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in 2010 with funding from

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation



http://www.archive.org/details/horizonyearbook1990york




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1





/ 990 Ho^oH. Voium 48




t WKCblXEGE

I OF PENNSYLVANIA

The present-day institution
traces its roots to the York
Academy (1787) and to the
%rJc Coliegiate Institute (1873)-
Beginntng in 1941. the York
Collegiate Institute evolyed
into the College and in 1959
this beautiful site became
the Caiipus of York Collegs.
















CONTENTS




Variety


3


Seniors


17


Faculty


33


Organizations


47


Dorms


87


Greeks


97


Sports


117


Activities


147


Graduation


181


Benefactors


199


Photos by Davor







x-\ I ariety is the spice of
' I / life-a used but tnie
^ cliche. Just imagine
what life would be like if ev-
eryone looked the same,
thought the same ideas
and had the same tastes.
Boring!! Although variety
brings clashes and conflict,
it is a small price to pay for
the unusual and unexpect-
ed quirks that make life
unique. The variety section
is a new addition to the
yearbook that hopefully w/ill
add a little sampling of
what w/ill always be a part of
those college memories.
So turn the page, relax and
enjoy the variety.



• ^-mxjtC'Li^



chelle Baum



A COMMUTER



A Day In
The Life Of...

Most of us take for granted our col-
lege lifestyle and fail to realize the dif-
ferences that exist between the types
of students. If you could spend a day
in the life of a commuter, a non-tradi-
tional and a resident student and ex-
perience their daily routine, the differ-
ences would be clearly evident. Take,
for instance, breakfast time. A com-
muter must wake up early enough to
prepare and eat breakfast, and still al-
low for enough driving time. Many
times the non-traditional student has
to make breakfast for other family
members and also clean up afterward
before leaving for class. The resident,
however, can simply roll out of bed,
get dressed, and head out to the din-
ing hall a mere half an hour before
classtime. It is these little things that
account for the contrasts in lifestyles.

On these two pages, you can get a
glimpse of what it would be like to
walk a school-day in the shoes of a
commuter, a non- trad and a resident.
Special thanks go to Cindy, Steph and
Bree for allowing us to invade their
lives for a day and share it with you.

Quotes

Questlon:What is the best and worst things

about being a commuter, a non-trad and a

resident?

Cindy: "The best thing is not being dependent

on York College and the worst is finding a

parking space. "

Steph: 'The best is being able to fulfill a

dream I've always had and the worst part is

that it takes time away from my husband and

children."

Bree: 'The best is being able to get up late

and still make it to class on time and the worst

is not having any good home-cooked food."

4 Variety




name: CiriDY WERT

Major: LOnO TERM CARE
ADMin.

Hometown:
DALLASTOWn



TYPICAL SCHEDULE
6:45- Get up

8:00-9:30- Class

9:30-10:30- Study in library



Tom Baum Jr.




Tom Baumjr.

10:50-11:50- Class

12:00-3:15- Lunch,study and run errands

3:30-5:00- Class

5:20-6:45- Class




A nori-TRAD



A RESIDEHT



name: STEPHAniE WILT

Major: ELEM.
EDUCATION

Hometown:
STOVERSTOWn




Tom Baumjr.



TYPICAL SCHEDULE

6:30- Rise and shine!
7:00- Wake the kids,eat breakfast
7:30- Take the kids to the sitters
8:00- Arrive at college
8:30-3:30- Classes



name: BREE HUPiSBERQER
Major: ELEM. EDUCATIOh
Hometown: HARLEYSVILLE

TYPICAL SCHEDULE
8:30- Out of bed




Michelle Baum



9:15-9
9:30-3
3:00-5
5:00-5



30- Breakfast in dining hall

00- Classes

00- Study

30- Supper in dining hall




Tom Baumjr,



Michelle Baum



4:00- Back at home,get kids off the schoolbus

4:00-6:00 Supper,time depends on the day

6:30-Kids' Cub Scouts and Brownies

meetings

8:30- Put kids in bed

8:30-10:30- Do schoolwork



5:30-6:30- Socialize with dorm friends

6:30-9:00- Study

9:00-12:00- Leisure time,(watch tv,

campus activities,write letters)
12:00- Go to bed



m^





Since You Were Gone



After the 1989
spring semester, con-
struction began on the
two newest campus
additions. This mas-
sive project entailed
the building of a park-
ing plaza and new Ty-
ler Run Apartments.
Ordinarily, an under-
taking of this size
would take close to a
year to complete.
However, they were
erected in four
months. The plaza
doubled the parking
capacity for that area.
The combined cost to-
talled in excess of
three million dollars.




L



For years students, faculty, and visitors could not under-
stand York's classroom numbering system: You could find
room *78 next to room *142. Due to building additions
on sloping ground some rooms were caught a half a flight
between others. Thus, there seemed to be no rhyme or
reason to the system. Year after year students would ask
to have the numbering system straightened out. Unfortu-
nately, the only response was signs being posted to try to
clarify the haphazard room numbering. But, with the addi-
tion of the Business Administration Center, Mr. Melato and
Dean DeMieester mapped out a logical system. With this
change, people can more easily find their way around
classroom complex.



6 Variety





On The Verge
Of Collapse



What a discovery!-when the swimming
pool's secondary ceiling beams were un-
covered, its primary beams were found to
be rotted. Fragments of the secondary
beams were peeling off and the lights were
about to fall. To correct the problem new
beams were installed. This involved paint-
ing, removing the floor work and assessing
the damage done to the tiles. After redoing
the pool, a $250,000 pool pack was in-
stalled. The pool pack acts as a giant dehu-
midifler, drawing out the moisture and
chlorine while pumping heat back into the
room. With these renovations, YCP's pool
should not require any further work in the
years to come.



Davor Photo





Davor Photo



Revamped!!



With constant overcrowding and
jammed, packed meetings, the Stu-
dent Senate needed either a new set-
up or a bigger room. In response. Dr.
losue met with architects who then
drew up plans to renovate the room.
Paid for by the Student Union Fund
consisting of receipts from video
games, vending machines and photo-
copiers, the 'new ■ William Walker
room has met with favorable respons-



Variety 7



A Typical









MoriEY-

Unfortunately the
amount of money en-
closed is never
enough, but every lit
tie bit is greatly appre
dated.



8 Variety




Care Package



^^^^:. ^%^o^^

















V



\




ASSORTED
KPilCK-KMACKS-
To fill the box,
t-shirts, tiny
stuffed animals,
and little gadgets
are crammed into
any available
space.



^^^r



Variety 9



Y
C
P



Test
your
knowl-
edge
about
YCP and
see how
much
you
know.



T
R
I

V
I



A



P9




1.



Before this college was
built, what was this land
used for?




a. hotel

b. golf
course



Davor Photo

c. cornfield

d. a dump



3.



Who is this man?



a. Wolfgang York b. Dr. losue c. John Andrews d. Wm.
Penn




What is his significance to York College of PA?

a. founder of Hardees b. founder of York Jr.College c.
founder of York Academy d. founder of York Collegiate
Institute



5.



What then popular fad
happened here on
Mar.8,1974?



b. a dance-a-thon

c. a streaking

d. a book-buming



6.



Who addressed the stu-
dent body in Oct.87 say-
ing, if it feels good do it?



a. Dr. Joyce Brothers

b. Dr. Ruth

c. Irene Austin

d. Joan Rivers



7.



What fast-rising pop star
gave a sell-out concert
Dec. 13, 1987 in Wolf
Gym?



a. Tiffany

b. Debbie Gibson

c. Rick Astley

d. Bif Mitchell



8.



According to a campus-
wide poll, who had over-
whelming support in the
1972 race for president
of the US?

a. Richard M. Nixon

b. Gerald Ford

c. George McQovem

d. Calvin Coolidge




9.



Who delivered the 1988 spring com
mencement address?

a. Casper c. Dick
Weinberger Thomburgh

b. Walter Mondale d. Ronald Reagan



P zz


Answers


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q Ti






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B 01


q


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3


c


3 6






3


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B Q


q


•9


q


T




10 Variety




Tom Baum Jr



CAMPUS CANDIDS




According to



Straight



Direct quotes from our president regarding some commonly



Corey Rlmel



a



Is 17405 or 17403 York College's correct zip code?



j~AAr "I raised the same question about two years ago

C>' 1 because 1 live on campus and mine is 17403. They
said well, residential is 17403 but because the
college has a post office box number it's 17405. Then they
checked into it further and said they no longer use the
17405. You'll notice all of our stationery is 17403 and now
we only use that one. "



■ ■



Is there such a rule concern-
ing the amount of time to wait
on if professor?



K



"Mot officially- now that's
the quick answer- not offi-
cially. There is a tradition
throughout the country, which is
not binding for anybody, and it
goes something like this- you wait
five minutes for an instructor, you
wait ten minutes for an assistant
professor, fifteen minutes for an as-
sociate professor and twenty min-
utes for a professor. Now it is not
binding and nobody adheres to it,
okay, but that used to be when 1
went to college and it's still ban-
died about, no it's not in any man-
ual; it's a tradition that you wait, a
courtesy, you know, his car could
be broken down or her car could be
broken dovm. There's a guideline,
you wait ten or fifteen minutes then
you poke around the comer and
see if he's coming or something
like that. "






cPl



Why isn't there a car
bridge across the creek?



"Well, initially the
road was put in a long
time ago so I don't
know the original thinking.
But then questions were
raised about why not put a
bridge in now? I do know that
when we put in the Campbell
Bridge, the foot bridge, the
Corps of Army Engineers got
involved and about fifteen dif-
ferent state and federal agen-
cies. They have such tight re-
strictions that to put one in
that would carry automobiles
today would probably go well
beyond tlie gym in size and we
would have to do so many
things that it would be finan-
cially not feasible. Now, num-
ber two, and 1 think it's as
good a reason, is that more
students prefer not having a
bridge because they love to
drive through it. They love to
wash their cars in it and they
like to claim that we're one of
the few colleges in the country
that has a little river flowing
right down through the mid-
dle of the campus and you
have to drive through it. So it
is an attraction, the way it is
now rather than having a
bridge. "



i^'ariety



Dr. losue

rrom the Top

asked questions about York College of Pennsylvania.




Why is there only one footbridge to cross the creek?



'It depends on what kind of access you want to
have to the campus. While its nice to open up the
campus to non-students, there's also the problem
of people inundating the campus and using the
facilities and abusing the facilities so the students can't
even use them. So while we allow the community people
to use it, we really don't want to have it used so much that
our students can't even use it, and we have had that
problem in the past."




Corey RImel



a



Why isn t the dining hall
system updated?



/J "Don't you think we do

"^J "j things here to suit what
' we think will help the ma-
jority of students and still keep
the cost down? Everything that
suits a personal preference will
jack the cost up. Like the plan for
the dining room. Eat at Gettys-
burg and you will have all those
choices and you will pay one and
a half times as much. We've de-
cided that we'll offer one plan-
we broke down and offered an-
other one (the lunch plan). We
still managed to keep the cost
down- but with every breakdovm
of the plan we'll have to jack the
price up. It's a fact of life. Every
accomodation that customizes
something to suit what you want
or what he wants or what 1 want
always costs more. And that's
what causes a lot of colleges to
have $17,000 price tags. Then
you find out that the accomoda-
tions are mostly physical and
personal and not academic. And
the professors aren't around
anyway. Try to find a professor
somewhere. I'll bet our college
professors are more available
than the average college profes-
sor, because that's the atmo-
sphere. We try to accomodate on
the academic side.



S



Why are four credits of physi-
cal education required?



u\



"Because it's important
to take care of your body, to
leam about the body and to
do it over the course of your life.
Why four credits? Well, why any
number? Why twelve credits of
this? Why twelve credits of English?
Let me answer you truthfully. Hon-
estly, I think you should be forced
to take four classes of gym and you
shouldn't get any credit for it be-
cause it's not academic, that is my
opinion. The other side of it is, if
you did start taking into account
everybody's personal preference
you'd have anarchy about what is
the curriculum. "



Variety 13



Se^^W t^ Sce^te^




Corey Rimel



Corey Rlmel



Here's to you!

They are the people you see every-
day around the campus cleaning,
cooking, serving and doing their jobs
usually mixing in a smile or tvi^o to go
along. Who are we referring to? - the
people behind the scenes. It is the
custodians, the Service America em-
ployees, and all those involved in op-
erations who are constant fixtures at
York College yet go unacknowledged.
We salute them for the jobs they per-
form and their willingness to lend a
hand. Here's to you!!!

{Maintenance Dept.
Patrick Duffey-supervisor
Gary Dube, David Eisenbeil, Charies
Foltz, Glenn Gregory, David Miller,
Charles Snyder



Operations Dept.
Daniel Canterbury-supervisor
Louise Holloway-secretary
Custodians:

Ray Adams, Kevin Boyd, Ann Fah-
ringer. Gay Forrest, Eugene Frey,
Linda Qaver, Bette Bowman, Janet
Gross, William Gross, William Koh-
ler, Linda Krout, Nichael Miller,
Robert O'Brien, Elizabeth Ocasio,
Itzel Peters, Lori Raubenstine, Deb-
orah Riley, Bill Sexton, Janet Sulli-
van, Richard Taylor, IMaggie Van-
Kirk, Daniel Wagner
Grounds:

Michael Adams, Reggie Easton,
Herb Leckrone, John Stambaugh,
Bob Yeaple
Evening Utility:
Brett Kay




Davor Photo

Familiar face Mary Harris has worKed at YCF for over
20 years, beginning in Fiovember 1969. What's kept
her here? She enjoys the vacations and working with
the students.




Corey Rimel



Backstage at the
HORIZOn

There are many "behind the
scenes " people involved in
producing this yearbook who
deserve special thanks. First,
our Jostens rep., Craig Roda-
baugh, who is our link to pub-
lication. He gets extra thanks
for withstanding Michelle's
calls, demands, heckling and
those infamous lists. Neil
Weidman, our Davor Photo
rep. is commended for always
happily taking Corey's non-
stop calls. To Neil and Davor
studies - your services are
priceless! Last and least (just
kidding) is our advisor, Laurie
Reed. Although always busy,
she fields our problems and
gives us her input. To the
three of you-thanks!




F




a


s


m




1




1
1


g

h




1


t


a


s


r










Davor Photo

As any York College student
will tell you, there are certain
things that are so common
place to college life, they tend
to be overlooked. These famil-
iar sights must always in-
clude, the colony of campus
wildlife - SQUIRRELS! You are
not a full-fledged student until
you've made a trek to the Co-
lonial Shopping Center and
raided the MAC machine.
Also, seen year round are peo-
ple and their dogs, fierce ping-
pong matches and bikes
parked outside classes.



Michelle Baum



15



Campus Survey



And the Survey Says...




■BWGif.




Question: Where is the best
place to order out ?
The three top responses
were: In third place with 11
was Subs to Go, second was
Little Sals with 12 and the
number one place to order
out with 44 was of course,
Dominos Pizza. Some of the
others mentioned were Lit-
tle Ds, Subs Unlimited, Sub-
way, Bubba's, and Pizza Hut.
All of these came in with
less than ten.



QUESTIOM: Do you like to drive
through the creek or would you
prefer a bridge to drive over it?

57 out of 100 Students would
prefer a bridge.

33 said they like the creek the
way it is.

8 said they really do not care.

2 do not drive.
QUESTIOM: Which classes do you
prefer M W F or T TH7

70 of the 100 students surveyed
chose M W F

28 said they prefered T TH

1 person prefered night courses

1 person said that they really did
not care



Question: If you could change one
thing about this campus what would
it be?

The total listing is to numerous to
print so Here are the top 6 answers.
Coming in with 13 was the visitation
rules. Running a close second vinth 12
was more events and activities. Tieing
with 8 were the cafe and the parking
facilities. And finally, vidth 6 each were
school spirit and the campus alcohol
policies. One that said the cafe stated:
"The food in the cafe (It *[email protected]$!* big
time)

Question: In the dining hall which of
the meals is the best?
Of the 100 students surveyed 37 ei-
ther did not eat in the cafe or did not
respond. The remaining number of
students overwhelmingly chose lunch
as the best meal with 42. Breakfast
was second with 19 and dinner was
left wrfth only 2.




Tom Baum Jr.



Tom Baum Jr.



Question: What is the best food
sold in the Spart's Den?

29 out of the 100 either do not
eat in the Spart's Den or have
no opinion. The top food item
ended up being cookies vinth
12. Tied for second was french
fries and the bacon cheese-
burger with 11 each. From
there the numbers all dropped
below 10. some of those were
items like; hamburgers, the
chicken sandwich, nachos, and
pizza.

Question: Whom would you
like to see visit YCP this Year?
48 people of the 100 surveyed
said that the would like to see a
music group of some type.
Some of these groups were U2,
Erasure, Bad English, Grateful
Dead, The Cars, and Def Lep-
pard. The second choice was
the "I don't care." or the "no
preference " group they scored
23 out of 100. 13 YCP student
said they want a comedian to
come to York, and some of
those responses were: Bill
Cosby and "Dice " Clay.




Question: What is your fa-
vorite activity on campus?
Coming in with only one per-
son choosing each of the
following: theatre, RA pro-
grams, aerobics, the parties,
dances, sleep, security, and
women watching. Scoring 2
was music and those that
scored 4 were the radio sta-
tion and greeks, next was
those people who have no
preference and like all of the
campus activities. Movies
and the comedy shows each
scored 6. Organizations
scored 8 and in the third
place with 11 were the peo-
ple that simply did not re-
spond to the question. 12 of
the 100 surveyed love to
stand up and shout "Bir~i-
GO ", yes bingo was second.
Finally, scoring 34 out of
100 was our number one re-
sponse, and that response
was the sports programs at
York.

Question: What is the main
reason you chose to attend
YCP?



The small size was the num-
ber one answer to this ques-
tion scoring 38 out of 100.
The second response was
the cost, only 15 people
were attracted to York due
to the cost, and tieing for the
third place was the location
and the curriculm both
scored 13 of the 100
surveyed.

Question: Overall, who do
you feel is the best
professor?

I will only list here those
professors that scored 2 or
more, because we recieved
numerous responses to this
question.

Scoring two on our survey
was: Peterman, Deiner,
Bittner, Hertig, Terry, Hosch,
Wemer, and Himmelberger.
Polk and Barr both scored 3
on the survey. Mrs. Merkle,
n. Joseph, Mundy and Blake
all scored 4. Katherman
came in with a solid 5 and
holds the number one posi-
tion on the survey. Congrat-
ulations to Mrs. Katherman.



York College of

Ivania





Kristine Louise Benhardt



Amy Lynn Benn



Diane Marie Benner



18




Abby Rebecca Burgan



Michele A. BurK



John 5. Burke Jr,



Martin Francis Burman Carey Ann Bums



Presents the Class of

1989-90



19




Kevin Corcoran



Katie Corvinus



Patricia Jean Cox



Darren Crozier



20




Christina Falzone



Teresa Ruth Taulkner



Alicia Mae Feaser



Stacey Lynn Teese



21




Basanthi Qopalahrishnan



22




Jenny Lee Hartman



Kellie Ann Harvey



Karen Marie Harwood



Kelly Jo Hassinger



Richard J. Hai



23




Edward J. Jablonski



Renee Le Jacka



Margaret E. Jackson



Kimberly Janis Peter Christopher Johnson



24




David Alan Kimpel



Joy-LjTin Kinsej



Davor Photo



25




Erik 5. Mikos



Darlene Elaine Miller Tammy Renee Millei



Beth Ann Mitchell



Ingrid Lois MO'.



27




^Ki


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r/


1 \


t
/
/



Kathy L. Mosso




Melissa Ann Ottey



Karen M. Peterman



Karin Beth Ffisterer



V ^ - the Campus o« York College.





■''■■^^ '-J^la ' 1 '-T^' ""^HBi


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l:1




YORK COLLEGE

; OF PENNSYLVANIA

The present-day institution
traces its roots to the York
Academy (1787) and to the
York CoUegiate Institute (1873).
Beginning i|. 1941. the York
Collegiate Institute evolved
into the College and in 1959
this beautiful site became



Crystal A. Flank



Davor Photo



28




Kristina Rodenkirchen Douglas Edward Rogers Stephanie Jo Rogers



Tina L. Roma



Jeffrey Alan Rovenoit



29




Laura J- Silva



Scott M. Silver



Maria Lise Sirbak



Annemarie Smith



Karin Leigh Smith



50




Elizabeth A Thomas



31




Timothy M. Weatherwalks Christopher A. Weaver



Wendy Weaver



Debra Lynne Weirich Cynthia Louise Wert




James S. Wrona Angela Louisa Kaye Wyman Michael Joseph Yaede



Candy L. Yingling



32



Congratulations Seniofcs!



'^^»:v.-



»t*.JC«'



fVOLUTION



socc




i' Football ,',
NOT THIS



is 1 kick



' ' ^





of Academics



FACULTY



^"^ARTMEN T OF E DUCATION

^MER TEST'^ ' HELD PLACEMENT



r



IBW



'HI






Section By:



riina Creager
Michelle DeWitt




Rik Mitchell



Board Members: W. BurgAnstine, Louis J. Appell, Jr., H. Douglas Campbell, Jr., Donn I. Cohen, Qeorge H. Qladfelter II, Russel Q. Qohn, Doris F. Gordon, Donald C.
Qraharti, James O. Green, Randall A. Gross, Benjamin A. Hoover 11, John W, Kennedy, Robert A. Kinsley, Lois ri. Kushner, Frank Motter, Jean R. Schenck, John C.
Schmidt, Fredrick B. Shearer, Jr., Shiriey D. Shipley, John V. Silcox, David M. Transue, Floyd W. Warner, Charies S. Wolf, Thomas Wolf.



>4 Administration




Dr. William DeMeester
Dean of Academic Affairs




Dr. Frank Mussano
Dean of Administrative Affairs



Joseph Merkie
Dean of Student Affairs



Administration 35



ADMiniSTRATION



A Fascinating Idea

When the special plate program got start-
ed about four years ago Tom O'Conner be-
gan thinking about York College joining the
ranks of these other schools. Mow I guess
your thinking four years? Yes, that is how
long it has taken him to get only 468 names.
For an organization to be able to get a spe-
cial plate, they must have 500 names. Once
O'Conner can get the 500 names, then he
must mail out a questionaire, asking for cur-
rent information, to every person that is on
the list. Once he gets all 500 confirmations
and $20 back they then can send them to the
state. People who have moved out of the
state are no longer eligible for a specia
plate. That brings us to the question who can
get a special license plate? Well any alumni,
current students, faculty, administration,
anybody in the York College "family. "

The plates will not serve as a marketing
ploy to entice new students but they will cre-
ate more school spirit. "The plates are a
matter of pride and visibility, " says O'Con-
ner. The plates will put York College in a
group of schools that have had a name rec-
ognition for a lot longer such as Penn State,
Temple, LaSalle, and Lehigh. All these
schools at one time or another were ranked
in Division 1 or II sports nationally. That is
one characteristic common among all of the
schools that have plates. At York College it is
a matter of pride.



Susan Baker

Kelly Barclay

Rev. Keith Braucher

Robert Danner



Christopher Evans
EIhe Finkentey
Judith Qazzana
Cathy Heilman



56 Administration





Debra Magni
Richard McCarty


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