gamma Mu President 3,4; 

Membet of Uith Education Honot 
Societies; Member of Histot)' Hont)r 
Society 
Bc-ard, Brian 

1232 E. Barringer St. 

Philadelphia, PA 19119 

BSU 3; WCU Football Team 3; 

National Honot Society 3,4; Flag 

Football League 3 
Beavet. Jeremy C. 

3015 Antlet Dnve 

Doylestown, PA 18901 
Beck, Adam 

1365 Banker Hill Dr. 

Cherry Hill. NJ 08003 
Beckham. Melissa 

304 E. Marshall -St. 

Westchester, PA 19380 
Beldecos, Eleni 

930 Edge-wood Ln. 

Uinghorne, PA 19053 

SGA 1,2 
Benson. Jennifer Lynn 

1 07 A Lorraine Avenue 

Oreland. PA 19075 
Bcrger, David 

3 1 1 Mayfield Ave. 

West Chcstet. PA 19380 
Betnstein, Amanda 

755 Btidge View Rd. 

Langhorne, PA 19382 

Delta Zeta; Kappa Delta Pi 
Berta, Tracey 

6610 Lagler Dr. 

Zionsville, PA 18092 

ASC 1,2,3,4 
Bickel, Kerissa D. 

46 Country Road 

Perkasic, PA 1 8944 
Birch, Gregory 

3612 Woodholme Dr. 

Jarrettsvillc. MD 21084 
Bizri. Zayna 

6 Jeffrie Trail 

Whipping. NJ 0798 1 

EMS 1.2.3,4; Honors Student 

Association 2,3.4; Honors Program 
1,2.3.4 
Blackburn. Brant 

3102 Whitehall Road 

East Norriton. PA 19403 
Blasko. Lisa 

10 Tomahawk Tt. 
Medfotd. NJ 08055 

Circle K 1.2; Show Choir 2; Campus 

Crusade fot Christ 2.^.4 
Bloch, Barbra 

1 1813 Dumoiit Rd 

Philadelphia. PA 191 16 

Honors Sticiery 4 
Bocchino, Daniel A. 

2006 Wc-st Field Coutt 

Newtown Square, PA 19073 
Bohr. Stacie 

828 Flintock Ridge Rd. 

Mechanicsburg. PA 1705 5 

Psychology Club 1.2.3.4 (president); 

Circle K 1.2.3.4; Student Life 

Committee 4; Council fot 

Exceptional Children 4 
Boies. Cara 

1 1 Cardinal Rd. 
Mercerville. NJ 08619 

Boldin. Sean 

1020 Mutsu Ln. 

VC'est Chester, PA 19380-1545 
Boner, Amy 



1 490 Jericho Rd. 
Abington. PA 19001 
Carde K 2.3,4; Phi Sigma Pi 3,4 
Bonner, Lisa 

304 E. Marshall Street #90-i 
West Chester. PA 19380 
Booth. Stac7 
166 Bullatd St. 
Holden. MA 01520 
National Speech, Hearing & 
Language Association 1,2,3,4 
Borkosky, Lisa Marie 
85 Kenny Avenue 
Sharon Hill, PA 19079 
Boston. David C;. 
132 Colonial Df. 
Akron. PA 17301 
Bt>tta. Victoria M. 
201 Fulton Rd. 
Oxford. PA 19363 
Botti, Michele 
39 Courtland Ln. 
Aberdeen. NJ 07747 
A.C.E.1 2.3.4 (historian); WCAEYC 
3.4(secretary) 
Bower. Elizabeth 
Rd 7 Box 752A 
Altoona. PA 16601 
Baptist Student Ministry 1 ,2,3,4; 
Concerr Choir 3,4 
Boyer, Maurice 

7929 Cedarbrook St. 
Philadelphia, PA 19150 
RHA 1,2,3,4; The Quad 1.2.3; 
WCU4 2,3; RHA 3,4; Baptist 
Student Ministfies 3,4; Friars' Society 
3,4; Black Student Union 1.2.3,4 
Boyle. Kimberly A. 
159 Mendham Dr. 
North Wales, PA 19454 
Bozzuto, Marisa 
5 N. Fairview Ave. 
Upper Darby, PA 19082 
Bradley, Jacquelyn 
1003 Ridgcwood Ln. 
WesrChestet, PA 19382 
Braksator, H. Glenn 
32 Herman St. 
Feasterville, PA 1905 1 
Varsity Fotitball 1,2,3,4; Inttamural 
Basketball 2,3,4; Intramural Flag 
Football 5; Physics Honor Society 5 
Brandau. Lisa 

121 Wagon Wheel Rd. 
Norristown. PA 19403 
Brenner. Marthew Ryan 
23 Lake Street 
Btidgeton. NJ 08302 
Brenner. Tara E. 
455 Tina Dr. 
Southampton. PA 18966 
Reading National Honor Society 5 
Brereton. Jennifer 
204 Rice Dr. 
Bc-ar. DE 19701 

Dance Production Workshop 3.4; 
Psychology Club i 
Breslin. Kerry 

13 35 E. Sttasburg Rd. 
West Chestet. PA 19380 
Bteslin, Megan 
220 Cowbell Rd. 
V( lllow Gfove, PA 19091) 
Breyer, Jennifer 

337 Northwood Avenue 
Elkins Park, PA 19027 
Brice, Nancy A. 

610 W. Chestnut St. 
West Chestet, PA 19380 
Kappa Delta Pi 3.4; PSEA-NEA 4 
Bricker. Marc 
223 Home Place 
Exton, PA 19341 



182 Sfiiior Dircctoiy 



Britton. R. Jason 

22 Country Manor Ln. 

New Freedom, PA 17349 

WCU Men's Varsity Track 2,3,4; 

Friars' Society 1,2,3,4; Sykes Union 

Student Director 4; Sykes Union 

Associate 2,3; SGA Recreational 

Senator 1,2 
Brosius, Emily 

266 King St. 

Nofthumberland, PA 17857 

Student Activities Council 1,2.3,4; 

Baptist Student Ministties 1,2 
Brower. Adam 

549 Leawood Ave. 

Toms River, NJ 08755 
Brown, Chartel D. 

1759 S. EdgewoodSt. 

Philadelphia, PA 19142 

Delta Sigma Theta 4 
Brown. Phaedra La-sha 

1703 Elston St. 

Philadelphia. PA 19126 

Black Student Union 1,2,3,4; 

Alumni Student Connection 4; RHA 

1,2,3,4 
Burns. Alicia Y. 

147 W. Walnut Pk. Dt. 

Philadelphia, PA 19120 

Gospel Choir 1.2,4; Alumni Student 

Connection 3,4; BSU 1,2,3,4; RHA 

1,2,3,4 
Burns, Megan L. 

498 Sunnemeade Ave. 

Warminster, PA 18974 
Burns, Thomas C 

2 1 1 Cassatt Rd. 

Boothwyn. PA 19382 
Burstein. Tetry 

402 Gardner St. 

Phil.idclphia, PA 19116 

Alph.i Chi Rho 3.4 
Biitkr, Mark 

51 N. Robinson Stteet 

Philadelphia, PA 19139 
Byrd, Jennifer 

1001 Mr. Pleasant Ave. 

Wayne, PA 19087 

Gospel Choir 1,2,3,4; Delta Sigma 

Theta 3.4; Black Student Union 
1,2.3,4; RHA 1,2 



c 



Cadwalader, Elizabeth 

3 1 Kauffman Rd. 

Oley, PA 19547 

Psychology Club 2,3,4 
Calciano, Andtew T. 

6493 Malvern Ave 

Philadelphia, PA 19151 

Ice Hockey 1,2,3,4 
Campbell, Chavonne C. 

610 McKean St. 

Philadelphia, PA 19148 

Univetsity Ambassadof 1,2,3,4; 

Alumni Student Connections 3.4; 

Sociology Club Pres. 4; Black 

Student Union 1.2,3.4; Psychology 

Club 2 
Capotofto. Krisrin L. 

17 Schumacher Ave. 

Hillsdale, NJ 07642 

CEC 1,2; ACEI 2.3,4 
Carey, Shannon 

2632 Eidon Ave. 

Drexel Hill. PA 19026 
Carlson, Amy L. 

53 Pearl St. 

Hudson Falls, NY 12839 
Carter, Kevin J. 



452 Adirondack Ave. 

Spotswood, NJ 08884 

Alpha Chi Rho l,2,3,4(president); 

CRJ Club 1,2,3 
C.iriiso, Rosa 

1527 W. Passyunk Ave. 

Philadelphia. PA 19145 

Abbe' Society 3.4,5; Sykes Student 

Ditector 4,5; ACEI 2 
Cascio. Kathleen 

1661 Washington Avenue 

Bohemia. NY 11716 
Castagnola, Danielle E. 

6 Springer Way 

Landenberg, PA 19350 

Alchemisr Club 1,2; Catholic 

Newman Student Association 2,3,4 
Catania, Rosanna L. 

738 Bradford Terr. 

Wesr Chesrer, PA 19382 
Cavill, Kristine 

1142 Garfield Avenue 

Havettown, PA 19083 
Cavuto, Corinne 

102S Squire Dr 

West ChLSter, PA 19382 
Ceila. Jenniter L 

669 Barclay Ln. 

Broomall, PA 19008 

ACEI 1,2,3.4 
Cesmcgi. Tereza C. 

87 1 3 Ferndale St. 

Philadelphia, PA 19115 

RHA Program Coordinator 2; RHA 

President 3,4; Abbe' Society 

(historian) 3,4; Chi Alpha Epsilon 

(secretary) 3,4 
Chambers. Shawn P. 

1201 E. Sttasbutg Rd, Apt. B-10 

WestChestet. PA 19380 

Athletic Ttainer's Club 

1.2.3,4(V.P.); Friars' Sociery 2.3.4; 

Desk Assistant 2; Resident Assistant 

3.4 
Chappelle, Tynara 

5622 Crowson Street 

Philadelphia. PA 19144 
Charters, Carolyn 
110 Bishops Drive 

Aston, PA 19014 
Chattin, Stacey L. 

520 Taylot Ave. 

Linwood, PA 19061 
Chazin, Cheryl 

3 Locust Lane 

Media, PA 19063 

ACEI 1,2 
Chimera, Nicole 
2 1 Concord Place 
Langhnrne. PA 14047 



Wo 



Lac 



.Team 1, 



Athletic Training Club 1,2,3.4 
Chmielecki. Wayne 

30 GreenHiU Rd. 

Coatesville. PA 19320 
Cianftam, Lisa 

512 Winthrop Rd, 

Collegeville. PA 19426 
Cinelli. Amanda 

18 Augusta Lane 

Blackwood, NJ 08088 
Clatk. Danielle 

1824 Lautel Ave. 

Boothwyn, PA l';06l 
Class, Melissa 

900 Pheasant Rd, 

Harnsbutg, PA PI 12 

Delta Zeta 2,3.4; Management & 

Marketing Society 3,4; American 

Marketing Association 4 
Ciaussen, Etich G. 

347 Etie Dr. 

Lansdale, PA 19446 



Fencing Club 2 
Clements, Shonda L. 
607 Briar Cr. 
Limerick, PA 19468 
Sigma Theta Tau 4 
Clewell, Scott 
474 Hilltop Rd. 
Paoli, PA 19301 
Cloke, D.iniel E 
1011 Beech Rd. 
Wallingtotd, PA 19086 
Collier, Millie 

6111 Springford Dt, Apt L-12 
Hatrisburg, PA 17 111 
National Association of Black 
Accountants 4 
Colontrelle, Rob 
22 Cooper Ave. 
Dumont, NJ 07628 
Vatsity Football l,2,3,4(co-captain); 
Pi Gamma Mu 3,4 
Conley, Cherie L. 

917 St. Andrews Dr. 
Malvern, PA 19355 
Pre-Law Society 2,3(treasurer); 
Marketing & Management Club 3; 
Pi Gamma Mu 3,4 
Connolly, Brian T. 

1356 Ridgeview Circle 
Downingtown, PA 19335 
CAOS 3,4; Catholic Newman 
Association 3,4; Management Society 
4 
Conteh, Marionette T. 
7312 Biadlcy Blvd. 
Bethesda, MD 20817 
Conti. Melissa 

1314 Arbutus Ave. 
Langhorne. PA 19047 
Field Hockey 1.2.3.4; Women's 
Lacrosse 1.2,3.4; SNAP VP 4; 
Inttamural Basketball 3,4; Sigma 
Theta Tau 4 
Cook, Ayana 

1329 Cardeza St, 
Philadelphia, PA 19119 
Wellness Centet 3, 4; Schmidt Hall 
RHA 3,4; Black Student Union 
1,2,3.4 
Cook, Dominique 

1013 E. Passyunk Ave. 
Philadelphia, PA 19147 
Coonelly, Kathleen M. 
516 Andrew Rd. 
Springfield, PA 19064 
Social Work Club 2,3; Special 
Education Club I 
Cooper. Gregory J . 
178 Glen Riddle Rd. 
Media, PA 19063 
The Quad 2(ad manager); OMA 4; 
Intramural Basketball 4 
Copenhavet. Dave 
57 Longview Rd. 
Linfield. PA 19468 
Matketing &: Management Society 3; 
Sports Club Council 3.4; IOC 3.4; 
Volleyball Club 2.3(treasurer),4 
(president) 
Coreano, Jacob 

3052 N. Mascher St. 
Philadelphia, PA 19133 
Coticll, William 

22 Monmouth Rd. 

Oakhursr, NJ 07755 

Alumni Student Connection 1,2,3,4; 

SGA 1 ,2; Ffiars' Society 2,3,4; 

Management/ Marketing Society 

2,3,4 



Cortese, Brooke 
437 E. Niclds St. 
West ChJrstet. PA 19382 
Dance Team 2 yeais; CEC 4 
Coulter, Kellye 

714 WoodctestRd. 
Radnor, PA 19087 
Alpha Xi Delta 1,2,3.4 
Coufsen. Spencet 
P.O. Box 323 
Stfoudsburg, PA 18360 
Statesmen Jazz Band 1 ; Young 
Republicans 1; Shotoken Karate 
Club 1,2.3,4; WCU Sports Club 
Council 1,2,3,4; Tlieta Chi 2,3.4; 
Resident Life 2,3,4; RHA 1,2,3; 
Dance Marathon 3,4; SGA 2.3.4 
Ctaft. Sata L. 

6227 Stanford Ct. 
Mechanicsbufg. PA 17055 
Wayne Hall RHA 1; SAC 1,2,3,4; 
Abbe' Society 2,3,4; Union Advisory 
Board 2; Resident/ Apartment 
Assistant 2,3,4 
Crain,Jeffry S. 
PO Box 82 
Norwood, PA 19074 
Crawford, Kecia T. 
708 Wright Dt. 
Maple Glen, PA 19002 
RHA 1; Gospel Choir I,2,3(pres.),4; 
Black Student Union 1,2,3,4; Delta 
Sigma Theta 3(VP),4; Black Greek 
Council 3,4; Larino Greek Council 4 
VP; Gamma Sigma Alpha 4 
Crawford III, Willard B. 
1624 DeKalb St. 
Notristown, PA 19401 
Crisolo. Sandra 

6604 Torresdale Ave. 
Philadelphia, PA 19135 
RHA 1,2 
CroU, Kristie M. 
108 W. Market St, 
WestChestet. PA 19382 
Kappa Delta Pi 3.4; CEC 3,4 
Ctoss, Elizabeth 
3 Bifchwood Ct. 
Lawrenceville, NJ 08648 
Alpha Phi Omega 2,3,4 
Crutchfield. David R. 
7 Juniata Drive 
E. Fallowfield, PA 19320 
Gospel Choir 1; Compurer Club 2 
Cudd, Suzanne J. 
47 Llangollen Ln 
Newtown Sq., PA 19073 
Culberrson. Jason 

245 S. Cedar St. Apt. K-344 
Spring City, PA 19475 
Cunniff, Michele T. 
3215 Comly Place 
Philadelphia. PA 19154 
WCAEYC 2.3.4 
Cuppels. Christopher T. 
4829 Farming Ridge Blvd. 
Reading. PA 19606 
Curyto. Tata 
797 Ttee Ln. 
Westchester. PA 19380 
Custer, Sherri Ann 
12 Silverbirch Lane 
Levittown, PA 19055 
Alchemist 1-4; Intramural Field 
Hockey 1; Alpha Xi Delta 3-4; 
RHA 2-3; .Student Activities Counci 



, Cr^ 



"H 



509 W. Main St. 
Notristown, PA 19401 
Kappa Delta Pi 3,4 







Senior Direcloiy 183 



2^ W'rtt High Strcvt 
Phix-nixvilk-. PA 19460 
Danzciscn. MkIicIIc 
■no Van Kirk St. 
Philadilphia, PA 19120 
RHA 1; Gospel Choir 1,2,3.4 
Davis, Cira M. 

2556 Dartmouth Wds. Rd. 
Wilmington, DE 19810 
Davis. Rintf Lynn 
■I 1 56 Bums Rd. 
.\l^.^:hanitsbur};, PA 1705') 
Varsit)- ChtxTlcading 1,2, .3; Alpha 
Xi Delta 2,5 
dc los Santos, Shatla 

1257 Upper Van Reed Rd. 
U-espiirt, PA 195.5.5 
>X'omen's Swimming 1 ,4; Athletic 
Training Club 1,2,5.4; LASO 1,2 
DeCaro, Christina 
2 Fern Ln. 

Ivalkngford, PA 19086 
Alpha Sigma Tau 2.5.4; Gamma 
Sigma Alpha 5.4 
Deele>'. Kristine D. 
18 Srarlitc Dr. 
Lititz. PA r545 
Women's Rugby 5.4 
Dejesus. Jeniffer 
56 S. 6th Ave. 
Coatcsville, PA 19520 
Psychology Club 1,2,5.4; Criminal 
Justice Ass*xiation 1,2,5.4; Pre-Law 
S<Kiety 1,2.5,4; Pi Gamma Mu 5.4 
Del Grosso, Danielle M. 
190 Bridge St. 
Drexel Hill. PA 19026 
Accounting S(Kiety 5,4; IMA ^.4 
Dellavalle. Gina .\I. 
500 Rose Ln. 
Broomall, PA 19008 
DeLorenzo, Amanda 
2659 Finley Ave. 
Bensalem, PA 19020 
Track & Field 1.2.5; Athletic 
Training Club 1.2.5.4 
Delp. Laura L. 

2140 Pheasant Hill Rd. 
Lansdalc. PA 19446 
DeLuca. Laura D. 
22 1 5 Delmar Drive 
Folcroft. PA 19052 
DeLucia. Daniel 

2250 Winding Way 
Brimmall. PA 19008 
Denmead 11. Bruce P. 
710 Young's Rd. 
Phillipsburg. NJ 08865 
Marching Band 1 ,2; Statesmen Jazz 
En.semble 2; Trumpet Ensemble 5,4; 
Symphonic Band 5; Symphory 
Orchestra 5,4; Masterworks Chorus 
5; Men's Chorus 2; Univcrsip 
Chorale 1; Phi Mu Alpha 2.5.4; 
Wind Ensemble 4 
IXnt, Dionne D. 
620 1 Webster St. 
Philadelphia. PA 19145 
.Marketing/Management Assiciation; 
Black Student Union 
IXRitis. Nicole 
7527 Garman St. 
Philadelphia, PA 19155 
IX-rricott. Kristin 
5 1 5 W(HKlview Dr. 
Exton, PA 19541 
ECO-FIN SiKiety 4; Account ng 
Society V, IMA 5 
Derweiler. Amanda 
1650 Pcachtree Ln. 
Norristown. PA 19045 
Phi Sigma Sigma 2,5,4 
Detweiler. Kathleen 



PO Box 575 

Phoenixville. PA 19460 
DeVito. John T. 

416 College Ave 

Wc-st Chester. PA 19382 

Mens Lacrosse 1,2,5,4 
Diamond. Lisa 

248 Wesnvind Way 

Dresher. PA 19025 
Diaz. Joana Marie 

464 Woodhaven Plaza 

Philadelphia. PA 19116 
DiFilippo. Elizalxth 

1 58 Woodview Rd. 

Wc-st Grove. PA 19590 

CEC4 
Dijulia, Caroline 

246 Fox Run 

Exton, PA 19541 
Di.Mario, Christin 

526 Catchpenny Ln. 

Media, PA 19065 

RHA 4; SGA 4; SAC 4 
DiMeo, James 

1718 Westchester Pike 

West Chester, PA 19582 

The Quad 2,5,4(photography 

editor); Volleyball Club 5; Art 

Association 5 
Dinardi, Amy 

1050 Canter Court 

Harrisburg, PA Pill 
DiPictro. Daniel S. 
>64 Hampton Dr. 

Fe.isterville, PA 19055 

RHA 1; EMS 5,4 



Di 



PP< 



N. 



2112Jcnkintown Rd. 
Glenside. PA 19058 
Alpha Xi Delta 2.5.4; RHA 
1,2,3,4; RA 5,4; University 
Ambassador 4 
Distel, Lisa 

5002 Concord Circle 
Eagleville, PA 19048 
The Quad 5 
Do, Ngoc 

4459 Frankford Ave. 
Philadelphia, PA 19124 
Political Science Club 4; Asian 
American Organization 1,2,5,4; 
Women's Center 5 
Domenick, Matthew 
505 Darlington Dr. 
West Chester, PA 19582 
Men's Lacrosse 1,2,5,4 (captain) 
Domue, Michael D. 
205 Cedar Village Dr 
York. PA 17402 

University Tlicaier 2,5,4; USITT 4; 
DPW 2,5,4 
Dority, Heather 
7 Sugarbush Rd. 
Howell, NJ 0775 1 
Women's Center 1; SNAP 1,2 
Dorsam, Kimberly 
805 Paine Dr. 
Westchester, PA 19582 
Dowburd. Julie L. 
2757 WiKKlsview Dr. 
Bensalem, PA 19020 
Dance Team 1,2,5,4; DPW 1,2,5,4; 
Women's Rugby Team 5; ADA 
1,2,5 (VP), 4 (pres.); Hillel 1,2,5,4; 
RHA 1,2,5,4 
Drelx'S. Jaclyn 
802 Buck Road 
Monroeville, NJ 08545 
Al|->lia Sigma Tau 5,4; Dance 
Prixluction Workshop \.<: NSHLA 
2,3.4 
Dristoll, Paul J. 
558 Sheffield Dr. 



Springfield. PA 1906^ 

Tau Kappa Bpsilon 2,5,4 - -Exec. 

Board 2,5; IGC 2,5; IFC 2,3; SGA 

Drutz. Daniel J . 

1 1 2 Caixlla Rd. 

Turnersville, NJ 08012 

Marching Band 1 .2,3; Friars' Society 

1.2,3,4; ASC 2.5; SGA 1,2; RHA 

1; University Chorale I; Symphonic 

Band 2.5; Concert Band 1,2,5 
Duerr, Eliza 

72 1 S. High St. Apt. C-2 

Westchester, PA 19382 

Marching Band 1,2; University 

Chorale 1,2; Sigma Alplia lut.i 

1,2,3,4; Pi Gamma Mu t 
Dulisse. Laraina 

106 E. Winona Ave. 

Norwood, PA 19074 

Delta Zeta 2,5,4 
Durst, Stacey llene 

2237 Oakwyn Rd. 

Lafayette, PA 19444 

Women's Center Club 4 
Duval, Kakima 

5633 McMahon St. 

Philadelphia, PA 19144 



Edwards, Laura 

130 E. Turnbull Ave. 
Havertown, PA 19083 
El-Bedawi, Tyana S. 

7729 A Washington Ln. 
Elkins Park, PA 19027 
SGA 2,5; Criminal Justice 
Association 2 
Ellzy, Vincent 

2460 Linconia Ave. 
Trevose, PA 19053 
Football 1,2,3,4; Track 4 
Elorz, Maximiano 
515 W. Union St. 
Westchester, PA 19582 
Men's Tennis Team 4; International 
Organization 5 
Emmens, Tamara 
116 E. 24th St. 
Chester, PA 19013 
WCU Gospel Choir 3 
Engeldrum, Lisa 
18 Badger Dr. 
Livingston, NJ 07059 
Abbe Sixicty 5,4; Phi Epsilon Kappa 
2,5,4 
Ernest. Cherie 

505 Howellville Road 
Berwyn, PA 19512 
Gospel Choir 2; RHA 2; Pi Ciamma 
Mu 4 
Espenshade, Courtney 
1602 Powells Valley Rd. 
Halifax, PA 17052 
Marketing & Management Sixiety 
2,5(secretary); Pi Gamma Mu 5.4 
Espt)sito, Anne-Marie 

219 Sug.artown Rd. Apt. N-IOl 
Wayne, PA 19087 
Esposito, Christy 
618 Carpenter St. 
Philadelphia, PA 19147 
Evangelista, Melissa 
4 1 6 Lafayette Ave. 
Collingdale, PA 19025 
Sigma Tau Omicron 2,5 (secretary), 
4; The Quad Pliotogr,ipher 2 
Evarts. Bri.iii 
164 P.10I1 Pike 
.Malvern. PA 19555 



Sigma Pi 2.5.4; Tlic Quad 2.5 



F.innin. Jessica 
116 Irons Ave. 
Millsl-xiro. DE 19966 
Marching Band 2,5.4; Tau Beta 
Sigma 2,5,4; RHA 2 
Fatfatas, Voula 
1 1 1 Wayne Ave. 
Springfield, PA 19064 
Faulkner, Kristen 
154 French Rd. 
Graterford, PA 19426 
RHA 2 years 
Faunce, Lori A. 

4209 Bloomfield Ave. 
Drexel Hill, PA 19026 
Feeley. Erin 

526 Plymouth Ave. 
Oreland. PA 19075 
Feeney, Colleen M. 

125 Jonathan Holmes Rd. 
Cream Ridge, NJ 08514 
SAVO 2; University Chorale 4 
Ferris. Ryan W. 

507 S. Balderston Dr. 
Exton, PA 19541 
Finkbeiner, Stephanie 
5155 Gloucestet Drive 
Bethlehem, PA 18020 
Fiore, Corina A. 

101 N. Five Points Rd. Apt, B-5 
West Chester, PA 19580 
EARTH Group 2,5; Kappa Delta Pi 
2,5,4; Sigma Gamma Epsilon 5.4 
Firkin. Wesley K. 
40 Manitto Place 
Oceanport, NJ 07757 
Pi Kappa Phi 2,3,4 
Fischer, Claudia 
856 Othedral Rd. 
Philadelphia, PA 19128 
German Club 5.4 
Fitch. Summer 
8107 Rugby St. 
Philadelphia. PA 19150 
Zeta Phi Beta 2,5.4; RHA 1 ,2; DA 
2,5,4; Black Student Union 1,2,5,4 
(pres.) Gospel Choir 1.2; Alumni 
Student Connection 3 
Fitzgerald, Michelle L. 
255 Woodlawn Terr. 
Colliniswood. NJ 08108 
Phi Sitma Sigma 2,5.4; Phi Epsilon 
Kappa 1,2,5,4 
Fitzgeralc, Sheree 
2070 .\ster Rd. 
M.icuri;e, PA 18062 
Pi Ganma Mu 5.4; Phi Alpha 5,4 

Fletcher. Maeemah 

2519 West Silver Stfcct 

Philadelphia. PA 19152 
Florkows;i, Gail 

2914 !^evereaux Street 

Philadlphia, PA 19149 

Ciieerlading I 
Foley, Cecste A. 

2555 5annerstone Drive 

Quake-town, PA 18951 

Women's Center 5,4; Alpha Sigma 

Tau 12,3,4 
Ford, MLhael R. 

48 Soith Avenue 

Landisille, PA 17558 

Studerr Government 1.2,5; Alpha 

Chi Rio Fraternity 5,4 
Ford, Teiramika 

6527 Ogontz Avenue 



184 



Senior Dirrrton 



Philadelphia, PA 19141 
Forsyth, Mackenzie Lee 
8 Asbury Ave. 
Freehold, NJ 07728 
RHA Secretary 1; Alpha Phi 3,4; 
IGC Secretaty 3,4 
Fox, Beth S. 

1 10 Hoffman St. 
Philadelphia, PA 19148 
Fox, Eugene 

35 Old Locust St. 
Fallsington, PA 19054 
Frederick', Karen E. 
900 Buckboard Way 
Lznsdale, PA 19446 
Marching Band 2,3; Sigma Alpha 
Iota 4; Symphonic Band 3,4; 
Masterworks Chorus 2,4 
Fredericks, Jennifer 
546 Coldstream Dr. 
Berwyn, PA 19312 
Habitat for Humanity 4 
Fries, Megan 
1405 Essex Dr. 
Cinnaminson, NJ 08077 
Honors Program 1,2,3,4; Atliletic 
Training Club 1,2,3,4; Phi Epsilon 
Kappa 3,4 
Fromm, Tata 

262 Bridge St. 2nd Floor 
Drexel Hill, PA 19026 
Fuller, Elizabeth 

1449 Hickory Run Dr. 
Elizabethtown, PA 17022 
Marketing/ Management Society 
2,3.4 
Fuller. Mandy 

1 1 26 Quince Rd. 
W'alnutport, PA 18088 
Women's Softball 1,2,3,4 
Fulton, Thomas 
7813 Fayette St. 
Philadelphia, PA 19150 
Football 1,2,3,4; DPW 2,3 
Furilla, Sean 

205 1 5 Farcrofr Ln. 
Laytonsville, MD 20882 
Marching Band 1,2,3; Phi Mu 
Alpha 2,3,4; University Chorale 1,2 
Masterworks 3; Symphony Orchestr, 
1; Symphonic Band 2,3; Statesmen 
Jazz Band 2 



Galef, Katie 

629 Parkview Dr. 

Phoenixville, PA 19460 

Phi Sigma Sigma 2,3,4; Kappa 

Delta Pi 3,4 
Galli, Marcia L. 

408 Larkspur Ln. 

Lebanon, PA 17042 

Zeta Tau Alpha 2,3,4 
Gardney, Chris 

2 South Swaythoye Avenue 

Ridley Park, PA 19078 
Garnett, Monica 

830 N. 41st St. 

Philadelphia, PA 19104 

Delta Sigma Tlieta 3,4; SGA 4; 

Gospel Choit 1,2,3,4 
Garrett, Andrea E. 

Rd. 1 Box 1468 N. Stoverstown 

Rd. 

Spring Grove, PA 17362 

Marching Band 1 ,2,3; Field of Vit 

1,2,3 
Garrett, Angela 

716 S. Bradford Avenue 

West Chester, PA 19382 



Garver, Amy 
29 Church Road 
Frazer, PA 19355 
Geography Club 2, 3(sec), 4(pres); 
Pi Gamma Mu 4; Gamma Theta 
Upsilon 3, 4(pres) 
Gault, Kera 

15 Susquenita Hill Rd. 
Duncannon, PA 17020 
College Republicans 3tsecretary). 
4(vice-chair) 
Gehris, Chris 

1903 Walnut Ridge East 
Pottstown, PA 19464 
Genetti, Ann 

4ll6Quak.ikcRo.id 
Weatherly, PA 18255 
DPW 3,4; RHA 1,2 
George, Mark 
24 Stable Dtive 
Elverson, PA 19520 
Gerace, Kelli 
1 204 Laurel St. 
Pottsville, PA 17901 
Phi Sigma Sigma 1,2,3,4; Gamma 
Sigma Alpha Honots 3,4 
Gerhard, Carlye A. 

522 N. Sugartown Rd. 
Malvern, PA 19355 
Phi Sigma Sigma 2,3,4 
Gerken, Debra 
17 Marshall Rd. 
Ocean, NJ 07712 
Intramural Field Hockey 2,3 
Giglio, Jason T. 

115 35th St. Apt. 2E 
Sea Isle City, NJ 80243 
Pi Kappa Phi 2,3.4; Inttamura! 
Soccer 2,3,4; Intramural Basketball 
3,4; The Quad 1 
Gill, Scott 

153 W. Plumstead Ave. 
Lansdowne, PA 19050 
Gloria, Danielle 
4023 Taylor Ave. 
Drexel Hill, PA 19026 
WCUR Radio 1 .2 
Givey, Ryan P. 

2609 St. Davids Ln. 
Ardmore, PA 19003 
Givler, Shannon 

1 1 30 Skelp Level Road 
Downingtown, PA 19335 
Glatsky, Laura 
806 Hillcrest Dr. 
Glenolden, PA 19036 
Alpha Phi Omega 3,4; Economic & 
Finance Society 4 
Gleason, Kathleen 
1015 Rue Ln. 
West Chester, PA 19380 
Gola, Scott 

832 1 Wilson Street 
Philadelphia, PA 19136 
Goldtatb, Michele 
7501 Spring Ave. 
Melrose Park, PA 19027 
Alpha Phi 2.3,4; University 
Ambassador 3,4; RHA 1 
Gomez. Janitza 

4239 N. Marshall St. 
Philadelphia, PA 19140 
LASO 1 , Criminal Justice 
Association 2,3,4; BSU 4 
Gonzalez, Maria 
2236 S. Lee Ln. 
Aston, PA 19014 
Goodwin, Joseph C. 
88 Penn Ln. 
Fallsington, PA 1905-i 
The Quad 3,4; Inttamurals 3(asst. 
dir.),4Cdirector); Rcc & Leisure 
Ureferee), 2(coordinator), 3,4; RHA 



1 
Graf, Jennifer 

908 E. Cherry Rd. 
Quakertown, PA 18951 
Opera Theatre Ensemble 2.3,4; 
Chambet Choir 2,3,4; Concert Choir 
2,3 
Grassa, Deanna 

2290 Clearview Lane 
Aston, PA 19014 
Delta Zeta Sotority 2,3 (pres), 4 
Gravinese, Sandra 
7125 Valley Ave. 
Philadelphia, PA 19128 
Phi Sigma Sigma 4 
Grebloskie, Steven 
14 White Clay Dr. 
Landeberg, PA 19382 
Varsity Golf 2,3,4 
Griesbaum, Kevin 
1304 Howard Ave. 
Pottsville, PA 17901 
SGA 2,3.4; CAOS 2,3; Student 
Director 3.4 
Griffith, Andrew L. 
900 Hamilton St. 
Carlisle, PA 17013 
Grossman, Stephen 
3 1 Forrest Dr 
Holland, PA 18966 
Hillel 1; Adaptive Physical 
Education 2,3,4 
Grosso, Christopher P. 
80 Mulberry Drive 
Holland, PA 18966 
Italian Club 1; Alpha Chi Rho 
Fraternity 1.2.3,4; Shotokan Katate 
Club 4; Quad (news editor) 2,3 
Grove. Linda E. 
75 Woodland Dr. 
ChurchviUe. PA 18966 
EMS 3,4 
Gummel. Nicole 
804 Jeock Dr 
West Chester. PA 19382 
Phi Alpha Theta 3.4 
Gunning IV. James P. 
810 Daisy Ln 
West Chester. PA 19382 
Gutstein. Allison 
191 Joseph Dt. 
Kingston, PA 18704 



// 



Haaf, Erik 

47 Cortonwood Dr. 

Holland. PA .8966 

Men's Rugby Team 1.2.3.4,5 
Hackman, Mcgin 

RD 5 Box 55;3 

Saylorsburg, PA 18353 
Hagarry, Daniel T. 

1 56 Roslyn Ave. 

Glensidc, PA 19038 

Rugby Club; Eco-Fin Society; 

Intramurals 
Haines, Susan 

1 1 3 Clearview Drive 

Downingtown, PA 19335 
Hall, Keith 

52 30 Beaumont Ave. 

Philadelphia, PA 19143 

Intramural Baiketball 
Hallgren, Christiin 

118 Cumberhnd Drive 

Coatesville, PA 19320 

Students with Disabilities 1,2,3 
Harden, Stephanie C. 

14 Croyden Gjurt 

Englishtown, MJ 07726 



University Chorale 1,4; Concert 
Band 1,2,3,4; Marching Band 
1,2,3.4; Symphonic Band 3; Flute 
Ensemble 1; Concert Choir 2.3,4; 
Sigma Alpha Iota 2,3,4 

Harkins. Rebecca L. 
60 Jusrin Drive 
Norristown, PA 19401 

Harris, Avery L. 

16 Elder Ave. 
Yeadon, PA 19050 

Health Club 3,4; BSU 1,2,3.4 
H.irris, Jennifer 

128 Oak St. 

Audubon, NJ 08106 

Zeta Tau Alpha 2 
Harris, Sonya L. 

236 Billings Avenue 

Paulsboro, NJ 08066 
Hart, Ronda D. 

17 Jefferson Ave. 
PennsviUe, NJ 08070 

Hartman, Dustin M. 
3343 East Bvd. 
Bethlehem, PA 1801 "7 
Marching Band 1,2,3,5; University 
Chorale 1; Men's Chorus 2; 
Masterworks Chorus 3; Concert 
Choir 4,5; Criterions Jazz Ensemble 
1,2,3,4,5; Statesmen Jazz Ensemble 
1; Symphonic Band 1,2; Wind 
Ensemble 4 
Harvey, Joseph A. 
403 West Gay Srreer 
Wesr Chester, PA 19380 
Haubett, Mary Ellen 
67 38 Tulip Street 
Philadelphia, PA 19135 
Haydt, Rebecca 
1 134 Arbor Lane 
Slatington, PA 18080 
Heard, Erin 

59 Galloping Circle 
Belford, NJ 07718 
Delta Phi Epsilon; CEC 1,2,3,4 
Hearns, Brian K. 

1 16 E. Lancaster Ave. 
Downingtown, PA 19335 
Football 2,3,4 
Heaton, Andrea 
414 Red CoarLn. 
Wayne, PA 19087 
Heinerichs, Scott 
287 Lovell Ave. 
Broomall, PA 19008 
Athletic Ttaining Club 1,2,3.4; Pi 
Kappa Phi 2.3(secretary),4 
Henderson, Stephen C. 
335 Summit Road 
Springfield, PA 19064 
Baseball 1,2 
Hendricks, Sean 
72 Fairchild Place 
Whippany, NJ 07981 
Hendrickson, Nichole 
109 Columbine Drive 
West Grove, PA 19390 
Henr)'. Jamie 
5 1 1 Tasker St. 
Ridley Park. PA 190^8 
Hens. Annie-L,iurie 
851 Tyson Avenue 
Roslyn. PA 19001 
Herr, Jennifer L. 

126 London Tract Rd. 
Landenberg, PA 19350 
Herzog, Carl 

2272 Rebecca Drive 
Hatfield, PA 19440 
Hitchcock, Amy 
320 Georgia Lane 
West Chester, PA 19380 
Holinka, Tata L. 



Senior DUvrion 1 85 



21()6Grand Avmuc 

Morton. PA lyo'O 
Holtzapplt. Ashley A. 

1 ■iO'i Pleasant Drive 

DoviT. PA PM") 
Holubct, Kristen 

14^1 Custom House Sq. 

Bcnsalcm. PA 19020 

Intramural Basketball 1.2. 3. 4; Zeta 

Tau Alpha 2.3(treas.).4(treas.); 

Intramural Field Hockey 2,3,4 
Honyara. Nicholas!. 

1 5~ East Street 

Philadelphia, PA 19127 
Homunp. Erica 

120 R.ver Bend Drive 

Dagsbofo. DE 19939 
Horowitz. Beth 

14 Fawn Run 

Manalapan, NJ 07726 

SGA 1.2.3; HiUel 1,2,3,4: Zeta Tau 

Alpha 1.2.3.4; University 

Ambassadofs 2.3.4; RA 2,3.4 
Houston. Jc-sse 

52 DuBois Rd. 

Bridpeton. NJ 08302 
Howell. Kimberly 

92 1 1 Gillespie Street 

Philadelphia. PA 19114 
Hufnaglc. Louis 

830 Falcon Ln. 

Westchester, PA 19582 

Spring Football 3 
Hughes. Avril 

28 Roundwood Ln. 

Le\ittown, PA 19055 

Criminal Justice 4; Marching Band 1 
Hummel. Paul 

4029 Ardmore Avenue 

Reading. PA 19ri05 
Hummell. Jamie 

124 Glennann Drive 

Undenberg, PA 19350 
Hunke. Emily 

102 Deer Run Court 

HarleywiUe. PA 19438 

Serpentine 1; Volleyball I; ACEI 1; 

RHA 1; Phi Sigma 2.3,4; Gamma 

Sigma Alpha 3.4; Order of Omega 

4 
Hutson, Akram 

950 Old Corbit Road 

Middletown. DE 19709 
Hylander. De\'On E. 

5009 Prince Caspian Ln. 

Burke. VA 22015 

Swim Team 1.2.3.4 
Hyman. Melissa 

20 Hilltop Ct. 

Jamcsburg. NJ 0883 1 

Phi Sigma Sigma 4; Pi Sigma Alpha 



lacono. Francesca A. 

224 Folsom Ave. 

Folsom. PA 19382 
lannamico, Gerri 

274 W. Greenwo<xJ Ave. 

Lansdownc. PA 19050 
lanniiti. Susan 

67 1 Meadowbnx)k Ave. 

Ambler. PA 19002 
llczuk, Janet L. 

9UI VCalnutSt. 

Hulmeville. PA 19047 

Zeta Tau Alpha 2,3,4; Cheerlc-ading 

1 ,2; Dance Tc-am 2; Dance 

Marathon 3; DPW I 
Ingoglia. Allison E, 



3 Patrick Ct. 
Flanders. NJ 1836 
Zeta Tau Alpha 2,3.4 



J 



Jackson. Charles W. 

2034 Lake Ave. 

Scotch Plains. NJ 07076 

Marching Band 1.2.3; Symphonic 

Band 1,2.3.4; Percussion Ensemble 

1,2 
Jackson, Chrisrine L. 

488 Evans Rd. 

Pottstown. PA 19464 

Math Club 4 
Jackson, Dana 

14 Somerset Dr. 

Nottingham, PA 19362 

Accounting Society 3,4 
Jacobs. Car)'n 

8 1 Mohawk Drive 

Richboro. PA 18954 

Gymnastics Team 1 ,2 
Jacobs. Laurence 

62 Cambridge Way 

Princeton Jet., NJ 08550 

Thcta Chi 1,2,3.4; Inter-Fraternity 

Council 3; Inter-Greek Oiuncil 3 
Jacobs. Matthew A. 

18 Cathedral Dr. 

Lakewood, NJ 0870 1 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 2.3.4; Order of 

Omega 3.4; IGC 3; IFC 3,4; Pi 

Gamma Mu 4 
Jakubowicz. Matthew A. 

3320 Lace Leaf Dr. 

Doylcstown, PA 18901 

Sigma Pi 2,3,4 
Janko. Kyra A. 

544 Wickwood Drive 

Chesapeake. Virginia 23322 

Sigma Tau Delta 4; Daedalus 4 
Jarema. Matthew 

4 1 4 Pine Valley Dr. 

Bridgeville. PA 19382 
Jefferis. Wendy 

862 Amber Lane 

West Chester, PA 19382 
Jeffety, Michele 

400 Levis Ln. 

Springfield, PA 19064 

Delta Zeta 2(treasurer).3 
Joecks. Arthur 

8 Lancaster Ln. 

West Milford. NJ 07480 

Phi Delta Theta 2.3.4; IGC 3,4 

(prc-s.); IFC 3 (v-prc-s); RA 3,4; 

SGA 1.2.3; Order of Omega 4 
Johansen. Heather 

6 Dorset Rd. 

Long Valley. NJ 07853 
Johnson, Deanna E. 

227 Kerlin St. Apt. 3 

Chester. PA 19013 

Ecimomic & Finance Stxiety 3,4; 

Accounting Society 3.4; IMA 3.4; 

NABA 4; Pi Gamma Mu 3,4 
Johnson, Helaina L. 

406 Gaylcy St. B-406 

Media, PA 19063 
Johnson. Sidney E. 

.3939 Reno St. 

Philadelphia, PA 19104 

Accounring Society/VP 3.4; IMA 
^.4; NABA 4(prc-s.) 
Jones. Tiffany C. 

5107 Warren St. 

Philadelphia. PA 19131 

BSU 2.3; SGA 2; SNAP 3.4; SAC 



Julius, L.irr> K. 
2380 Fairway Dr. 
York, PA 19382 



Kaba. Jennifer L. 

1 Brandyridge Dr. 

Wc-st Chester. PA 19382 

Alpha Phi 2,3.4 
Kabatt. Laura T. 

869 N. Charlotte St. 

Pottstown, PA 19464 

Wellnc-ss Center 2,3,4; Women's 

Center 3.4; SGA 3,4; Abbe' Society 

1,2,3.4; RA 2,3; RHA 1.3; Habitat 

for Humanity 4; DA 1.4; PACE 

3; Softball 1 
Kaiser. Jane 

3161 Gaul St. 

Philadelphia, PA 19134 

NSSHLA 2,3,4; University 

Ambassador 3,4 
Kanc-Hairston. Eilisha Joy 

3116 N. Patton.St. 

Philadelphia, PA 19132 

Gospel Choir 1,2,3,4; RHA 3.4; 

RA 3; AA 4; SGA 2,3; Delta Sigma 

Theta 3,4; Honors Society 1,2,3,4 
Kanzinger, Karen 

3767 Worthington Circle 

CoUegcviUe, PA 19426 
Kappenstein, Jennifer 

34 Beech Road 

Mohnton. PA 19540 
Katko. Jennifer 

13501 Whispering Wood Drive 

Richmond, VA 23233 
Kaufman, Cindy R. 

128 Baywood Dr. 
Toms River, NJ 08753 

Alpha Phi 2.3; DA 4; HiUel 1.2.3.4 
Keane. Jennifer 

1425 Friendship St. 

Philadelphia, PA 19111 

Wellness Center 3.4 
Kearney. Michele 

8 Dcnise Dr. 

Thornton, PA 19373 
Kearns. Stacey A. 

24 McCampbell Road 

Holmdel. NJ 07733 

Women's Rugby 2.3; WCAEYC 

3,4 
Kelly 111. Charles D. 

418 Rogers Lane 

Wallingford, PA 19086 
Keogh. Karhie E. 

739 Rivendeil Ln. 

Sanatoga. PA 19464 
Kerek, Jessica 

369 Meetinghouse Ln. 

Lancaster, PA 1 760 1 

Delta Zeta 2,3,4; Panhellenic 

Executive Board 2,3 
Kielb, Cynthia K. 

1 123 Snapper Dam Rd. 

UindisviUe, PA 17538 

Delta Zeta 2,3,4 
Killinger. Jennifer 

5425 Locust Ln. 

Harrisburg, PA 17109 

Symphony Orchestra 1.2.3.4 
Kim, Grace J. 

1421 Vallee Dr. 

WiKidbury, NJ 08096 

Asian American Organizatitin 

1.2,3.4 
Kimmel, Ktistofer 

129 Bunny Ln. 
Palmyra. PA 17078 



Wind Ensemble 1 .2.3.4; Symphot 

Band 1.2; Marching Band 1.2.3; 

MENC 4; Masterworks 3 
Kimmins. Bryn 

307 S. Parkway Blvd. 202M 

Broomall, PA 190U8 
Kirby, Tracy A. 

32-22 BitH)mmingdale Dr. 

Somerville, NJ 08876 
Kleiman, Shara 

1 147 Passmore St. 

Philadelphia. PA 19111 
Klimas. Edward 

1345 Pennsridge PI. 

Downingtown. PA 19335 

Ice Hockey 1 .2 
Kling, Angela 

552 Walnut St. 

Steelton. PA 17113 

Kappa Delta Pi 3.4 
Knaub. Tabitha 

124 Bluestone Rd. 

York. PA 17406 

University Theater 1,2.3,4; 

Pro-Choice 1,2 
Kniffin. Karen A. 

1224U Medford Rd. 

Philadelphia. PA 19154 

UT Member 3.4 
Knight. Shameka 

6011 Walton Ave. 

Philadelphia. PA 19143 
Knox. Lakisha 

643 1 N. Bcechwood Street 

Philadelphia. PA 19138 
Knutson. Erika 

777 Harness Creek View Dr. 

Annapolis. MD 21403 

Varsity Lacrosse 2,3,4 
Kochersperger. Jennifer 

203 Stanwood Rd. 

Fairless Hills, PA 19030 
Koechert, Lautie 

4503 Bthel Rd. 

Boothwyn. PA 19061 
Koehier. Mark 

1185 Sharp Rd. 

Vineland, NJ 08360 
Konert. Nicole 

1432 Old Mill Road 

Wyomissing. PA 19610 
Koplove. Faith 

9936 President St. 

Philadelphia. PA 19115 

Delta Phi Epsilon 2.3.4 
Kostar. Danielle 

1125 S.W. 52nd Street 

Cape Coral, Fl 33914 

Alpha Phi International Frarernit)- 

1,2,3.4; Psychology Club 2.3.4 
Kottan, Jennifer 

513 Britton Dr. 

King of Prussia. PA 19406 

Honors Student Association 

1.2(V.P).3(pres.),4; Newman 

Catholic Center Flutist 1,2.3 
Kovatch. Jamie M. 

1224 Vauclain Ave. 

Woodlyn, PA 19094 

CEC 3.4; Kappa Delta Pi 3 
Kremus, Daniel 

1825 Washington Ave. 

Northampton. PA 18067 

Vatsity Baseball 1.2.3 
Kroznuski. Lori A. 

10 Cathy Ann Dr. 

Rc-ading. PA 19606 

Rugby 2; RA 4; Eta Sigma Gamr 

3,4 
Kruemmling, Sandra B. 

104 Wayne Ct. 

Westchester. PA 19380 
Kuders, Michael J. 



1 86 Senior Dircrton 



5 Ruby Rd. 

ChaddsFord, PA 19317 

Alpha Chi 1,2,3; Intramural Sports 

1,2,3,4 
Kuhn, Jessica 

34 Pine Forge Road 

Boyertown, PA 19512 
Kurtz, Karen S. 

555 Old Mill Rd. 

Carlisle, PA 17103 
Kusheloff, Melissa D. 

310 Island Blvd. 

Sunbury, PA 17801 

University Chorale I; Women's 

Chorus 2; Masterworks Chorus 3; 

Concert Choir 4; PCMEA 

1 ,2(treas.),3(V.P.),4(treas.); Sigma 

Alpha lota 4; Close Harmony Jazz 

Ensemble 3; Color Guard 2; 

University Theater I 
Kushner. Evan 

1 76 Stowe St. 

Toms River. N) 08753 



LaBuda, Laura 

827 Winters Avenue 

Wesr Hazelton, PA 18201 

Zeta Tau Alpha Sorority 2; Spanish 

Club 2(treas.), 3(pres.); Marketing & 

Managemenr Society 3,4 
Laihg, Leon Charles 

4721 Laurel Ridge Dr. 

Harrisburg, PA 17110 

The Quad 2,3,4(features ass.); BSU 

Lakose, Jonathan 

126 Bartholomew Rd. 

Berwyn, Pa 19312 
Lally. Dana M. 

37 Shasta Ln. 

Toms River, NJ 08753 

Delta Zeta 2,3,4; DPW 3,4 
Lally, Tata 

37 Shasta Ln, 

Toms River, NJ 08753 

Delta Zeta 3,4; IGC 3,4 
Lam, Ken 

145 BarrieRd. 

Ardmore, PA 19003 

Alpha Phi Omega 3,4; Asian 

American Organization 2,3,4; Cross 

Country 1,2; Intramural Tennis 3,4 

Lamplugh, Mark S. 

4300 W 9th Street #66 

Trainer, PA 19061 

Anderson Math Clt»b 3,4 (vice. 

pres.) 
Lanci, Michael 

5 1 1 Harrison Street 

Ridley Park, PA 191)78 
Lapato, Taryn L. 

8 Persimmon Dr. 

Boiling Springs, PA 17007 

DPW 2,3,4 
Layo, David 

1097 Abby Ln. 

Collegeville, PA 19436 

Baseball 1,2,3 
Lee, Carol 

940 Baron Drive 

Yardley, PA 19067 
Lee, Stacey A. 

2715 Lcidy Rd. 

GilbertsviUe, PA 19525 
Legath, Jaime Jo 

242 1 Belmont Street 

Allentown, PA 18104 

ACEI 1,2,3; RHA 2,3.4 



Leiphart, Denise 
^002 Bedford PI. 
York, PA 17404 
Delta Phi Epsilon 2,3,4; SNAP 
1,2,3,4 
Leonhardt, Amy 

229 E. Market Street 
West Chestet, PA 19382 
LASO 2,3; Phi Sigma Pi National 
Honor Fraternity 3,4; BSM 3,4 
LeRoy, Heather 
50 1 Union Ln. 
Brielle, NJ 08730 
Marching Band 1,2,3.4; Wind 
Ensemble 3,4; Statesmen 1; Abbe 
Society 3,4; Kappa Kappa Psi 3,4; 
Symphonic Band 1,2,3; Wind 
Ensemble Sax. Quartet 3,4; Concert 
Band 2; Criterions 2.3.4; University 
Chorale 1 ; Women's Chorus 2; 
Masterworks 3; Sax Ensemble 1.2; 
MENC/PMEA 4; Close Harmony 1 
Lesher, Michael 
761 Topton Rd. 
Kutztown, PA 19530 
University Ambassador 3,4; Kappa 
Delta Rho 2,3,4; Intramurals 
1,2,3,4 
Lester, Brett M. 

5200 Hilltop Dr. # K-12 
Brookhaven, PA 19015 
Sigma Gamma Epsilon Geological 
Socierj' 4 
Levine, Roni 
2 Beth Drive 
Manalapan, NJ 07726 
Social Work Club 1.3,4 
Little, Jason 

233 W. Gorgas Lane 
Phila. PA 19119 
Littley, Margaret R. 
951 Woodlawn Dr. 
Lansdalc, PA 19446 
Litz, Timothy J. 

1 3 1 West Miner Street 
West Chestet, PA 19382 
Liu, Simon 

45 Whyte Drive 
Voorhees, NJ 08043 
Logan, Gerald 

8 1 8 Brighton Street 
Phila. PA 19111 
Lohman, Melissa 

1224 West Chester Pk. Apt. B17 
West Chester, PA 19382 
Lombardi, Nina 

719Champlain Dr. 
King of Prussia, PA 19406 
Alpha Sigma Tau 2,3,4 
Long, Jessica 
6 Surrey Lane 
Downingtown, PA 19335 
Long, Suzie H. 
28 South High St. 
West Chester, PA 19382 
Loos III, John E. 

51 Oak Terrace Dr. Rd. 3 
Birdsboro, PA 19508 
Marching Band 1,2,3,4; Critcnons 
Jazz Ensemble 1 .2,3,4(treas.); 
Symphony Orchesrra 3; Symphonic 
Band 1,2,3; Trombone Ensemble 
I,2,3(pres.), 4(treas.); University 
Chorale 1; Concerr Choir 2; Men's 
Chorus 2; Masterworks Choir 3; 
MENC4 
Lord. Jennifer 

I 597 Hcebner Way 
Lansdale, PA 19446 
Loughhery, John J. 
998 Monroe Court 
Warrington, PA 18976 
Lowe, Bajeerah 



20 Fellowship Dr. 

East Fallowfield, PA 19320 

The Quad 1,2,3,4; MAB 2,3,4; 

CAOS 2 
Lutz, Jeanette 

404 1 Meridian Sr. 

Phila. PA 19136 
Luyando, Cristina 

39 Hampton Drive 

Langhorne, PA 19047 

LASO 1,2,3; The Quad 1,2,3,4; 

Habitat for Humanity 4; Aerobic 

Forensics 1 
Lyden, Brian 

45 Frank Dr. 

York, PA 17402 

Athletic Training Club 1,2,3,4; 

Delta Chi 1,2,3,4 
Lynott, Gretchen R. 

7 Marshall Cir. 

Downingrown, PA 19335 

Swimming 1,2,3,4; Psi Chi 3,4 
Lyons, Andrea 

491 Penrose Lane 

Warminster, PA 18974 

Pi Gamma Mu 4 



M 



MacAulay, Heather 

241 Newark Rd. 

Landcnberg, PA 19350 

Women's Volleyball Team 1,2,3,4 

(captain 3,4); SNAP 3,4 (pres) 
Magliano, Stephen 

117 Deerpath Ln. 

Media, PA 19063 

ThetaChi 1,2,3,4 
Maguire, Bethany 

954 Walnut St. 

Royersford, PA 19468 

Alpha Sigma Tau 2,3,4; Intramurals 

3,4 
Maher, Lucianne T. 

5 I 5 Hoslrein Street 
Bridgeport, PA 19405 
Pi Gamma Mu 3,4 

Maher Jr., John P. 

310 Green Briar La. 

Havertown, PA 19083 

Men's Varsiry Lacrosse 1,2,3 
Maier, Kathleen 

1 2 Inbrook Road 

Levittown, PA 19056 
Maier, Megan A. 

RR2 Box 2015B 

Stroudsburg, PA 18360 

SAVO 2,3; Habitat for Humanity 3; 

Social Wotk Club 3, 4(pres.); 

Rotoract 4 
Manawelian, Lisa 

3 Yale Road 

Havertown, PA 19083 
Mangini, Mary Kate 
131 Stetson Dr. 

Chalfont, Pa 18914 

Delta Zeta 1,2,3,4; Sigma Theta 

Tau 4; SNAP 3.4 
Maniscaico, Lorraine 

6 Foxhill Road 
Valhalla, NY 10595 
Alpha Sigma Tau 2,3,4 

Mann, Jeffrey B. 

24 Tracy Avenue 

Spring City, PA 19475 
Mansi, Elizabeth A. 

1 1 1 Hickory Ln. 

Ncwrown Sq,, PA 19073 

ACEI 2 
Marcasciano, Justine 

6 1 3 S. Matlack Street 



West Chester, PA 19382 
Accounting Society 2; Economics and 
Finance Society 3-4; Intramural Field 
Hockey Captain 1 -4 
Marella, Nancy 

307 Mr. Bradford Way 
West Chestet, PA 19382 
Marrocco, Karen 
7 Overhill Rd. 
East Brunswick, NJ 08816 
Athletic Training Club 1,2,3,4; 
RA/AA 2,3,4 
Marsteller. Matthew C. 
5995 St. Peters Rd. 
Emmaus, PA 18049 
Criminal Justice Association 1 ,2, 
3(vice pres.), 4(pres.) 
Martenson, Tata 
1 1 Norden Street 
Staten Island, NY 10304 
Marrin, Bonnie 

62 Hollow Horn Rd. 
Erwinna, PA 18920 
Martin, Kelly Erin 

2^6 W'.ishington Ave. 
Pitni.iii, \| 11807 1 
Sigma Alph.i lota 1,2,3,4; Campus 
Crusade for Christ 1,2,3.4; 
Woman's Chorus 2; Concerr Choir 
1; University Chorale 1; 
Masrerworks Chorus 3; RHA 1,2; 
PCMEA 2,3,4; MENC 2,3.4 
Martinolich, Karen 
307 Andrews Ave. 
Glenoldcn, PA 19306 
Marzario, Hollis L. 
2946 Quincy Turn 
Bensalem, PA 19020-221 1 
ASC 2,3,4(sec. 3,4) 
Masciangelo, Gina 
2400 Patrieia Dr. 
Broom.ill, PA 19008 
Masinick, Laurie Ann 
70 Radio Station Rd. 
Shenandoah, PA 17976 
CAOS 2,3; Pre-Med Club 4 
Maska, Donna 
1118 LenapeRd. 
Wesr Chester, PA 19382 
Arr Association 2,3,4 
Mason, Suzanne 

2986 Highland Ave. 
Broomall, PA 19008 
Campus Crusade for Christ 1 ,2,3,4; 
Eta Sigma Gamma 3; Pi G^mma 
Mu4 
Masoudy, Robert R. 

1901 West Chester Pike #D-1 1 
Havertown, PA 17083 
Matthews, Angela 

1529 Nathaniel MitJull R.I. 
Dover, DE 19904 
Mavrelos, Andrew 
217 David Ln. 
West Goshen, PA 19382 
Maxwell, Amy Lynn 
1 5 Cochran Drive 
Coatesvillc, PA 19320 
Darlington Biological Socier.' 3 
Mbuy, Miandabu lona 
18 Downing Circle 
Downingtown, PA 19335 
University Chorale 1 ,2; Close 
Harmony 1,2,3 
McAllister, Katherine H. 
550 General Learned Rd. 
King of Prussia, PA 1 9406 
McBride, Shannon 
2 1 7 Krcwson Terrace 
Willow Grove, PA 19090 
EMS 2,3,4; RHA 1; Criminal 
Justice Club 3,4(secretary) 
McCall, Kathryn 



Senior Director) 187 



■i\0 BrjiiJham NX'ay 
Downingtown. PA 19335 
McCallion, Mar>' 

557 Woodsidc Avcfiuc 
Bt-reyn. PA 19313 
McCormiclc. Mauretn D 
8'): \V Miner Street 
W est Chester. PA 19382 
McCullough. April 
206 Georgetown Rd. 
Stratsburg. PA 17579 
Soccer 1 
McCullough, Drew 
97 Hunters Run 
Newtown Square. PA 19073 
MtDermott. Cathleen 
1 •){) Allison Rd. 
Willow Gtove. PA 19090 
Lacrosse 4 
McDonald, Paul C. 
129 HighspireRd. 
Richboro. PA 18954 
Inrramural Volleyball 1; Marching 
Band 1,2; Universit> Ambassador 
3,4. College Republicans 3; Anime 
Club 4, Friars' Six:iety 
McDonough, Krist)' 
63 3 PcnnhiU Dr. 
Penndel, PA 19047 
VX'CAEYC 1,2,3; Elementar> Math 
Teacher Association 3,4 
McGary . Christine 
236 W'heatsheaf Ln. 
Langhorne PA 19047 
.\li<}eary. Jeffrey R. 
2 1 Meridian Circle 
Newtown, PA 18940 
College Republicans President 3-4; 
Sigma Phi Epsilon 3-4; German 
Club 3; SGA 3 
McGinn, Scorr T. 
108 Piedmont Road 
West Chester, PA 19382 
McGowan, Erin 

1 1 3 Welcome Lane 
Ridley Park, PA 19078 
CSC 2,3 
McLean, Daniel 
847 Cricket Rd. 
Secane. PA 19018 
Gamma Tneta Upsilon-V.P.; 
Geography Club; Pre-Law 
Society-V.P. 
Mclendon, Tylee 
P.O. Box 4214 
Reading. PA 19606 
Track & Field 1.2.3.4; Cheerleading 
for Basketliall 4; Zeia Phi Beta 3.4; 
BSU 1.2.3.4 
.McManus. Karen 
1488 Federal Dr. 
Downingn.wn, PA 19335 
WCAEYC 
McManus, Megan 
1 1 Dwighi Rd. 
Middletowti. PA 07748 
Delta Zcta 2.3.4 
McMaster. Robert 
1995 Ryans Run 
Lansdale, PA 19446 
Intramural FiKjtball 1 ,2 
McShane, Mi.hacl 
3323 St. Vincent 
Philadclpha. PA 19149 
.MtTamney. Susan 
101 Merion Ave. 
West Om!hoh<Kkc-n, PA 19428 
Political Science Club 3.4; Pi Sigma 
Alpha 3,4 (vice prcs.) 
Megerian. N;.talie 

147 Pemb-(x)ke Circle 
Phoenixvillc. PA 19460 
Economics Si Finance Committtx- 



3,4; Marketing *: .Management 
Society 3.4 
Melnick, Maty 

140 Woixlland Dr. 
Churchville. PA 18966 
Varsity Field HtKkey Team 1.2,3,4; 
Rugby Team 1 
Meloro. Mark 
2217Gorse Dr. 
Harrisburg. PA 17110 
Pi Kappa Phi 2, 3(treas.). 4; 
Economics and Finance Society 4 
Merion, Christopher John 
1 36 Mattson Rd. 
Boothw^n. PA 19061 
Messick. Liura J. 
114 Windsor Rd. 
Alburtis. PA 18011 
ASC 2.3(pres.).4(prcs.); 
Anthfopology Club 1.2.3.4Cpres.); Pi 
Gamma Mu 3.4; Marching Band 2; 
Indoor Color Guard 2 
Metcalfe. Tameka 
7819 Deerrun Rd. 
Laverock. PA 19038 
BSU 3; NABA 4 
Meyer. Carly 

6543 Rockland Dr. 
Clifton, VA 20124 
Gymnastics Team 1.2.3,4; Alpha Xi 
Delta 2,3,4 
Micklosky, Mary Kate 
l489Sanbrook Ct. 
Bethlehem. PA 18015 
Phi Sigma Sigma 3.4 
Mied. Heather A. 
8320 Dubbs Drive 
Severn, MD 21144 
Abbe Society 2-4; RHA 1; BSM 1-3 
Mika. Heather 

701 E. Montgomery St. 
AUentown, PA 18103 
Phi Sigma Sigma 1,2,3,4 
Miller, Amy L. 

1076 Edgewood Dr. 
Stowe. PA 19464 

Marching Band Colorguard 1,2,3.4; 
ACEI 2; Phi Sigma Pi 2,3,4 
Miller. Denise M. 
26 Westpointe Dr. 
Ephrata, PA 17522 
Miller. Heidi 

Box 805 Rd #1 
Newmanstown, PA 17073 
Field Hockey 2.3.4.5(co-captain); 
Rugby 2; ACEI 2 
Miller, Jennifer 
2717 Huyett Dr. 
Sinking Spring. PA 19608 
University Christian Fellowship 3.4 
Miller. Matthew A 

1300 Fayette St. Apt. 21 1 
Qmshohocken. PA 19428 
Alpha Phi Omega 3.4 
Miller. Melissa E. 
214 W. 5th Ave. 
Conshohocken. PA 19428 
Miller. Nicole 

101 East Springfield Road 
Springfield, PA 19064 
Miller. W. Braden 
1614 Williams Way 
West Chester. PA 19380 
Mills, CJ. 

2228 Camel Ave. 
Bensalem, PA 19020 
Varsity Swimming l,2,3,4(captain); 
Water Polo 1,2,3.4 
Minacci, Jason 

915 Little Shiloh Rd. 
West Chester, PA 19382 
Mindick, MicheleJ. 
2232 Wodock Ave. 



Wamngton, PA 18976 
IMA 4(trc-as.); Accounting StKiety 4; 
Eco-Fin Society 3,4; Water Polo 3 
Moore, Heather 

201 N. Adams St. #2 
West Chester, PA 19380 
Moore, Shelby J. 
3637 Warren St. 
Phildadelphia. PA 19104 
Mix^re. Susan 
7025 Cottage St. 
Philadelphia. PA 9 1 35 
Morant, Kesha M. 
306 Conestoga Blvd. 
Lancaster. PA 17602 
Zeta Phi Beta 2,3,4; BSU 1,2,3,4; 
RHA 1,2,3.4; Black Greek Council 
2,3,4 
Morgan, Candice L. 
7610 Buttercup Rd. 
Macungie. PA 18062 
Cheerleading 1,2; Delta Zeta 2,3,4; 
Order of Omega 4; NSSLHA 
Secretary 4 
Morrone, Natalie 
3710 Byrne Rd. 
Philadelphia. PA 19154 
Morrow. Kimherly 
1211 Ravens Ln. 
Westchester. PA 19382 
CEC4 
Mullin. Jill Anne 

20 Dougherty Road J- 1 
Glen Mills. PA 19342 
Mullins, Morley 

93 Wynnedale Road 
Narberth. PA 19171 
Sigma Theta Tau; Phi Sigma Pi; 
SNAP 
Mutphy. Kelly 

842 Aston Mills Road 
Aston. PA 19014-1417 
Murphy. Kimberly 
16 Char Mar Ln. 
Royersford, PA 19468 
Women's Rugby 3.4; Phi Epsilon 
Kappa 3,4 
Murphy. Sandra 

212 Hazelwood Rd. 
Aldan. PA 19018 
Murray. Louis G. 
1104 Rexton Dr. 
West Chester. PA 19380 
Intramural Basketball 2.3; 
Intramural Soccer 2; Intramural 
Hockey 4 
Myers, Christopher 
61 Harvey Ln. 
Telford, PA 18969 
Men's Volleyball Club 2,3 



/!/ 



Nardone, Jason 

33 Yorktown Rd. 

Mountaintop, PA 18707 

Men's Vatsity Soccer 1,2,3,4; 

Darlington Biological Society 3.4; 

Ski Club 1 
Nascimento, Jude 

1 PlymwocKl Dr 

Norristown, PA 19401 

Delta Chi 2,3.4; llie Quad 2 
Natow. Ethel 

14 Foster Ave. 

Havertown. PA 19083 
Necly, Jason A, 

493 Grant Ave. 

Willow Grove. PA 19090 

Men's Rugby 2.3.4(presidtnt) 
Nelson. Megan A. 



1129 Devonshire Rd. 
Uncaster, PA 1 760 1 
Intramural FKwr Hockey 1,2; Field 
HiKkey 3 
Newman, Carolyn 
1626 Colony Ln. 
Havertown. PA 19082 
Social Work Club 3.4 
Newman. Wayne M. 
1722 Megorgie St. 
Philadelphia. PA 19152 
Noble, Melanie 
20 Heathwood Ln. 
Trenton, NJ 08620 
Nolan, Brian 
120 Filly Dr. 
North Wales, PA 19454 
Tau Kappa Epsilon 3 
Northtop, Tom 

5595 Ridgeview Dr. 
Doylcstown. PA 18901 
Nowicki, Leighann 
105 Eddy Road 
Man;ihawkin, NJ 08050 
Nowicki, Mary 
1725 Maple Ave. 
Croydon, PA 19021 
Circle K 2,3; Women's Rugby 2,3; 
ACEI 2,3 







Oakes, Katherine P. 
908 Northridge Dr. 
Norristown. PA 19403 
Oates. Bridget A. 

369 North First Street 
Surf City. NJ 08008 
Marching Band 1.2,3; Sigma Alpha 
lota 2,3,4 
Obert-Thorn, Edward 
5 1 Peartree Lane 
U-vittown. PA 19054 
OBrien. Patricia 
508 Valley Rd. 
Havertown. PA 19083 
Ogline. Anita 

1395 ScuUton Road 
Rockwood, PA 15557 
Forensics Club 1; Alpha Phi Omega 
3-4 
Okupniarek, Gregory William 
19 Pine Tree Rd. 
Mountaintop, PA 18707 
Orphanides. Elaine J. 
35 Brearly Rd. 
Princeton. NJ 08540 
Orton. Jennifer Ruth 
28 Brookside Ave. 
Hackettstown. NJ 07,S40 
Alpha Phi 2,3.4 
Oswalt. Richard 
5530 Holiday Dr. 
AUentown, PA 18104 
Varsity Tennis 2,3; Geography Club 
3(sec). 4(pres) 



Painter. Emily 

524 W. Marshall Street Apt. C 

West Chester, PA 19380 
Palmer, Alexis 

221 E. NieldsSt. 

West Chester, PA 19382 

Swimming 1,2,3,4 
Panaski, Kimlxrly M. 

333 William St. 

Downingtown. PA 19335 



St ■nidi D'lvcion 



BSM 1,2,3; Alpha Phi Omega 2; 

SAC 2,3,4; The Quad 2,3,4 
Panos, Christine 

39 Huron Ave. 

Wayne. NJ 07470 

Delta Zeta Sorority 2,3.4 
Pappas, Nicole 

25 Roselawn Avenue 

Lansdowne, PA 19050 
Patterson, Monica Catherine 

I 114 Broadway Ave. 
Secane. PA 1 90 1 8 
Delta Zeta 2,3 

Peatce. Albert 

5061 West Chester Pk. 

Edgemont, PA 19028 

Alchemist Club l,2(pres.),3(trc,is.); 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 

1.2,3(treas.),4(secretary); Order ot 

Omega 3,4(pres.); IGC 2.3; SGA 

senator 1,2,3 
Pearson, Michele 

5 1 3 Friends Way 

Boothwyn, PA 19061 
Peoples, Eric 

207 Bryn Mawr Avenue 

Newrown Square, PA 19073 
Piacenza, Michael C. 

20 Countrywood Dr. 

Morris Plains, NJ 07950 

Drama 1; Choir 2,3,4; Kappa Delta 

Rho 1,2,3,4; IGC 2,3; IPC 2,3,4; 

Order of Omega 3,4; Gamma Sigma 

Alpha 3,4 
Piekutoski, Kristj L. 

8 Woodside Drive 

Richboro, PA 18954 
Pietrucha, Aneta 

9846 Cowden St. 

Phila., PA 19115 

Volleyball 2,3.4; Market & 

Management Society 2,3 
Pille, Lauten M. 

55 Cedar St. 

Valhalla, NY 10595 

Alpha Phi 2.3,4(pres); IGC 2,3,4 
Pioli, Vincent C 

1210 Debby Court 

Danielsville, PA 18038 

Rugby 1,2,3,4; Criminal Justice 

Club 3.4; Alchemist Club 1 
Piskei, Jennifer 

55 Lukens Street 

Trevose, PA 19053 
Piatt, Kelly 

600 Lincoln Dr. 

Bfookhaven, PA 19015 

Women's Lacrosse 1,2; Athletic 

Ttaining Club 1,2,3,4 (treas); BSM 

3,4 
Piatt, Kristina 

I I Millrace Line 
West Grove, PA 

Pluchino, Srephanie 

1109 Bluebell Drive 

Jackson, NJ (.8527 

WCAEYC 2 
Polites, Georgia 

47 Richfield Road 

Upper Darby. PA 19082 
Ponder. Sharita II. 

1135 W, Ro> Street 

Philadelphia, ^A 19140 

Social Work Club 1.2,3,4; Pi 

Gamma Mu .i,4; Phi Alpha S.4 
Popiel, Ariane 

470 Douglas Dr. 

West Chester, PA 19380 

NSSHLA 2,3 4 
Potteiger, Angek 

122 Woods Drive 

Mechanicsburj, PA 17055 

Inter Varsity (Christian Fellowship 



1,2,3,4; Students for Life 3 
Pownall, Michelle R. 

424 Roxborough Ave. 

Philadelphia, PA 19128 

Volleyball 1; Psychology Club 3; 

Sykes Student Union Staff 4 
Pressley, Lori 

1801 Briarcreek 

Middletown, PA 17057 

Concert Band 1,2,3,4; Symphonic 

Band 1,2,3.4; Wind Ensemble 

2,3,4,5; Marching Band 1,2,3,4,5; 

University Chorale 1; Women's 

Choir 2,3; Concert Choir 3,4.5; 

MENC 2,3,4,5; PMEA 2,3,4,5; 

Kappa Kappa Psi 2,3,4,5; . 

Collegium 3; Chamber Winds 2,3; 

Chamber Singers 3 
Price. Troy 

923 Owen Road 

West Chester, PA 19380 

Baseball 1 
Procopio, Jennifer 

301 Bryon Street 

Havertown, PA 19083 
Prows. Melissa 

227 South High Streer 

West Chestet, PA 19382 



Q 



Quinn, Btian A. 

110 Maple Lane 

Pittstou, PA 18640 

Alpha Chi Rho 1,2,3,4 
Quinn, Marilyn Bryant 

2334 Mole Road 

Secane, PA 19018 

CEC 2,3,4; Special Education Club 

1,2 



Raczak, Nicole 

37 Elsie Dr. 

Southampton, PA 18966 

Phi Epsilon Kappa 
Rafalowski. Edwatd N. 

5 Kay Rd. 

Yardville, NJ 08620 

Varsity Men's Soccer 1,2,3; 

University Ambassador 3,4 
Ramos, Yolanda 

44 Ashley Ct. 

Downingtown, PA 19335 
Rausch, Christopher 

12500 Richton Road 

Phikidelphia. PA 19154 
Rech, Kelly 

187 Elton Ave. 

Trenton, NJ 08620 

DPW l,2(sec), 3(pres), 4(pres); 

Dance Team 2.3.4 
Redding, Bryan 

1433 S. Keim Street 

North Coventry. PA 19465 

Quad 1-4; MAB 2-3 
Reichner, Cindy A. 

613 S. Matlack Street 

West Chestet, PA 19382 

Economics/Finance Society 3-4; 

Accounting Society 2 
Reilly, Dorothy Jo A. 

2344 Apple St. 

Bethlehem. PA 18015 

Phi Epsilon Kappa 
Reilly, Kevin 

417 Kennedy Rd. 

Springfield. PA 19064 



Renninger, Tamera L. 

62 1 Oxford Dr. 

Maple Shade, NJ 08052 

Field of View 1,2,3; Abbe Society 

3,4; Sigma Gamma Epsilon 3,4 
Resnick, Vanessa 

641-C N. Pfovidence Road 

Media, PA 19063 
Rhoades, Allison 

103 Freedom Valley Circle 

Coatesville, PA 19320 

Vatsity Softball 1,2,3 
Rhodes, Nikia 

504 E, Oak St. 

Norristown, PA 19401 

BSU 3,4; RA 3 
Richatdson, Jay 

343 Cfown St. 

Mortisville, PA 19067 
Richardson, Jessica L. 

303 Mollie Drive 

Harrisburg, PA 17112 

RHA 1,2,3,4; Concert Choir 2,3,4; 

Collegium 2,3,4; Abbe Society 3,4 
Richebacher, Denise 

3 Spring Hollow Dr. 

Hepwell, NJ 08525 

Accounting Society 1,2,3,4; IMA 

1,2,3,4(VP); Ctiminal Justice 

Association 3,4; Pi Gamma Mu 3.4 
Richmond, William 

Box 185 

Newtown Square. PA 1 8940 
Riordan, Patricia Lynn 

8 Marshall Circle 

Downingtown. PA 19335 

Anderson Math Club 4; Pi Mu 

Epsilon 4; Catholic Newman Student 

Association 1-4 
Robertson, Stephanie D. 

3730 S. Hereford Ln. 

Philadelphia, PA 19114 

CEC 3,4 
Robinson, Jennifer 

38 Edward Jennings Rd. 

Glenn Mills, PA 19342 

Christian Impact 1,2; BSM 3,4; Pi 

Gamma Mu 3,4; Social Wotk Club 

2,3.4 
Robinson, Karrie A. 

29 Buckingham Drive 

Chambetsburg. PA 17201 
Robinson, Lori 

722 Darby-Paoli Road 

Nswtown Square, PA 19073 
Robinson. Stacy M. 

3 16 Harper Palce 

Highland Park, NJ 08904 

CEC 4; WCAEYC 3,4 
Rogcn, Deborah 

3(i4 Laurel Road 

Sharon Hill. PA 19079 
Rohrbaugh, Richard W. 

2.^5 Diller Rd. 

Hinover, PA 17331 

PSEA4 
Roig Cristina 

2; 1 Duffield St. 

Willow Grove, PA 19090 

Fi'ld Hockey 1.2.3,4; Lacrosse 

1,2,3,4; Intramural Baskerball 3 
Roik, Tara 

U'l Hemlock Dr. 

N)rth Wales, PA 19454 

RHA 2 (vice-pres); Accounting 

Stclety 3,4; IMA 4 
Rose Kelley Marie 

41 Republic Ave. 

Nirristown, PA 19403 

Uiiversity Chorale 1; Master Works 

Chorus 3,4; Women's Chorus 2; 

Marching Band 1 ,2; Concert Band 

2,i,4; Symphonic Band 1,4; Wind 



Ensemble 2; MENC 4 
Rose, Simone 

25 Sandywood Dr. 

Doylestown, PA 18901 

SGA 1,2,3,4; UAB 2,3,4; Campus 

Ambassadors 2,3,4; Marching Band 

1,2,3; Sykes Union Staff 2,3,4; 

Abbe Society 2,3,4; SAC 3,4; Field 

of View 3 
Rosen, Lainee Michele 

666 W. Germantown Pk. Apt. 511 

N 

Plymouth Meeting. PA 19462 

Hillel l,2,3Cpres.),4 
Rosenberg, Sara 

3578 Teton Road 

Philadelphia, PA 19154 
Ross. Kristie L. 

804 Appenzell Dr. 

Hummelstown, PA 17036 

Wellness Center 2,3,4; Eta Sigma 

Gamma 3,4 
Roth, Melissa B. 

2142 HoffnagleSt. 

Philadelphia, PA 19152 

RHA 1,2; Alpha Phi Omega 3,4; 

CEC 4 
Rothstein, Joe 

2231 Cambridge Road 

Broomall. PA 19008 

NSSLHA (pres.) 4 
Roundttee, Mia 

2428 Cecil B. Moote Avenue 

Philadelphia, PA 19121 
Rowall, Christine 

304 Marshall Street #907 

West Chestet, PA 19380 
Rowe, David 

14 Woodrow Rd. 

Kendall Park, NJ 08824 
Rozzi, Christophet 

1004 Bellevue Avenue 

Reading, PA 19605 

Quad 2,3,4; Inttamural Sports 

1,2,3,4; Marketing Management 

Club 2,3 
Rubendall, Kyle 

19 Weidnet Dr. 

Morgantown, PA 19543 
Rubin, Ilyse 

30 Azalea Circle 

Jackson, NJ 08527 

Phi Sigma Sigma 2,3,4 
Rubm, Pamela 

8 1 7 Aronwood Dr. 

Wayne, PA 19087 
Rushron, Penny G. 

10 N. Swarrhmore Ave. 

Ridley Park, PA 19078 
Rylko, Carolyn J. 

18 Cedar St. 

Marcus Hook, PA 19061 

Alpha Xi Delta 1,2,3,4; Order of 

Omega 3,4; RHA 1; Gamma Theta 

Upsilon 3,4; Geogtaphy Club 3 



Salhab, Imad 

3 D W. Athents Ave. 

Afdmore, PA 19003 

Soccer 2 
Sammartino, Rebecca 

1411 Cider Knoll Way 

West Chester, PA 19382 

University Chrisrian Fellowship 1-4 
Samuels, Michelle 

625 Corson St. 

Bristol, PA 19007 
Sanford, Shannon 

2922 S. 18th St. 



Senior Director} '1 89 



Philadelphia. PA 191-l'i 
San^illo, Grcgi; T. 

220 Timber Jump Ln. 
Media. PA 19065 
SGA 2.3.4; College Democrats 3.4; 
Pi Gamma Mu 3,4; Pi Sigma Alpha 
A 
Sanmer. Jennifer 
342" Shelmia* Ave. 
Philadelphia. PA 19136 
Sargent. Leslie A. 
llOSr.inton Rd. 
Havertown. PA 19083 
Sargent, Stephanie 
1 10 Stanton Rd. 
Havcnown, PA 19083 
Criminal Justice Club 2,3; Pi 
Gamma Mu 4 
Satchell. Z,iki\Tah M. 
I "14 Chelsea Rd. 
Lami.tt. PA 19126 
Delta Sigma Thera 
Scanlon. Tammy P. 
2" Pine Tree Dr. 
Broomall. PA 19008 
Scargill. Joseph B. 

1 40 West Market Street Apt. 3 
West Chester, PA 19832 
Schmer, Melanie 
61 1 Sussex Ct. 
Bethany Beach, DE 19930 
The Quad 4 
Schneider, Dawn 
337 Thunder Cir. 
Bensalem. PA 19020 
Schrage, Amy 

100 S. Shadeland Ave. 
Drexel HUl. PA 19026 
CEC 2.3(treas.),4(pres.) 
Schuler, Michael D. 
6443 Mountain Rd. 
Macungie. PA 18062 
Sciole, Dawn M. 
1053 Stable Ln. 
West Chester, PA 19382 
Scorsone. Rosario 

7 5 35 Woodcrest Ave. 
Philadelphia, PA 19151 
ScotT, Jessica 

4 1 2 Heatherwood Drive 
Media, PA 19063 
Scott, Micheic 
375 Corinne Rd. 
West Chester PA 19382 
Sell, Maria 

6124 Lone Pond Ln. 
AUentown, PA 18104 
Circle K 1,2; Honors Student Ass. 
1,2,3; University Christian 
Fellowship 1,2,3,4 
Semuta, Megan 
1 5 Drexel Place 
New Cumberland. PA 1 7070 
Alpha Sigma Tau 2,3,4; Wellness 
Center 2,3; Gamma Sigma Alpha 
3,4; Order of Omega 3,4; Lamlxia 
Pi Eta 3.4 
Settar, Carly D. 
103 State Rd. 
Paoli. PA 19301 
Shaba?jt. Aneehsa 
6804 Ardleigh St. 
Philadelphia, PA 19119 
Shaffer, Jeanine 

230 Buchanan Strcx-t 
Phoenixville, PA 19460 
Shaffer. Jennifer 

2424 Dickinson Avenue 
CjmpHill. PA 17011 
Shanaman. Jaclyn A. 
65 1 Washington St. 
RoycTsford, PA 19468 
Marching Band 1,2,3 
Sharkey. Latonia N. 
2888 Senak Road 
Roslyn. PA 19001 



RHA 1; Gospel Choir 1-3; BSU 1-2 
Shea, Jennifer 
4943 Jackson Dr. 
Brookhaven, PA 19015 
Flute Ensemble 1,2,3,4; Marching 
Band 1,2.3; Sigma Alpha lota 2,3,4; 
Symphonic Band 
Shelderfer. Christopher 
144 Grubb Rd. 
Malvern, PA 19355 
Shestko, Lisa 
7 Brook Ln. 
Bodentown, PA 08505 
Delta Zeta 3,4; Gamma Sigma 
Alpha 3,4; RHA 2 (treas.) 
Shields, Robyn S. 

6923 Lindbergh Blvd. 
Philadelphia, PA 19142 
Delta Sigma Theta 3,4 
Shin, Seungbum 

530 W. Mtirshall St. Apt. C 
Westchester. PA 19380 
Shires. Mark E. 

1806 Reynolds Ct. 
Crofron, MD21114 
Sigma Phi Epsilon 2,3,4 
Shultz, Jennifer 
210 Juniper Street 
Lebanon, PA 17042 
Shuniak, Anne 
P.O. Box 104 
Cassandra. PA 15925 
Phi Sigma Sigma 1.2,3,4 
Shut. Vladislav 

12 B Apple Street 
Boycrtown, PA 19512 
Athletic Training Club 3,4; Men's 
Basketball Student Trainer 4 
Siber, Inna R. 

1776 Martine Ave. 
Scotch Plains, NJ 1)7076 
Siever, Susan 

127 Lexington Dr. 
Phoenixville, PA 19460 
Silicato Jr., Thomas 
106 Lyndhurst Ave. 
WUmington. DE 19083 
Italian Club 4 
Simmons Jr., Christopher 
P.O. Box 347 
Lyndell. PA 19354 
Alpha Phi Omega 1,2,3,4 
Siracusa, Tamara L. 

1151 Chickasaw Circle 
Warrington. PA 18976 
Alpha Sigma Tau 1-4 
Skahan. Chris 

1045 Lindale Avenue 
Drexel Hill, PA 19026 
Sleichter, Johanna C. 
961 Springton Rd. 
Glenmoore, PA 19343 
Daedalus 2; Sigma Tau Delta 4 
Smallwot)d, Gregory 

112 N. Quincy Avenue 
Margale, NJ 08402 
Smeddy, Kate 

1 16 Dean Street Apt. F 
West Chester, PA 19382 
Smith, Bryan 

1019 Wagner Avenue 
Philadelphia, PA 19141 
SGA 1,.3; BSU 1-2; BSM 1-2 
Smith, Dawn 

265 1 E. Ann Strtxt 
Philadelphia, PA 19134 
Smith, Jennifer M. 

8119Ryers Avenue 2nd Floor 
Philadelphia. PA 19111 
Alpha Phi Omega 2-4 
Smirh. Melanie 
58 Belle Alto Rd. 
Sinking Spring, PA 19608 



SNAP 2,3,4; Rugby 2,3,4 
Sohigian, L;iurel L. 
1 56 Castle Ridge Dr. 
East Hanover, NJ 07936 
Health Club 1,2,; Eta Sigma 
Gamma 3,4 
Soper, Devon 

40 1 W. Edgewood Ave. 
Linwixxl, NJ 0822 1 
Alpha Phi 1,2,3,4; Phi Epsilon 
Kappa 1,2,3,4; SGA 1.2; Order of 
Omega 3,4; Gamma Sigma Alpha 
4; University Ambassador 1,2,3,4; 
Aerobics Instructor 1,2,3,4; RHA 1 
Spanial, Jeffrey Preston 
1002 Homestead Circle 
Uinsdale, PA 19446 
Speak man, Detx)rah A. 
328 Muddy Run Rd. 
Oxford, PA 19363 
Spease, Julie 
26 Donegal Dr 
Carlisle, PA 171)13 
Delta Phi Epsilon 2,3,4; DPW 
1,2,3; Dance Team 1 
Spinelli, Angela 
2030 Fawn Ln. 
Coatesville, PA 19320 
Spokus, Cara Lynn 
3514 Windsor Dr. 
Bensalem, PA 19020 
Sporwoiid, Sharisse 
3802 N. 18th St. 
Philadelphia, PA 19140 
Delta Sigma Theta 2,3,4; BSM 
2,3,4; Black Greek Council 3,4; 
Order of Omega; Chi Alpha Epsilon 
1.2,3,4 
Spratley, Syreeta 
4266 Viola St. 
Philadelphia. PA 19104 
SNAP 
Staib, Karl 

197 Municipal Road 
PipersviUe. PA 18947 
Stanley. Tonya L. 
218 N. 38th St. 
AUentown, PA 18104 
Alpha Sigma Tiu 3,4 
Steirer, Kristen M 
633 16th Ave. 
Bethlehem, PA 18018 
Delta Zeta 2,3,4; Social Work Club 
3,4; Phi Alpha 4 
Stempler, Allison 

33 Green Valle,' Rd. 
Wallingford, PA 19086 
Women's Rugby 2,3,4(Captain) 
Stephens, Maxwell 
PO Box 1 3 1 
Wrightsville, PA 17368 
Stephens, Stephanie O. 
1025 E. Dorset St. 
Philadelphia. P\ 19150 
Gospel Choir 1 BSU 1.2.3.4; RHA 
4 
Stevens, John G , 1.. 

1340 Anthony Wayne Dr, 
Wayne, PA 191)87 
Sigma Delta Pi 
Stevenson, Aisha 
418 Elm St. 
Stowe, PA 194.')4 
Stewart, Jennifer L. 
44313 Danor Dr. 
Reading, PA 1<.'605 
Alpha Sigma Tiu 1,2,3,4; DPW 
1,2; Order of Omega 3,4; Gamma 
Sigma Alpha 4 
Stires, Layla K. 
2 Sparrow Ct. 
Ewing, NJ 08638 
Alpha Phi 2,3,S Psychology Club 



3,4 
Stovall. Aneatra L. 

6021 Ross St. 

Philadelphia, PA 19144 

Gospel Choir 1,2,3; Sigma Gamma 

Rho 2,3,4; BSU 1,2,3,4; Black 

Grc-ek Council 2,3,4 
Striggle, Jennifer 

5960 Leebel Rd. 

Eiist Petersburg, PA 17520 

Catholic Newman Student Ass. 

1,2,3,4; Athletic Training Club 

1,2,3,4; Phi Epsilon Kappa 3,4 
Stuart, April A. 

12 Village Dr. 

Aston, PA 19014 
Summers, Rashi Akil 

229 Simpson Road 

Ardmore. PA 19003 
Sorters. Rebecca 

2224 Stewart Drive 

Hatfield, PA 19440 

Cross Country 1 ; Phi Sigma Pi 2-4; 

ACEI 1-5 
Sykes. Kelli D. 

8040 Fayette Street 

Philadelphia, PA 19150 

Chi Alpha Epsilon 1,2,3,4 
Szewczak, Amy P. 

3976 Stevenson Street 

Philadelphia, PA 19114 



Talford. Christopher 

354 Mariel Ave. 

Piscataway, NJ 08854-2002 

RHA 1,2,4; SGA 2, 

3(parliamentarian), 4(vice pres); BSU 

2; Pi Sigma Alpha 5.4; Friars Society 

3, 4(vice pres) 
Talley, Christopher 

1121 Sheffield Ct. 

Bensalem, PA 19020 

Marching Band 1 
Tashjian, Debora L, 

1 595 Washington Lane 

West Chester, PA 19382 

Psychology Club 2,3,4 (pres. 3); 

Marching Band 1 ; The Quad 2; 

French Club 2 
Taylor, Matthew 

832 Easter Drive 

West Chester, PA 19382 
Tellez, Marcela F. 

1 589 Daws Rd. 

Blue Bell, PA 19422 

SGA 5(scc.); LASO 2.3; RHA 2; 

WCU4TV 3; French Club 2(sec). 

3(vice pres.) 
Thai, Trang 

839 S. Campus Drive SMR 298 

West Chester, PA 19582 
Thoma, Jennifer M. 

250 Josephs Way 

Malvern, PA 19.555 

CAOS 1,2,5,4; SGA 1,2.5,4; Pi 

Sigma Alpha 2,5,4; Abbe Society 

2,3,4; Pi Gamma Mu 4; Student 

Direcror Sykes 4; Council of Trustees 

3,4 
Tiiomas, Jeffery 

6 Colonial Dr. 

Mountaintop, PA 18707 
Thomas, Jennifer 

401 South Ave. 

Media, PA 19065 

EMS 2,3,4 
Thomas, Treiva 

214 West 58th Street 

Wilmini;toil. DF 19802 



190 Senior Din ■(ton 



Ambassadors 3,4 
Thompson. Aura E. 

20 W. Ridge Rd. 

Media, PA 19063 

Darlington Biological Society 3,4 
Thompson, Melissa 

3809 Lihman Circle 

Boothwyn, PA 19061 
Thress, Karen 

66 Westfield Dr. 

Newtown, PA 18940 

Women's Soccer 1,2,3 
Tillman, Wendy 

528 W. Marshall St. Apt. I 

West Chester, PA 19380 

Alpha Xi Delta 2,3,4; RHA 2,3 
To|ino. Olivia 

120 Patriot Circle 

Norristown, PA 19401 
Tokarski, Carolyn 

4 1 7 Aldan Avenue 

Aldan, PA 19018 
Tookmanian, Seta 

10725 Albemarle Lane 

Philadelphia, PA 19154 

RHA 1; Zeta Tau Alpha 2,3,4 
Torella. Noelle 

101 Westfield Rd. 

Fanwood. NJ (17023 

DPW 2 
Tracy. Jennifer 

2946 S. Carlisle St. 

Philadelphia, PA 19145 

SGA 3; SAC 
Tran. Samantha N. 

4008 Runnymead Dr. 

CoUcgeviUe, PA 19426 

Criminal Justice Association 1,2,3,4; 

Asian Ametican Otganization 2,3,4 
Trinh, Thong Quoc 

1260 Providence Road 

Sccane, PA 19018 
Troy, Edward 

650 Bobbin Mill Rd. 

Media. PA 19063 

Pi Kappa Phi 1,2,3,4 (pres.) 4; 

Criminal Justice Club 3,4 
Tulino, Michelle 

157 Vermeer Drive 

Langhorne. PA 19053 
Turk. Mc-rcd.ch 

34 Oswimturn 

Langhorne. PA 19382 



u 



Umile, Rosalie 

1 145 W. Warren Rd. 
West Chester. PA 19382 



V 



Vandegriff. Julie 
PO Box 609 
Honey Brook, PA 19344 
Vanore. Sara M. 
8 Nova Lane 
West Grove, PA 19390 
Accounting and IMA 3,4; Finano 
and Economics Society 4 
VanRuyckevelt, Corina N. 
1037 Patkervilk Rd. 
Westchester, PA 19382 
Varacallo, Danene 

1 142 Buttonwood Ave. 
Bensalem, PA 19020 
Veltre, Nicole 

7627 Westmoreland Ave. 
Pittsburg. PA 15218 



Veneziale, Chtistina 

2550 Walnut St. 

Colmar, PA 18915 
Verbosh, Kevin 

200 Arlene Stteet 

Minersville, PA 1 7954 

Football 1,2,3,4,5; Eta Sigma 

Gamma 3,4; Wellness Centet 3 
Verdekal, Sophia 

757 Mr. Rock Rd. 

Carlisle. PA 17013 

Field Hockey 1,2,3 
Verzino, Sofia 

2340 Congress 

AUentown, PA 181 04 
Vieth, Kyla 

P.O. Box 47 Rt, 519 

Rosemont, NJ 08556 

Gymnastics 1 
Villaneva, Randy 

108 Delpine Rd. 

Lakehurst, NJ 08733 
Voci, Nikki 

1 Timber Hills Dr. 

Turnersville, NJ 08012 
Vogel. Christophet 

719 10th Avenue 

Prospect Park, PA 19076 
Volfson. Vitaly 

105 Tracey Lane 

Harrisburg, PA 17110 

Friar's Society 2,3,4; Chi Alpha 

Epsilon Honor Society 1,2,3,4; 

Russian Club 2,3; ASC 3,4; 

Inttamutal Volleyball 1; Intramural 

Basketball 2,3 
Voli, Sheryl 

18 Stanton Road 

Havertown, PA 19083 
Vovakes, Chrisdna 

505 Park Hill Drive 

Mech.inicsburg, PA 17055 



w 



Wacker, Jay 

74 1 South Park Ave. 

Audubon. PA 19407 
Walker, Katie 

RD 1 Box 7740 

GrantviUe, PA 17028 

Delta Zeta 2-4 
Walker. Uura N. 

1785 St. Peter's Rd. 

Pottstown. PA 9465 

WCU4TV 2 
Walsh, Janet Marie 

5 1 Bishop's Drive 

Aston, PA 19014 

Kappa Delta Pi 3,4; Pi Gam. 

4; Math Club 3 
Walton, Keisha 

1364 Bunker Hill Dr. 

Cherry Hill. NJ 08003 

BSU 1.2.3,4; RHA 2,3,4; 

WCU4TV 3,4; WCUR 3,4 
Ward, Jill Elizabeth 

352 Springton Road 

Upper Darby. PA 19082 

Quad 2 



W.I 



I 1 Springwood PI. 

Holland, PA 18966 

MENC 4; Criterions 3,4; Statesm 

2.3; Marching Band 1,2; Symphc 

Band 4; Masterworks 2,3; Close 

Harmony 3,4; Orchestra 4 

Weaber, Corinne K. 
654 Brookwood Rd. 
Wayne. PA 19087 

Wclk. Valerie A. 



306 Longfellow Dr. 
Lancaster, PA 17602 
Matching Band Colorguard 2,3; 
ACEl 2,3,4(pres.) 
Weinstein, Hope S. 

3 Crestview Dr. 
Cherry Hill. NJ 08003 
Delta Phi Epsilon 

Weinstock, Todd 

7558 Ovcibrook Ave. 

Philadelphia. PA 19151 
Weiskirtel, Lisa A. 

4 Magnolia Ct. 
Downingtown, PA 19335 
Kappa Delta Phi 2,3,4 

Wells. Jeanine 

1314 N. 60th St. 

Philadelphia. PA 19151 
Wenner. Pamela K. 

12 E. Glen Circle 
Media. PA 19063 

Wertz. Jamie 

804 Edward Ln. 

West Chester, PA 19382 

Pi Mu Epsilon 4; Anderson Math 

Club 3,4; The Quad 3 
Wescott, Hatty J. 

1208 E. Main St. 

Norristown, PA 19401 

Football 1,2,3,4 
Westfall, Melissa 

98 Upland Terrace 

Collingdale. PA 19023 

DPW 2 
Whalen. Erin T. 

4 Greentree Ct. 

Newtown. PA 18940 

NSSHLA 1,2.3,4 
Whelan, Sherri 

7 Hickory Ln. 

Chadds Ford. PA 19317 

Intramural Field Hockey 2; ACEI 2 
Whipple, Mehssa 

13 Wyngate Place 
Sometdale, NJ 08083 
Communication Club 3 

Whiteley. Michael 

1 9 Fairwa)' Dr. 

Langhorne, PA 19047 

Friars' Society 3,4; Sykes Staff 3,4 
Whiting, Laura M. 

615 S. Matlack Stteet 

West Chester, PA 19382 

Pi Gamma Mu 4 
Whitman, David J. 

1 1 1 Alverstone Road 

Clifton Heights, PA 19018 

Marching Band l-x Pin Mu Alpha 

Sinfonia 1-4; RHA 1-4 
Wieland, Jennifer C. 

614 Vine St. 

Babylon, NY 11702 

NSSHLA 3,4,5(V.P.); Theatre Club 

3; Spanish Club 4; English Club 5 
Williams, Courtenay 

741 S. Walnut St. Apt. A 31 

WestChestet, PA 19382 

Varsity Football 1,2,3,4.5 
Williams, Krisrin 

101 Juniper Dr. 

Mechanicsburg, PA 17055 

Marching Band 1,2,3; Concert Band 

1,2,3,4; Symphonic Band 3,4; 

Sigma Alpha lota 1,2.3,4; Flute 

Ensemble 1,2,4 
Wilson, Erika 

2032 S. 5th St. 

Philadelphia, PA 19148 

The Quad 2,3,4 
Wimberly, Jo Anne 
1122 Highland Drive 

Mechanicsburg, PA 17055 

Serpentine 4 



Windt, Kimberly 

1910RivcrbendRd. 

AUentown, PA 18103 

Women's Volleyball Manager 3,4 
Winkelspecht, Michael J. 

6348 Eastwood St. 

Philadelphia, PA 19149 

SGA 3,4; College Democrats 3; 

Political Science Club 3; Pi Gamm: 

Mu 3,4; Pi Sigma Alpha 3,4 
Wood, Jennifer L. 

300 E. Marshall .St. #328 

West Chestet. PA 19380 
Wright, Standi 

523 S. Matlack St. Apt. 2 

West Chester, PA 19382 



Y 



Yi, Julie 

7 Nottingham Court 
Fallsington. PA I9()'S4 



/ 



Zaccardi. Andrew 

160 Cambridge Road 

King of Prussia. PA 19406 
Zanin, Frank 

68 Bridle Way 

Newtown Squate, PA 19073 
Zanzano. Michelle 

223 Warren Ave. 

Hawrhotne. NY 10532 

Sigma Alpha Iota 2,3.4; Newman 

Centet Choir Member 1,2,3; 

Statesmen 2; Flute Ensemble 

1,2,3,4; Chamber Singers 3 
Zecha, Sharon 

1930 Lawrence Rd. A-53 

Havertown, PA 19083 

Accounting Society 3(treas.).4(ptes.); 

IMA 3,4 
Zegers, Kristin 

202 Ironstone Ridge Rd. 

Lancaster. PA 17603 

Marchint; Band 1,2,3; University 

Chorale 2,4; DPW 1; HSA 2.3,4; 

Sigma Alpha lota 2,3,4; Pi Gamma 

Mu 3.4; Phi Alpha 4; Social Work 

Club 3 
Zellers, Bonnie 

803 E. Boot Rd. Apt D-7 

Westchester, PA 19380 
Zepp. Justin C. 

1 2 1 Stat; St. 

York Springs. PA 17372 

Tau Kafpa Epsilon 1,2,3,4; 

Alchemist Club 1.2,3 
Ziegler. Leich Anne 
1805 Gibson Dr. 

Hatboto PA 19040 

Phi Sigrr.a Sigma 1,2,3,4; 

Intrammals 1,2,3; RHA 1.2 
Zirzman, Amber 

75 Ski Run Trail 

Fairfield. PA 17320 

SAC 2.3.4; BSM 1.2.3,4 
Zola. Mari'a L. 
1619 Heather Dr. 

Downinf;town, PA 19335 

Phi Sign a Sigma 3,4 



Senior Direct oiy 191 



CI 



a! 



of 199 



1999 



Josh Askin - '■^■ou■ll get mixed up 
with many strange birds as you go. 
Life's a great balancing act. Just 
never forget to be dexterous and 
deft and never mix up your right 
foot with >our left." And believe 
in yourself Josh. With much love 
and pride from the Askin family. 


Brian J. Beard - Brian, Life 
and learning have just begun. 
Continue to do the right 
thing to enjoy both. We be- 
lieve in you and we know you 
are a blessing from God. 
Love, your very proud Mom 
and Dad. 


Jackie Bradley - Jackie as you reach 
this huge accomplishment in your 
life we want you to know how proud 
we are of you, and all your hard 
work. Love always. Mom, Dad. 
Matt, Nan, Poppop, MomMom, 
Ranger, Liz, Bob, Kate, Penny, 
Mike, Mikey, Joey, Greg, Sami, 
Reen, Tim, Joe, Nancy, Joey, Gran- 
ny, Gmom. Nate. Ter, Di, Cara. 


Matthew R. Brenner - We are 
so proud of your accomplish- 
ments at West Chester Uni- 
versity. You are an out- 
standing man, one of a kind. 
Wishing you the best of eve- 
rything. We love you. Dad 
and Michelle. 


Tara Brenner - Tara - A long 
time coming, but you made 
it. And you showed them 
how to do it there at the end. 
We're so proud of you. Love 
to our graduate, Mom, Dad, 
William & Steffie. 


Drew Calciano - Drew, Congratula- 
tions on your accomplishments as a 
student and athlete at West Chester 
University. It has been a long road 
but you have persevered. Go after 
what you want and commit yourself 
to making it happen! Love, Mom. 
Dad & Chris Calciano. Grandmom 
& Grandpop Poalino and Roe, Mare 
& Layne. 


Chavonne Campbell - God is 
good. Your family is so 
proud of you. May love, hap- 
piness, & success surround 
you eternally. Love you al- 
ways Mom. 


Spencer Coursen - Our wonderful 
son has reached the Finish Line. 
Bravo! How proud we are. Now, 
on for the real challenges! We be- 
lieve in you with all our hearts. 
So, go out and make this world a 
more beautiful place. With love. 
Mom & Dad. 


Sara Craft - Dear Sara, We are 
thrilled about your graduation 
from WCU. We are proud both of 
what you did and also how you 
did it - with enthusiasm, positive 
attitude, confidence and fun. 
Love you! Mom, Dad and Alex 
Craft. 


Jeniffer DeJcsus - Jeniffer, Con- 
gratulations on a job well done. 
Now that you have many doors to 
choose from, open the one that 
will make you happy. We are so 
proud of you! We love you very- 
much... Mom, Dad and Maida. 


Laura DeLuca - Dear Laura, 
Chooch, Half Pint. We Love You. 
You have made us proud. Reach 
for the stars. Congratulations and 
best of luck. Keep smiling. Love 
Daddy, Mom, Carolynn and 
Nicholas and Grandmom too. 


Dan DeLucia - Dan, Congratulations 
and God bless you. Please strive to con- 
linue your personal development 
throughout life as it is a never ending 
process. Plan your actions - it gives them 
meaning and substance. Obstacles are 
those frightful things you see when you 
take your eyes off your goals. Therefore 
embrace the challenge and refuse to fail. 
Love, Dad. Mom. Michelle & Michael. 



1 1 92 ) Parent Patrons 



alie Dowburd - Julie, our Jewel. We 
)ve the many fond memories we have 
lared with you and we cherish your 
;ry being. Family and friends look for- 
ard to continuing to witness your won- 
erful achievements for others and con- 
ibutions of yourself. Those who know 
3u are fortunate to do so. Julie, you are 
ur jewel. ..you are loved and priceless!!! 



lichelle L. Fitzgerald - Michelle, we 
ill never forget the look on your 
ice, that day in December, that you 
•aduated. It was one none of us had 
/er seen before. The happiness and 
ly we saw on your face was well 
orth the wait. We are truly proud of 
)u. Love Mom, Dad, Joe, Brad, 
lorn Mom. and Snickers. 



Jaclyn Drebes - Jaclyn, Congratula- 
tions! Today is your day. You're off 
to great places! You're off and away! 
You have brains in your head. You 
have feet in your shoes. You can steer 
yourself in any direction you choose. 
Thanks for being you. Prissy. We 
love you, and are very proud. Dad, 
Mom, Ryan. 



[egan Elizabeth Fries - Dear 
(egan. We are all very proud of 
)u and your accomplishments, 
ease go out and get a good job so 
)u can pay your own bills. Con- 
atulations! Much love. Mom, 
ad, Billy, Jimmy & Jeff. 



Sheree (Mantz) Fitzgerald - Sher- 
ee, what a busy two years you've 
just gone through. A newlywed, a 
new home, and now your college 
graduation. What amazes me is 
that you still have your sanity! 
Congratulations. I love you and 
am so proud. Now relax a little 
and enjoy! Love Mom. 



Bri Evarts - Congrats Bri! We're so 
proud of you. You've worked so 
hard. You went from professional 
student to professional. Don't forget 
us when you are a millionaire! You're 
a great guy, a wonderful sun, brother 
and uncle. You deserve the very best. 
"Ya' done good." Love, Mom, Sue, 
Katie, Jamie & John. 



Amy L. Garver - Amy, you are the 
ideal daughter that most parents 
wish for. Your achievements and 
goals for exceeded our expecta- 
tions. We know you will always 
reach any goal that you strive for. 
Amy, we love you very much and 
are so proud of you. Words can- 
not express what you mean to us. 



Celeste Foley - Celeste, We are so 
proud of your accomplishment at 
West Chester University. You have 
grown into a beautiful, intelligent 
woman with a smile for everyone. 
You are embarking on a new chapter 
in your life - Go live it and love it. 
Love your family. Mom, Ernest, 
Chip, Aunt Joan and Uncle Jerry. 



Ann Genetti - Dearest Ann, We are 
so proud of your college accomplish- 
ments and rewards. Congratulations! 
May God be your focus all along 
life's superhighway. And do remem- 
ber to stop often to enjoy the walks 
along the lovely little paths that He 
places before you. May God be with 
you always. Love, Mom and family. 



arlye Gerhard - Carlye, You 
ive accomplished much follow- 
g your own style. The journey 
lead has great potential. We 
ish you success, happiness, good 
rtune, and all that has special 
eaning to you. Congratulations. 
)ve, Dad, Mom and Josh. 



Debbie Gerken - Debbie, two things 
no one can ever take away from you 
are your education and memories. 
Bring them, and your usual enthusi- 
asrn, laughter and warmth to your 
next adventure. Be excited about the 
endless possibilities in your future! 
We are so proud of you! Love, Mom, 
Dad, Christine. Diane and Nana. 



Shannon Givler - Shannon, 1 am 
"proud" of your accomplish- 
ments and "respect" you as the 
young woman you've become and 
1 "love" you as my "only" daugh- 
ter. May your future hold wonder- 
ful "learning experiences." Love 
Mom. 



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Parent Patrons (193 



Stephen Grossman - Stephen, we are 
so proud of your many accomplish- 
ments at West Chester University. 
You are a responsible and caring 
\oung man capable of achieving 
whatever goals you set for yourself. 
May much success & opportunities 
follow you in all your endeavors. 
Love. Mom. Dad. & Jessica. 


Rebecca Lynn Harkins - 
Your dad and mom are so 
proud of you! You not only 
did extremely well in your 
courses, but you also carried 
financial responsibilities. 
Congratulations! Much love 
always. Mom and Dad. 


Joseph Harvey - Joey, I'm so 
proud of you. You have accom- 
plished so much at West Chester 
University. Aunt Johnnie loves 
you too. Now go on and make 
your dream come true. Love you. 
Mom and Brother Sam. 


Beth Horowitz - Beth M.. What a 
woman! First a WCU degree, then 
a career and living in P. A. We 
marvel in all you have accom- 
plished. Wishing that all your 
hopes and dreams come true. 
With our love. Mom, Dad, and 
Seth Horowitz. 


Lou Hufnagle - Lou, Congra- 
tulations. You made it! We 
are so proud of you. Contin- 
ue to do your best and the 
world will be yours. Love, 
Mom, Dad and Mary Anne. 


Laurence Jacobs - Laurence, Congra- 
tulations! You did it!! You've played 
well, enjoyed a lot and worked hard! 
We wish you all the success and hap- 
piness you deserve in your life. Al- 
ways stay the caring, sensitive and 
wonderful man you are. Your proud 
and loving family. Mom, Dad, Scott 
and Heather. 


Jami Jones - Jami, We are so 
proud of your collegiate 
achievements. Now we want 
to observe your class when 
you teach the fine art of bal- 
ancing a checkbook! You will 
be a great teacher! Love, Dad 
and Mom. 


Bryn Kimmins - Bryn, You are our hero 
having reached your dreams. Your im- 
pact will be measured for years to come 
as you touch the lives of millions with 
your grace and beauty. You are the great- 
est present parents could receive. All of 
us are enriched by your life. May hap- 
piness be yours forever. We love you. 
Mom and Dad. 


Nicole Valeria Konert - Dearest Nicole: 
May God bless you and guide your life 
forever. You are our special angel and we 
are all so very proud of you and your 
accomplishments. You are one of a kind 
and a very outstanding human being and 
young lady! Peace be with you always. 
We love and adore you. Mom, Daddy, 
Carmen, Joe and Nick. 


Michael J. Kuders - Michael, We 
are so proud of all your accom- 
plishments. You have what it tak- 
es to be successful in whatever 
you choose to do. We wish you the 
best always. You deserve it. Love. 
Dad and Mom. 


Jessica Kuhn - Congratulations, 
Jessica! Here's to the successful 
negotiation of the curves of life's 
path. Your hard work has paid 
off May you find success and 
happiness, and may you always be 
able to afford your own box of 
Lucky Charms! Much love. Mom 
and Allison. 


Carol E. Lee - Carol, Congra- 
tulations, honey. We are all 
so happy and proud of you. 
Love, Mom, Dad, Gary, 
Matt, and Elizabeth. 



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11998=1999 

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Roni Levine - Dear Roni, Congra- 
tulations on your college gradua- 
tion! You have exceeded all of our 
expectations and have made us all 
vei7 proud of you. We know you 
will continue to strive for excel- 
lence and have a very successful 
future. We love you very much. 
Love, Mom, Dad, Lori and Jason. 


Bethany Maguire - Bethany - Sander- 
son Hall, Ramsgate, 121 Linden, 
Marshall St. - Falling on bus, drop- 
ping dinner, keys locked in car, car 
stolen, eating maggots, Melissa's 
"dad", TAU, broken tooth, turning 
21 last, concussion, graduation. We 
loved it all and you! Love, Mom, 
Dad, and Kevin. 


Jeffrey Mann - Jeff, we've come to appre- 
ciate your dedication and efforts that you 
put forth in your final years at WCU. 
You have become a very intelligent, 
strong and personable man. You've be- 
come the person we knew you would 
always be. We know you will be suc- 
cessful in all your future endeavors. 
Love, Mom, Dad & Carolyn. 


Karen Marrocco - "There's a Porcu- 
pine in my Soup." Karen, We're so 
proud of you and your accomplish- 
ments in the last four years. You are 
truly a parents' dream come true. 
Wishing you continued success and 
happiness in all you do. You'll always 
be our little girl. Love Mom and Dad. 
Congratulations. Love Lauren and 
Joey. 


Karen Marrocco 
"Congratulations," To a special 
granddaughter - Karen, we wish 
you lots of luck and much happi- 
ness in everything your heart de- 
sires. We're so proud of you today 
and always. With all our love. 
Grandma and Grandpa Krenza. 


CJ McCormick - CJ, Finally! I am 
so proud of all you have done with 
your life so far. You have so many 
incredible things to offer this 
world. I have no doubts that you 
will do unimaginable things. Best 
of luck now and always! I love 
you. Ri. 


Paul McDonald - Paul - You 
did it! We are so proud of 
you and all your accomplish- 
ments. Congratulations! 
Love, your proud parents 
and your older sister!! 


Rob McMaster - Rob, I want 
to congratulate you on a fine 
job. Your strength of charac- 
ter will continue to be the 
backbone of your success. 
I'm very proud of you. Love, 
Mom. 


Mark Meloro - Mark, you 
have succeeded in ways we 
had only dreamed you 
would. We can't tell you 
enough how proud we are. 
You have made us happier 
than you can know. Love 
Mom & Dad. 


Christopher Merion - Christopher, 
We are so proud of how you have 
worked to make this occasion hap- 
pen. Now take this opportunity and 
run with it, the future is yours to 
have. You are the best son a parent 
could ask for, we love you very much. 
Mom & Dad. P.S. Pride and love 
also come from Heather, Janice & 
Winston. 


Tameka Metcalfe - Tameka. Oth- 
er young adults may have quit but 
not you. You hung in there until 
you accomplished what you set 
out to do. We are truly proud of 
you. We wish the best that life has 
to offer. With all of our love 
Mom, Dad, Craig, Christopher 
and Tammy. 


Heather Mied - Dear Heath- 
er, "Let us not become weary 
in doing good, for at the 
proper time we will reap a 
harvest if we do not give up 
(Gal 6:9)" Love Mom, Dad, 
and Lynne Mied. 



Parent Patrons ( 1 95 1 



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Nicole Miller - Nicole, We 
are so proud of your accom- 
plishments and know that 
you will be a wonderful 
teacher. Wishing you the best 
in the future. We Love You! 
Mom. Dad, Carla & Brian. 


Jill Anne Mullin - Jill the sun al- 
ways shines a little brighter when 
we think of you. How proud we 
are of you following your dreams. 
Always believe in yourself as we 
believe in you. We love you. Mom 
& Dad. Congratulation Scott & 
Wendy. You are the light of my 
life. Love you. Rob. 


Morley Mullins - Morley, You 
made it! Congratulations! All of 
your hard work paid ot11 We know 
that you will make a dedicated, 
compassionate and caring nurse! 
Pursue your dreams. God bless 
and love always. Dad, Mom and 
Christopher. 


Ethel Natow - Dear Ethel: You 
ha\e become a young woman, 
who we believe, will make a dif- 
ference, in whatever you choose to 
do. Recognize your strengths. 
Know your limitations, and ac- 
cept who you are. Who you are. is 
someone very special. Love. 
Mommy and Jason. 


Albert Pearce - We love you. Al- 
bert. You are a born leader. We 
wish you continued success and 
happiness in everything you 
choose to pursue. You have made 
us very proud. Congratulations! 
Love, Mom. Dad. Helen, Edith, 
Terri. Mike & Eric. 


Lori Pressley - Dear Lori, Congratu- 
lations, We are so proud of you and 
all of your accomplishments at 
W.C.U. We wish you all the happi- 
ness and success life may give. Best 
of Luck in the Future, and may all 
your dreams come true. God Bless. 
Love you and always. Mom, Dad, 
Amy & Gram. 


Troy Price - Troy, Congratu- 
lations on your wonderful ac- 
complishment. We as always 
arc ver\'. very proud of you. 
Your mother is smiling. Dad 
and Todd. 


Edward Rafalowski - Ed, 
Everyone is so proud of your 
accomplishments, especially 
me. We knew you could do 
it. Now come home and get a 
job. Love Mom. 


Rod Ramirez - Rod, We are 
so proud of you. We always 
knew you could do it. May all 
your dreams come true. We 
love you. Mom & Dad. 


Dorothy Jo Reilly - Dorothy Jo. 
we are very proud of you and your 
accomplishments at West Chester 
University. And now it is time to 
live your life. Remember we will 
always be there for you. We Love 
You! Love Mom and Dad. 


Jessica Scott - Jessica: Congratula- 
tions for having reached another of 
life's many milestones while at 
W.C.U. Your determination, hard 
work and pride are evident in your 
academic achievements and your 
continued personal growth. May you 
continue to strive for the best in 
vourself and others! Love, Mom and 
bad! 


Brian Smith - Brian, it has been a 
joy to watch you go through West 
Chester University, and develop 
into the fine outstanding young 
man, that you are. You are truly a 
blessing, continue to grow and let 
God use you. "We Love You" 



1 1 96 ) Parent Patrons 



Jenn Stewart - Jenn, Congratula- 
tions on your graduation! We are 
very proud of all you have accom- 
plished at West Chester Universi- 
ty, especially your Who's Who se- 
lection! Love and best wishes 
from your family. Mom, Dad, and 
Jon Stewart. 


Wendy Tillman - Wendy, You have 
never ceased to amaze us with your 
accomplishments. You have grown 
to be an outstanding woman at West 
Chester University. The greatest gift 
and honor to give your family, is that 
you are our daughter. We wish you 
the best that life can offer. We Love 
You. Mom, Dad, and Leighanne. 


Seta Tookmanian - Seta, we are ver> 
proud of your accomplishments at 
West Chester University. Our little 
girl has grown up into such an out- 
standing young woman. We wish you 
the best life has to offer & pray the 
Lord keep you in good works & for 
the success of all your future en- 
deavors. Love you very much. Mom- 
my & Daddy. 


Michelle Tulino - Dear 
Michelle.. .we are so proud of you! 
You never cease to amaze us! May 
your future be blessed with health, 
happiness, and love. Te quer- 
emos! We Love You! Mom & Dad 
and Greg and Grandmom & 
Grandpop. 


Randy Villanueva - Randy, 
Congratulations. We are very 
proud of your accomplish- 
ments. Keep up the good 
work and wish you the best 
life has to offer. 


Laura Natalie Walker - Laura Nata- 
lie, You continue to bring us joy. 
Your smile and dimples are sunshine 
to our day. You have been a blessing 
in our life. Thank you. May God 
bless you with love, happiness, good 
health and a bright future. Your ac- 
complishments become your. As al- 
ways with our love Mom and Dad. 


Sherri Whelan - We have 
been blessed to have had 
such a hard working, caring 
& devoted daughter as you. 
We know you will be an asset 
and a blessing to everyone in 
your future. We love you. 
Mom, Dad & Kim. 


Kristi Williams - Kristi: Now that 
graduation time is here, we want you 
to know how proud we are of you and 
how much we love you. We hope 
your enthusiasm and accomplish- 
ments of the past four years are an 
indication of what the rest of your 
life will hold for you. We Love You; 
Mom, Dad, and Ryan Williams. 


Jo Anne Wimberly - Joey, congra- 
tulations and best wishes. Lm 
very proud of you. Proud of what 
you have accomplished, who you 
are, and just being my daughter. 
The world is at your fingertips, get 
out there and enjoy it. I love you. 
Dad. 


Jo Anne Wimberly - Jo Anne, 

you have been an asset to the 

yearbook. It was great to have 

you on staff as our business 

manager. We truly appreciate 

your dedication and hard work. 

Good luck in all your future 

endeavors. - the 1998-1999 

Serpentine Yearbook staff. 


Bonnie Zellers - Congratulations our 
precious Bonnie. We are so proud of 
your success at West Chester Univer- 
sity. We are confident that our mon- 
ey was well spent and that you will go 
out and enrich and bless the worid. 
Keep that beautiful smile. We love 
you. Mom & Dad & Tamara & Vicki 
& Nana. 


Congratulations to the 
graduating class of 1998- 

1999. Best wishes from 

the Serpentine Yearbook 

staff. Good luck in your 

future. 



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1998-1999 CmpeOlm &aff 

Z^T' he 1999 5t'r/)i7»;/i4'ofWcsl Chester University. Volume LXXXIX. wa> printed in Dallas, Texas hy I ay lor Publishing!; Company. AH senior portraits were taken by Carl 
vj Wolf Studios in Sharon Hill. Pennsylvania: all other photographs were taken by Carl Wolf Studios and Sapeniiiw staff photographers. 

1 would like to thank everyone who worked on the publication of this book. Ed Patrick Jr.. from our wonderful talks over lunch to answering any questions the staff 
might have - you arc an excellent representative. Mike Durinzi and all of Carl Wolfs photographers - Drew, Chris. Ed. Bill, Bob, Rick - your pictures continue to make our 
book the success that it is. Mike Peich - you always find time for the yearbook even when you have other priorities - you are greatly appreciated for everything you do for us. 
Joe Cunningham, for finally getting us out of debt, and keeping our financial situation in cheek - you will be greatly missed. 

Mell Josephs and the entire SSI business office personnel, from mailing out yearbooks to letting me use the postage machine for the postcards. Diane DeVestern. Mary- 
Anderson, and the rest of the Media Advison Board, for giving me a second opinion when I needed one. Dave Timmann. Mary Shaw, and the entire Sykes staff, for 
booking our rooms for senior portraits, and letting me stay in the office until 1 1 :59pm so 1 could finish those last minute pages. Dr. Oliaro and SGA. especially the Finance 
Committee, for giving us a generous budget, and helping us pay off our debt. Dr. Adler. for giving the Serpentine your endless support. Steve McKieman, for keeping us up 
to date on the LL'NIM programs. 

Roben Buddv Hill, who designed this year's cover. To the friends and family of the entire staff, for listening to our endless gripes about yearbook stuff. 

.And last, but certainly not least, the 1998-1999 Serpentine slMT... Mendy. for doing everything that I needed, even if it be last minute, and for taking over the events 
section. Jo .Anne, for being a wonderful business manager and friend: we will miss you. Jaime and Andrea - my roommates - for helping out on the yearbook with what little 
time vou had. Christina, for typing all of those organization paragraphs and taking pictures. Jen. for helping out on the organizations section, as well as typing in the senior 
directorv. Janet, for finishing up the academics section well into your summer break. Angie. for typing in the senior directory . Katie, for working yet again on the athletics 
section. The entire staff this year has been excellent, going above and beyond the call of duty to get things done, '^ou will forever be in my heart. And after four years on the 
\earbook staff. I am happy to leave the yearbook in the hands of Katie and Angie as co-editors-in-chief, and Jen as business manager. Good luck to you three. 

Thank yaii — Serpentine Kdilcr-in-Chief, Michelle P Kee 



E-xmitb/^ Boand 



Adi/Uofo 





Left to Right: Jo Anne Wiinberly. a Mathematics major from Mechan- 
icsburg. Pennsylvania, served as the Business Manager: Michelle P. 
Kee. an Elementar\- Education major from Bethlehem, Pennsylvania, 
served as the Editor-in-Chief: Mendy Brown, a Public 
Health/Environmental Health major from Centre Hall. Pennsylvania, 
served as the .Assistant Editor-in-Chief. 



Michael A. Peich is a professor in the English department. 
In addition to being the advisor to the Serpentine Yearbook. 
Mike also runs the Aralia printing press in the Francis 
Harvey Green library. In this photo, Mike Peich chats with 
Michelle at a reception to introduce the 1998 yearbook. 




— Ed Patrick Jr. is the Ser- 
pentine's representative from 
Taylor Publishing Company. 

— Mike Durinzi is the vice 
president of Carl Wolf Stu- 
dios, the photography studio 
that the Serpentine works 

with. 

— Joe Cunningham is the Ser- 
pentine's business advisor 
from Student Services Incor- 
porated. 




198 SUiff 




A(uiuIjrmIci 



Jaime Davis is a junior Elementary Ed- 
ucation major from West Chester, Penn- 
sylvania. Janet Cassel is a sophomore 
Elementary Education major from 
Perkasie, Pennsylvania; Janet will be re- 
turning to the 1999-2000 staff 




SlhjJMLife^ 



Andrea Schoedler is a senior 
Elementary Education major 
from Alburtis, Pennsylvania. 



OnqojMZdlJjoiAi 



Christina Meehan is a freshman Stu- 
dio Arts major from East Stroudsburg. 
Pennsylvania, and she will be retur- 
ning to the staff next year. 



^^VSr 


^^H 


^^Hl- 


- ^^^1 




■i ^^^^^1 







Katie Shaulis is a sophomore Forensic 
Chemistry and Biology major from Som- 
erset, Pennsylvania; this is her second 
year on the staff. Katie will be returning 
as the 1999-2000 Co-Editor-in-Chief 




£mLoni 



Angle Price is a sophomore Special 
Education major from Harrisburg, 
Pennsylvania; this is her second year 
on the staff Angle will be returning as 
the 1999-2000 Co-Editor-in-Chief. 
Jen Corzine is a freshman undeclared 
major from Philadelphia, Pennsylvan- 
ia. Jen will also be returning as next 
year's Business Manager. 





£t^fi<cff 



In addition to serving as As- 
sistant Editor-in-Chief, Men- 
dy Brown also served as the 
Events section editor. 




. — One of the perks of being on the 
yearbook staff is that two staff 
members have the opportunity 
each year to ride in a helicopter to 
take aerial photographs. This 
year, Mendy and Michelle rode 
in the helicopter, compliments of 
Carl Wolf Studios and Sterling 
Helicopters. 



_ The 1998-1999 Serpentine 
Yearbook staff: (Left to Right) top 
row: foe Durinzi, Andrea, Jn 
.\nne, faime. Angle, Mendy, ami 
Mike Durinzi. Bottom row: Chris- 
tina, Jen, Michelle. Katie, and 
Janet. 




Staff 199 





/4 FiMoi FcumieM. . . 



i^T ^ o the graduating classes 
[T) of 1998 and 1999. 
"Listening to your heart, 
finding out who you are, is not 
simple. It takes time for the 
chatter to quiet down. In the 
silence of "not doing, " we begin 
to know what we feel. If we lis- 
ten and hear what is being of- 
fered, then anything in life can 
be our guide." Goodbye and 
good luck to you. 

1 99,S- 1 999 Serpen line 
Editor-in-Cluef. 

Miclielle P. Kec 





200 Fm-wvll 



'/'^C