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ELON COLLEGE

PHI PSI CHI

1993



A Change of
Perspective . . .




-ff^^




Student Life



8



• X •



People



18



• X •



Arts & Academics • 76



• /h •



Sports



88



• XX •



Organizations • 114 •



Mini Magazine • 158 •



Advertisements • 166



Digitized by the Internet Archive

in 2009 with funding from

University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill



http://www.archive.org/details/phipsicli1993elon




Phi Psi Cli 1993

Volume 78

Elo?7 College

Haggard Avenue

Elon College, NC 27244

Population 3,227



Title Page • 1



Taking it easy between classes by relaxing
at Fonville Fountiiin.






f^i*?*'




Photos by Tricia Morgan



Wendi Whitfield and
Stan Rowe take advantage
of the beautihil tall day to
chat between classes. Yulia
Yamskaya, an intemationd
student from Russia, hurries
past on her way to class.



When the temperature

dropped unexpectedly early

this fill, these students were

prepared — jackets and gloves

to deal with the imusually

cold weather.



2 • Opening




Any open area on campus is a great
place for a game of volleyball, even
without a net.




Heading for
campus, Nick
Cooper and
Brandon Cole
pass the gym
construction
site.





Rod Parker finds McEwen
Library a quiet place to study.



Students tor Clinton/Gore give

out promotional materials at

College Coffee before Clinton's

visit. Professor Ann Wooten

takes advantage of the free items.



Opening • 3




s Elon College is i?ei?ig ?-e?20vated,J?vm Carlton andAliuiml
Gym to a brand new student centei\ Elon s faculty, staff, and especially its
students are working toward improvement as well From year to year, a
transition is made, bridging the gap between adolescence and adulthood.
Calls to parents become more like calling a friend (except when you ask
for money). Classes become more rewarding as bonds form between
professors and fellow students. New friendships are made, and as time
goes by, they become like the family you have lefi behind. Day to day,
week to week, semester to semester, and year to year Elon grows and
we grow with it We have changed, and so has Elon — it's all
A CHANGE OF PERSPECTIVE.

— Nicky Da?tek



Employees of the Greensboro-based firm
Laughlin-Sutton make dail\' advancements
in the reconstmction process ot Alumni
Gym. Renovation began in June and is
expected to be complete in September
1993.






Alumni G\ m renovations are underway as a i

part ot Elon's "Investing In E.xcellence" I

campaign to upgrade facilities for the 21st:

Century. Construction of the new Campus j

Center is expected to begin in 1993. '



' 4 • Opening



smiling Doris Leader Charge talked with
e Convocation audience concerning the
:ues Native Americans face in today's
ciety. KejTiote speaker Leader Charge, a
ikota Sioux, was the language instructor and
inslator for Dances IVith Wolves and
irtrayed Prett}' Shields in the movie,
udents, faculty, staff and the community
;re invited to picnic under the oaks between
irlton and Virginia following Leader
harge's address "Beyond Dances With
'olves."



I







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Photo by Carlton Whittle




Flutist Derek Lowry played
several pieces to a rapt
audience, including The
Morning Song, which is a
prayer to welcome the rising
sun. Listening intendy are
Doris Leader Charge and
Board of Tmstee member
David Pardue.



Opening • 5*



Michelle Riley was caught
in the act of writing for Phi
Psi Cli. Thanks, Michelle!






(L to R): Freshmen Damon Ellis,
Andrew Weber and Pierre Charbonniez
use the break after lunch to take a
leisurely stroll behind Whitley
Auditorium.



Robbie Bumette quickly mastered the new computer
system in the Campus Shop. The summer renovations to
the Campus Shop made purchasing books a breeze.



6 • Opening




Carlton Building takes on a different
perspective when \iewed through
dogwoods in tlill bloom.




#-




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College Coffee isn't
conducive to loosing those
extra pounds (not a problem
for these ladies), but the
pastries are difficult tor
everyone to pass up.



hoto by Tricia Morgan



Andrew S. Timmons takes

the old adage "an apple a

day keeps the doctor away"

to heart as he makes his way

through the Colonnades

between classes.



Opening • 7 '




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Students fill the Colonnades
when classes change.



Student Life










rom the moment the year began, there
was never a dull moment. With choices such
as participating in an organization, being a
part of a winning team, or just plain hang-
ing out with friends, there was always
somethingfor everybody.

For those who lived and breathed on
the 'wild side, "the Neon Moon opened its
doors to those who wanted to come and jam
to such bands as Dillion Fence and The
Connells. And for those who wanted to be
down right crazy, there was always Funk
Night" at the Lighthouse.

Cheering sporting events was another
favorite pastime of the Elon student body.
From football to basketball to baseball, there
was always an exciting game to be watched.

All in all, Elon provided something for
those of every perspective.

— Michelle Riley



Student Life • 9 '



Making her way to

class from Long

Student Center,

LaQiiicha Minor

has time to reflect

on her busy day's

schedule.





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Photos by Tricia Morgan




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With Homecoming
just hours away, Calvin
Hanchey (L) and
Thomas F. McNulty
(C) took time to
discuss the upcoming
game with Chris
Macey (R).






Karin Nylund found the
sounds of Fonville Fountain
relaxing and a great place for
reading.



• 10' Student Life





Center page: Watching
Beauty mid the Beast wzs a
great way for Mike Swibbs
and Joy Ijams to kick back
and enjoy down time.



Sophomore Jay Stewart (L)
and Eddie Grey find a few
minutes to joke around in
front of Alamance.





Nobody stacks up like
Elon's cheerleaders as they
encourage the crowd to
cheer the team to victory!



McEwen Library's new

computer system (I'R'I'S) is

a quick, easy way to retrieve

catalog information as Kevin

Gilmore discovered.



otos by Tricia Morgan



Student Life • 11





Christina IV'Dstishen (L)
discusses her concept of
sisterhood over lunch with
Alpha Psi Delta chapter
consultant Jody Dettmer.



With Homecoming right
around the comer, Kristin
Biddle counted pennies for
Homecoming Queen.




Getting mail is a welcomed
part of every student's day.
First year students (L to R)
Karen SuUivan, Deanna
Dodson and Karin Hunt
would agree.



Momentarily distracted from

her studies, Tracy Pile looks

up to see what's happening on

the terrace ot Varsity Grille.




' 12 ' Student Life




'Others (L to R) Bernard Coulter, Ron
lalloway and Nick Cooper used the
Tganizational Fair as an opportunity to
'omote their tratemity Kappa Alpha Psi.




. S^ ..jA.



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A favorite pastime for Jim
Colantvono was girlwatching



Photo by Carlton Whittle




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Renee Ripper takes time to sit
outside Long Student Center
to look over some material.



Avoiding the lunch crowd in

the Grille, Julie Schenck

moved outside to eat and was

joined by Drew Clover who

stopped to chat.



Stude?it Life '13




arents Weekend was an informative and fun-filled occasion this
year, as parents were invited to enjoy ''A Taste of the Islands. ''Festivities
were kicked off with moiiiiyig seminars, giving the parents an opportimity
to learn more about the Elon experience. Parents then met with students'
advisors, enjoyed limch under the oaks and took in an afemoon football
game. Evening found the Fine Arts Gallery and Terrace alive with the
sights and sounds of the Lord Saint Steel Band and the Prince Rupert
Dancers. What a way for students to eliminate those homesick blues!




Above: ARA's continental breakfast got everybody oflFto the right start.
Below: Parents register and pick up seminar information.




Photos by and courtesy of Jeannie Perkins




Checking out the events of the
upcoming night.




There is mixed reaction from the audience
as one of the Prince Rupert Dancer's eats
fire.



14 • Student Life / Parents Weekend



Parents dined buffet style
from tables laden with food
and decorated with ice
sculptures provided by ARA
Food Service.





How low can you go? Parents

and students try their hands

at the limbo bar.



Photos by and courtesy of Jeannie Perkins



'erlooking Lake Mary Nell, the terrace
)vides a comfortable place for parents to
:et other parents and a serene moment
m the festivities.




A Taste of
the Islands



Music and dance was
provided by the Lord Saints
Steel Band and Prince Rupert
Dancers.



Student Life / Parents Weekend • 15



Everv'one prepares tor the grand entrv'
of the Fightin' Christians before the
exciting Homecoming game.



Cheerleader Nick Cooper and

Mascot Jason Owen wait to

hear the results of the '92

crowning ot Homecoming

Queen during the halftime

presentation.





Having been psyched up in the locker
room, Elon's football team charges the
field to battie their way to another win.



As sophomores Beth Pointe

and Connie Zaleski agree, an

exciting part of Homecoming

events is meeting up with

friends.





• 16 • Student Life / Homecoming Weekend



A Salute
To
Disney




, t was a beautiful day in Burlington when the Fightin Christians
entej-ed the stadium on Homecoming Day. The parade beforehand at-
tracted many spectators that followed to the game. Much ofElon College
turned out to cheer their Fightin team to victory. The loud cheats and
pumped-up team did just that — making the day twice as exciting. A
highlight of the day was the crowning of Homecoming Queen Michelle
Scott As the day came to an end and the cheers died down, alumni and
students joined in parties and gatherings to take them i?ito the night

— Sarajoyner





Doug Finberg w.irms up before motivating the crowd
to cheer on their team.



Newly crowned Homecoming Queen
Michelle Scott gets hugs and congratulations
from 1991 Queen Cathy Miller.



Student Life / Homecoming Weekend • 17 '




"We're #1. . . we're #1 . . . we're #1," chant

the sisters of AOfl after Michelle Scott —

one of their own — was crowned

Homecoming Queen.



18 • People









^^ ^1^

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iewedjrom all different perspectives,
Elon College is a place where new possibili-
ties and friendships spying to life. From near
and far, people comefom different back-
grounds not only to become stiideiits, but to
be part of the Elon co?nmunity.

Each student at Elon stands out as an
individual, and adds their own unique
qualities to the lives of others. Not only does
the small college atmosphere provide the
chance to form lasting relationships, it also
provides the chance to share a unique bond
with the Elon faculty.

— Michelle Riley



People '19'



Elizabeth Adam^

Chris Albertazzi

Sliannon ./Vlbertson

Kim y\nderson



Alison Arkeliaii

John Avers

Srace\' Avers

Erin Barklev



Kirn Barknian

Tammy Baughn

Kevin Bealc

Kimberlv Beanc



William Beardslee

Jason Beck

Michael Beck

Elvira Becker



Cadierine Beckham

Eric Belton

Bobbie Bigelow

Richard Bishop



James Blake

Will Booker

Liese Bouknight

Dan Bowers



Betsy Boyd

Leanne Breithaupt

Charmin Britt

Kade Brock








20 ' Seniors



Lacrosse



Just as every Elon team practices daily and plays, so does the laavsse team. So
bow does the lacrosse teain differ Jrom the other teams? The lacrosse team is Elons
only club team. As a club, not only does the team practice to improve their skills
and play such powei'house schools as UNC-Charlotte, East Carolina and Duke
University, but they must also do their ownfimd-raising. Such fund-raising
includes selling tee shirts to support their many activities.

The lacrosse team opened their session with an exhilaratiJigwin over UNC-G!

— Laura Lyerly




Bianca Brock-Smith
Roosevelt Brooks
Beth Brown
Erin Brown
Tim Brown
Amy Buck



David Buckson
JiU Burket
Ciiristine B\'ers
F.J. Carney
David Caton
lason Charette



Kjm Cinelli
Jenifer Clancy
Kirsten Clark
Melanie Clark
William Clarke
Andrew Clover



Seniors '21




'onors Programs



Many students are rewarded with scholarships for their outstanding academic
achievement in high school and success in various cojnpetitions with other students.
There are three types of Honors programs: Honors Fellows, Leadership Fellows and
Teaching Fellows.

The Honors Fellows are chosen through competitions which include interviews and
written essays that respond to a given lecture. The Leadership Fellows are obviously
chosen for leadership qualities exhibited in high school and their potential to serve as
leaders at Elon. The Teaching Fellows are those students who have proven they have
what it takes to be a great teacher for the state of North Carolina.

The reward ranges this year from $500 per year to full four-year scholarships. These
students worked hard to get what they have earned and Elon has reason to be proud.



Siimantha Colbert

Michael Coleman

Todd Coleman

Rachel Collins

James Conner

David Conrad



Allison Cooke

Patricia Cooney

Monika Copper

April Craft

Dorene Crimi

Kevin Crosby



Jennifer Crutchfield

Gregg Cuesta

Kathr\Ti Dalke

Joseph Davi'.

Jason Dickens

Candice D'ltalia




* 22 ' Se7iiors




Michael Dixon

Tanya Daxis
Denise De Gueherv
John DenrJng
Britt Dfciinev
Alexander Donaldson



Debra Donovan
Cameron Dudley
Laura Dunham
Da\id Dunkexlev
Lee Duprec
Patricia Durkin



Cara Diur
Leslie Ernes
Lori Easom
Am\' Edwards
Kem^ Ehlers
Beth Elias



Xanc\ Ellington
Janice Enders
Tom Englehardt
Rachel Esposito
Shellea Ewig
Tara Faulkner



Stephen Felt
Brian Firman
Todd Fisher
Todd Forbin
Tro\' Ford
Fae Foster



James Foster
Laura Foster
Cher\'l Fowler
L\Tin Freeman
Jodi Friedland
Holly Freiniark



Heath Frillici
Bobbv Fn'e
Melvin Gamer
Christopher Gallavan
Leigh Gavin
Chrisrine Gowen



Seniors • 23



Deborah Grant

Clinton Granville

Kristin Greene

Kara Gregson

Edward Grey

Robin Grimm



Leslie Groves

Graham Hall

Andrew Halsey

Carla Handrinos

Julie Handy

Matthew Hankinson



Bradford Harrison

Rogers Harrison

Brooke Harter

William Hassell

Ann Hawkins

Lisa Helms



Tracy Helton

Donald Henry

David Hepner

Stephen Herbster

Roger Hermodssen

Diana Ho



Dirk Hofman

KeUy HoldiT

Michelle Holdsworth

Jon Hooks

Jason Hornick

Courtenay Houston



Dan Howard

Cherie Hubbel

Jennifer Hudson

Kerrie Hudzinski

Brian Hunt

Page Inge



Donna Isley

Elizabeth Janes

John Jester

Kristen Jividen

Ginger Johnson

Heather Johnson




24 • Setiiors



Ho Ho HO) The Stress We Know

Many students on campus have at one time or another experienced the six-lettered
dirty word . . . STRESS!.'.'.' The breaking point is at exam time. It is that time of the
semester when it seems every professor is convinced that his/her class is the only class you
are taking. Henceforth, everything that has been covered from day one is on the exam!
Crazy thoughts enter ones mind when this occurs. One student in particular went to the
Elon Pantry to buy some junk food in preparation for an all-nighter. When he arrived
at the stop light, the individual decided the best thing to do would he to keep going past
the Pantry and head for the beach. What beach did not matter. He eventually turned the
car around . . . after he had gotten about 20 miles down the road. This is a commoji
symptom ofO. S. (aka overly stressed). This particular student carried it out further than
what most of us do; we just dream about it. In the end however, we all realize that stress
or no stress . . . it was well worth it.

— Stacy N. Harris



Dfsmond ICnowles

Jason Koch

Jon Kreusch

Loren Kurzweil

Evangeline Lailas

Libby Lang



Chad Lanier

Kerstin Lanik

Stephanie Lassiter

Melissa LaugWin

Allen Laynt

Sean Leaiitt





LOOK CLOSELY under the bench ...It
finally snowed! We had one fake alarm. In
fact, area schools were closed a7id certain Elon
professors were preparing not to come in the
next day. Everyone was laughing the next
day about how everyone in the areas (and
the South) panicked and shut down schools
and businesses when the word "snow" is
mentioned Just when we were all about to
give up, we were blessed with the white stuff
— 1 1/2 inches — plus ice. The ice we did
not need. It didnt stay around for long, but it
did scare the area schools into closing the
following Monday. Guilford Comity Schools
shut down completely and Alamance
County/Burlington City were on one to two
hour delays. A lot of northern students found
it funny that schools close when two inches of
snowfalls on the ground in the south. Not
only do we provide an outstanding education
to our northern students, but we provide a
great deal of entertauiment durmg the
winters, too.



26 ' Seniors




Harvey Legrant

Susan Ixnnon
Angela Lewis
Stephen Lindemeyer
Neil Lindley
Paiila L!\'ingston



Jennifer Lowrey
Stephen Lov
Asuka Lueck
Tiffany Luther
Mace Macev
Lvnn ^L^lkus



Deena M;inn
Robert Mann
Susan Martin
Jennifer Mast
Rock)' Mazzeo
Cv-nthia McCdl



Jessica McCauley
Kristen McClure
Lee Ann McDaniel
Christine McDonald
Scott McElroy
Sandra McKenna



H.I.B. McNcilh'
Thomas McNult)'
Kara McQueen
Michelle Meegan
Steve Messinetti
Michelle Mich



Rust)- Michael
Carrie Miller
Christina Mistrishen
Sarah MitcheU
Stephanie Montgomery
Michael Mooney



Tina Morrell
Amy Morris
Cornelius Mullcr
Junko Murai
William Myers
Lisa Naatjes



Seniors * 2'/



Keith Neus
Beth Newsoine

Karen Nichols
Robert Nichols

Ailee O'Leary
Melissa Owens



Evan Oxle)'

Kristen Pasquinelh

Sylvia Passantino

Kevin Patrick

Patrick Payne

David Paxton



Scarlet Peache

Chris Peden

Jennifer Peere

Laura Perkins

Thomas Phelps

Tracv Pile



Susan Pollock

Phil PoweU

Kathryn Ramos

Sally Randall

Varun Rao

Charles Ray



Kenny Reeves
Olivia Rhodes
Daniel Ridley
Jennifer Riley
Shannon RUey
Renee Ripper



Kimberley Roberts

Robin Rohn

Kevin Roley

Robert Rose

Stan Rowe

Shannon Rush



Chris Russell

Daron Rudedge

Tim Sadler

Brian Scherer

Alex Schneelacher

Jenniler Schneider




• 28 • Senior.'.



The Drive for Land

Habitat for Humanity builds homes. But how can they build homes
for deserving families if they do not have any land? This year Habitat
was faced with this problem.

The members knew that the only way they coidd get land would be if a
person in the community donated the land to them. How does a group get
someone to part with a tract of land? The answer Habitat came up with
was publicity. They decided to call the press and tell them what they were
doing. They even slept outside in the cold to prove how dedicated they
were. For three days, students and faculty members showed their support.
They brought their own boxes and slept inf'ont of Alamance. Each night
the numbers of people grew. By the third night , there was approximately
40 people sleeping in boxes.

Finally after meetings with the Town Board of Aldermen and sleeping
in boxes, their prayers were answered. Ernest Kouryjr. donated a plot of
land to Habitat so they could build a home in the Ballpark community.
All their hard work and time paid off. Congratulations Habitat!




Kerrv' Scordo
Ben Se\'illa
/Vlexandra Shannon
Mark Shannon
Sara Shannon
Kimberl\' Shclton



Kevin Shytle
Mark Slrianni
Shannon Sizcmore
Mar)' Slauglitcr
Angela Smith
Heather Smith



Seniors • 29 '



Pamela Smitl

William Smirl,

Reagan Smithdea!

Chen'l Snowdei:

Hoilv Soderqui^'

Chad Solomonson



Bill Spin

Timothy Stephenson

Aim Stinson

Nancv Stockdell

HaiTi' Stone

Jennifer Stone



Danon Stover
Erik Stromberg
JJ. Suibblefield

Sully Sullivan

J. Brucie Sutton

Karin Sweet



Rodney Sweet

Mar\' Kai Tamberino

Angle Tatterson

Jill Taylor

Margaret Thomas

Man' EUen Thomas



Richard Thomas

Elizabeth Tisdale

Rebecca Tomlinson

Nicole Toore

Kiistina Towers

Kevin Townsend



Melanie Urban

Teresa Valentine

JefFery Vales

Jennifer \'ann

Richard Vlasewich

Ashley Wade



Rocco Wads\vorth

Sam Walker

Ste\'e Walker

Tamara Walker

William Walker

Elizabeth Ward




• 30 • Seniors




M



'^^



Janice Ward
Christine Watkins
Alison Webb
Grey West
Mark Wheeler
Aprile Wliite



Jennifer Williamson
Sara Wolfe
Jeni Wolter
Timothy Woodle
John Woodward
Michele Woodward



Nicholas Worth
Ginger Wray
Megan Yost
Joe Young
Misty Younger
Lea Ziobro



Mark Zombn



SEX is something most college students do at one time or another. But
with the rising number of sexually transmitted deceases (STDs) such as
AIDS and HerpeSy most students have become wiser and use protection
when engaging in sexual intercourse, A week has been set aside arid
designated "Safe Sex Week. " Condoms are passed out to students and
information is distributed telling students about the risks cf having

unprotected sex, ''''''K-■^:^:\y:y■,.

Everyone has heard that abstinence is the best protection apuinst
STDsy but most students DO engage in sexual activities. If yotfre going
to be sexually active ^ the safest measure is toweara(:ondom. It just might
save your life. ■■■^.sv ^. /:/l-;:.-; - :Si; - -r'.-^^^^



Seniors • 31



Joseph Abate

Jason Abbott

Chip Adcock

Danieile Agvillo



Aaron Ayscue

Mattliew Ballinger

Dawn Baker

Jennifer Banks



Todd Beehtold

Joe Beckham

Kevin Blessington

Munroe Best



Sohaib Bharti

Gregg Boyle

Peter Boutros

KeUy Brady



Mark Brandon

Kara Brennan

Fleming Brewer

Lindsey Brown



Kimi Broyhill

Jonathan Buckner

Tammy Burke

Edward Burleson



Misty Busick
Richard Campbell
Kimberlv Carlsen
Sandra Carpenter








I I



32 •Juniors




Everyday at approximately 12:30-4:00 students (both male and female) rush to
their television sets. Why? Because it is important to them to see ifNikki and Victor
are going to get back together or if Clay is going to stay married. WHO? WHAT?

SOAP OPERAS. They are of vital importance to many students on campus. For
those who cannot be in front of the tube to watch their soaps, there are VCRs — they
just record them and watch them later. What is the fixation with soaps? When asked,
students had various responses. Here are a few:

"To live the life of Victoria; she gets to kiss Ryan. "

"To procrastinate doing homework. "

"It's addictive . . . Idont know. "

Whatever the answer, students can ape for a little while each day to watch other
people's problems, which make their own seem very mediocre. It's true. What's having
a boyfriend or girlfriend who is not paying attention to you as compared to Brooke,
who is stuck in a love triangle with a father (Eric) and son (Ridge)? It's fun, addic-
tive and exciting. And the best part about it is has no calories or consequences (unless
you never do any homework because you're watching the soaps.)

— Stacy N. Harris




Bmn Carter
ChrisU' ChappeU
Katharine Chipman
Tony Ciaccio
Dana Ciccone
Billv Clark



[ason Clark
John Cloninger
George Coats
Charles Coble
Amanda Collins
Mchgan Connolly



Juniors • 33



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WHAT A GORGEOUS VIEW! Photographer Chad Weeks and fellow sUidents from the Costa Rica studies abroad
program took to the outdoors for a horseback ride under beautifld blue skies as Monteverde — home to rainforests —
spans out before them. Chad remarked that Costa Rica "has ever^^hing to see, from rainforests and waterfalls, to
volcanoes," and he highly recommends this trip to others. Thanks for sharing these photos, Chad!



Amy Conners

Lorraine Cooke

Terri Cooley

Kimberly Cooper

Lori Cooper

Alicia Crotts



Leon Covington

Terrance Covington

Catherine Coward

Brvson Croft

Amy Cunning

Danielle Devean




' 34 •Juniors




Andrew Di Pasquale
Erin Donnelly
Barbee Donzaleigh
Jennifer Dorsev
Jennifer Eaton
Chandler Efland



Jeffrey EUrxson
D;irrell Everett
Doua; Finberg
Kim Fleming
Tom Freeman
Stephanie Fowler



Ron Gallowa\'
Jacqueh'n G;irdner
.Andrea Getty
Tricia Gilbert
Stephen Good
Andrew Grant




Overlooking San Jose, the
capitiil ot Costa Rica, these
students asked a passing
native to snap this shot.


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Online LibraryElon UniversityPhi Psi Cli [electronic resource] (Volume 1993) → online text (page 1 of 15)