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Full text of "The Monticola"




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APR 2i 1988 
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Livin' Mountaineer Style 1 






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The two campuses seem so different, but both are 
part of "Almost Heaven." 




E. Moore Hall, when morning comes to 
Morgantown. 

One of the oldest and most scenic spots on 
campus. 






To most students, the name "Monticola" means nothing. 
But, the people who named the publication in 1896 were all 
products of the then prevalent classical high school education. 
They knew their Latin. "Monticola" means "dweller in the 
mountains." By a very slight adaptation, we arrive at the fact 
that "Monticola" means MOUNTAINEER. What could be 
more appropriate? 



AN 



Contents 





Campus Life-Brfng on the* Mount 

Classes- We're all Mountaineers 102 

Sports-For the Mountaineer Record 208 

Groups— Faces in Mountaineer Crowds 266 

Ads-All Around This Mountaineer Town 330 




The Mountaineer statue and Rick Poling 
continued the tradition at WVU. 



833251 



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Contents 3 



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College is a community of people who experience unifying 
bonds. The bonds at West Virginia University are those of heri- 
tage and tradition. In looking at the past, we cannot help but 
examine the events that have occurred. Could 1978-79 ever be 
as good as previous years? After much thought the answer was 
obvious: perhaps it could never be as good, perhaps it could 
be better. 



Southern West Virginia is filled with natural beauty. 




^ £ Livin' Mountaineer Style 5 



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cont. 



We should move ahead whether that means success or fail- 
ure with a fond regard for the past. West Virginia abounds 
with tradition. We must look to the past in order to guide the 
present and prepare for the future. Maybe 1978-79 would be 
the year to break traditions. Could the Mountaineers beat Pitt 
or Penn State? Could West Virginia break the tradition of being 
thought of as the hillbilly state? 



Win or lose, June Speranza never stopped support 
ing the WVU football team. 




The Lair became a page out of time as people got 
popcorn from the Little Red Coach. 

A WVU player discovered the feeling of success as 
the official's arms went up for him, not the 
opposition. 



6 Livin' Mountaineer Style /f £ 

It 



Would the Alpha Xi's continue to produce the Homecoming 
queens? Could Gale Catlett produce a basketball team we 
could support? 

Maybe 1978-79 would be the year to start traditions. Despite 
controversy, a new Mountaineer Field was on the drawing 
board. For the first time in years, students and faculty came to- 
gether "after hours." Rolling of the rug began again. 



A little extra entertainment was seen at football 
games with these loyal fans. 




n 



Livin' Mountaineer Style 7 



L 



cont. 



Above all, we were sure 1978-79 would be the year to con- 
tinue traditions. There are so many at WVU that if we tried to 
break all that exist, we would have nothing to use for a base 
for the new traditions we intended to begin. 

Although the interests of the students at West Virginia Uni- 
versity are so diversified, all take part in the Mountaineer 
tradition. 



Blackwater Falls remains one of the most scenic 
areas in West Virginia. 




\ 



A member of the Doobie Brothers puts everything 
he had into entertaining the WVU crowd. 

The Pride of West Virginia entertained the crowd 
with spectacular performances. 












8 Livin' Mountaineer Style 



n 



Each student, in a certain way, is misunderstood and unac- 
cepted by others just as the early Mountaineers were. A sense 
of pride, accomplishment, and reliability touch each and every 
student, each Mountaineer. Students at West Virginia Univer- 
sity treasure the Mountaineer heritage. Each student, in his 
own special way, is Livin' Mountaineer Style. 



John Pierce found that rappelling at Coopers Rock 
was a good way to spend free time. 




Is it possible for Hoffman to escape the grasp of 
the hungry opponent? 



Livin' Mountaineer Style 9 



ring on 




'a 



Being in college means so many things to so many individ- 
uals. Everyone has his likes and dislikes, his places to go and 
not to go. Each knows the times to study and the times to 
party. Students at WVU are no different. There are times to 
spend alone and times to spend with others. No matter how 
each spends his time, there is no way to avoid Livin' Moun- 
taineer Style. 



S\ 



A touchdown had Mickey Harris, Kathy 
Thomas, |aye Crigsby and Cynthia Anderson 
smiling. 




y: Campus Life 11 

i 



Summer Days in Fall 



Leg watching is a popular sport for Bill Burns 
criminology senior. 

The Lair steps are always a popular warm weather 
spot. 




The closing of the Stadium Bridge caused many 
problems for students. 



12 Back to School 




Playing frisbee is a great way to avoid studying. 

New signs on both campuses helped to unify the 
University. 








Registration problems will NEVER end. 

Summer days found WVU students all 
over the country. By the middle of Au- 
gust, thoughts turned to the start of an- 
other academic year and Morgantown. 
Some 20,000 students and 1,700 faculty 
members invaded the city, with traffic 
jams everywhere. 

Returning and incoming students had 
to deal with many changes and incon- 
veniences. The Stadium Bridge had been 
closed, the PRT was not operating and 
renovations to several buildings were 
underway. All became accustomed to 
standing in lines whether it was to buy 
books, pay tuition, or get a cold drink. 
When classes began August 23, the hot 
and humid weather resulted in students 
clad in shorts, tank tops and halters. 

Everyone thought summer school was 
still in session as the mercury inched into 
the 90's. Wall-sitting was the favorite 
pastime for most. Attention spans for 
both students and teachers were short, 
while afternoon classes seemed to drag 
with thoughts turning to Cheat Lake, wa- 
ter skiing and suntans. 



Back to School 13 



Sweater Weather 



By mid-September, beautiful autumn 
colors adorned both campuses. As 
"sweater weather" began, thoughts 
turned to football, partying and some- 
times studying. 

The renovations continued; the site of 
the old Daily Athenaeum was conve- 
niently converted to a parking lot. 

Parties of every kind occurred a 
around town. The Mountaineer 14-12 
victory in the home opener had fans 
"going crazy" and "getting wild." Maybe 
being back in Morgantown wasn't a 
that bad. 




General studies sophomore, Beba Echard, had 
trouble finding a sweater long enough to cover- 
tier hair. 



14 Fall in Motown 







Fall in Motown 15 



Fall Festivities 




A student finds peace and solitude on the old 
Cheat Lake bridge. 

President Jimmy Carter visited Elkins for the Forest 
Festival October 9. 




N 







16 Fall in Motown 



Merry Moore, biology freshman, found romping in 
the leaves a good fall activity. 




Many found that studying outside 
cured the "back to school blues." Stu- 
dents took to jumping the bridge and 
playing in the leaves. 

Fall meant West Virginians in the na- 
tional news. President Jimmy Carter at- 
tended the Forest Festival in Elkins. The 
entire country watched the Senatorial 
race in the state. Incumbent Jennings 
Randolph defeated former Governor 
Arch Moore in one of the closest elec- 
tions ever. 

All did their Mountaineer livin' in a 
little different style. 



Fall in Motown 17 



Scarf Weather 

r ; ™ 




Residents of Stalnaker Hall discovered that friends 
come in all shapes and sizes. 



Even the Mountaineer statue found there was no 
way to avoid the "white stuff of winter." 



18 Winter in Motown 




As the months slipped by, students 
found it necessary to change from shorts 
and sandals to down coats and boots. 

Traying, skiing and snowballing be- 
came favorite pastimes. At times, driving 
became impossible. Attendance in 
classes dropped as the roads got worse. 

February 19, Washington's birthday 
recess, provided a break in the class 
monotony, but not in the weather blues. 
Four to six inches of new snow covered 
the campus the day before. 

Spring break started February 23. 
"Anywhere south" seemed to be the 
destination of most. Students knew that 
spring break meant about two more 
months of Morgantown and classes. 
May brings vacations, money-and grad- 
uation for the lucky ones. 



Larry Sappington, forestry student, found that going 
to the Archery Range for lab meant wearing gloves. 

Grant Avenue always provided a challenge for 
drivers. 



Winter in Motown 19 



Mixing 

Academics 

and 

Leisure 



A frisbee demonstration, just one of the events 
during Mountaineer Week. 





20 Academics 



Signs of the Times 




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Security Police constantly tried to keep people off 
the bridge. 

The little Mountaineer is quickly becoming a wel- 
come sign at football and basketball games. 




22 Signs 



The Book Exchange sold T-shirts as a sign of the 
times. 




Signs 23 



Finding a Place 




Spring and fall weather brought many people to 
the Lair plaza. 

Bill Miller found a way to avoid the long lines at the 
Bookstore. 



24 Places 




Chuck Prutilpac was happy with his place at the 
Outdoor Rec Center display in front of the Lair. 






Steven Page and Sharon McHenry enjoyed a bite 
to eat at the Acropolis. 




26 Spots to Hit 



Getting Away 




Every community, large or small, from 
California to Maine has its share of 
chain-food stores and fast-food estab- 
lishments. Morgantown is no exception. 
However, it is refreshing to know that 
there are establishments in Morgantown 
which do not fall into the fast-food 
category. 

Maxwell's, now in its third year, is 
doing quite well. The menu includes 
soups, sandwiches and salads. Each is 
delicious and the prices are reasonable. 

The Acropolis, commonly known as 
Nick's, offers pizza, sandwiches and 
beer. The Willey Street establishment 
has long been the place for a good 
TGIF. Creeks have in-, m;)Ho tho R ,„ k xe 
and it now seems to be their second 
home. 



Sharon Hartley found the Acropolis a good place 
for beer and pizza. 




|ohn Giannuzzi tried catching up on homework 
while grabbing a bite to eat in Maxwell's. 



Spots to Hit 27 




28 Spots to Hit 




The bars <>1 UHI ((have always 
been a focal point for articles about 
Morgantown. Students will continue to 
patronize these places as long as the es- 
tablishments exist. Students will also 
continue to patronize the establishments 
that receive little or no comment in area 
publications. 

The Bamboo Lounge in the University 
Inn is fast becoming a favorite night spot 
for singles as well as couples. 

Murphy's Upstairs, the newest spot in 
Morgantown, has quickly become the 
"place to go" downtown. Located 
above Extension II on High Street, Mur- 
phy's offers fine drinks and disco. 



Randy Williams often enjoyed a night at Murphy's 
Upstairs. 

Working at Murphy's was a good way to earn some 
money for Pam Walzer. 

Good drinks and good dancing made the Bamboo 
Lounge a favorite spot for students. 




Spots to Hit 29 



Night Spots 




Cindy Walden got a laugh out of her trip to the Ex- Pre-nursing major, Tina Elliot, sparkled when she Dancing has become one of the most popular 
ecutive Club. appeared at the Holiday Inn. sports on campus. 



30 Spots to Hit 





Friends always gathered for a good time in the Ex- 
ecutive Club. 

lodie Sambuco intently watched those on the 
dance floor. 



The Holiday Inn has long been a fa- 
vorite for WVU students. The Executive 
Club offers good food and drinks. 

It is nice to know that the Morgan- 
town area has its share of nice estab- 
lishments along with the pizza places 
and fast-food chains. 



Spots to Hit 31 



Music! 
Music! 
Music! 




32 Homecoming 




This year's Homecoming was little dif- 
ferent from those in the recent past. The 
Mountaineers lost, the weather was 
chilly, and the Alpha Xi's nominee was 
crowned Homecoming Queen. 

The festivities which creatively sur- 
rounded Homecoming this year cen- 
tered around the theme Music! Music! 
Music! The festivities were coordinated 
with Classical Arts, Mini Events, and the 
Coffeehouse committees of student 
government. 

At the football game, Natalie Cola- 
pelle was crowned Homecoming Queen 
making the record four in a row for the 
Alpha Xi's. The Mountaineers were de- 
feated by the Orangemen of Syracuse in 
a 31-15 battle. 



J. David Haddox, winner of the Steve Martin im- 
personation contest. 

This VWU "clown" was another participant in the 
parade held Friday night before the game. 

Alumni band members returned and played with 
great pride. 




Homecoming 33 




First runner-up Paula Sova sponsored by Chi 
Omega. 

Second runner-up Anne Street nominated by Alpha 
Phi. 

Fourth runner-up Cheryl Nabors nominated by the 
Black Unity Organization. 

Freshman Craig Lynch had a mouth full in the Roast 
Beef eating contest sponsored by Arby's. 



34 Homecoming 



Homecoming 78 Big Success 



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The Homecoming committee, chaired 
by Ed Rahal, added a personal touch to 
the events this year. The Homecoming 
Queen finalists had a luncheon with Mrs. 
Gene Budig. There was a fashion show 
with the nominees, finalists and the Uni- 
versity football team, a "Disco Night" at 
Fat Daddy's with a Steve Martin imper- 
sonation contest, a beer chugging con- 
test, a talent show, a pep rally and of 
course the annual Homecoming parade 
and football game. 

When the alumni came back to this 
crazy town, they found that these hills 
were truly alive with music, festivities, 
and cheering. 



Signs around campus became a usual sight as 
Homecoming Week drew near. 







Natalie Colapelle, senior psych major, was 
crowned Homecoming Queen. 

Escorted by Vic George, Ms. Colapelle made the 
Alpha Xi's victorious once again. 



Homecoming 35 




Patricia Irwin spent some of her free time working 
on the pottery wheel. 



36 Craft Shop 



Something Different . . . 





Help and instructions were always available to 
creators. 

This student displayed his interest in leather goods. 



Something different, something chal- 
lenging, something creative . . . that's the 
University Craft Shop located in Towers 
III. 

The Shop contains such equipment as: 
kilns, pottery wheels, grinding wheels 
and molds to help make ceramics, pot- 
tery, leather goods and candles. 

Almost everyone that visits the Shop 
has some type of experience with crafts, 
but help is available from work-study 
students and the coordinator. 

The cost is funded by student fees. 
There is a small charge for supplies for 
projects. 

Seminars throughout the year are 
available from the Shop to inform stu- 
dents in recent craft programs at the 
University. 

Something different to study, some- 
thing challenging to design and some- 
thing creative to make. 



Craft Shop 37 



Concrete is Tradition 



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Once the President's home, the Puritan House now 
is used for offices. 







Elizabeth Moore Hall, one of the most scenic on 
campus. 

The bell from the U.S.S. West Virginia now stands 
in front of Oglebay Hall. 




U.S. 5. 




38 Buildings 




In 1867, WVU was a land-grant in- 
stitution consisting of three buildings: 
Martin Hall, Chitwood Hall and Wood- 
burn Hall. Total enrollment was six 
students. 

Today, WVU has 89 buildings and 
801.1 acres of land. It has two campuses 
and more than 20,000 students. The orig- 
inal campus, Woodburn Circle is now 
under renovation. 

The Mountainlair serves 16,000 to 
17,000 persons daily and holds about 
6,000 events per year. The Medical Cen- 
ter is a highly innovative health service 
center and some 270,000 have been reg- 
istered there. 

What finer dwellings could a student 
ask for? The surroundings have changed, 
but they continue to remind students of 
the tradition that they are involved with. 



Oglebay Hall is now the base for the Psych 
I Department. 

Woodburn Circle has been placed on the National 
Register of Historic Places. 




Buildings 39 



Clothes Make the Man 



It has often been said that 
clothes can make the man, 
and that is more than appro- 
priate in the case of Univer- 
sity Mountaineer Rick Poling. 

The first-year law student 
from Grantsville donned new 
buckskins this year, and with 
the help of a Morgantown 
craftsman, Marvin Wotring, 
he has developed into the 
main focal point wherever he 
goes, whether it be a ball 
game or any other function 
where the University mascot 
abounds. 

Poling, a 23-year-old Cal- 
houn County native who was 
selected last year by Moun- 
tain, the ranking men's honor- 
ary, to reign as the Mountain- 
eer, said Wotring did a 
"fantastc job" on the suit he 
wears to promote the Univer- 
sity throughout the state as 
well as at WVU athletic con- 
tests. Wotring's total effort 
produced buckskin shirt and 
pants, a coonskin cap, a 
scrimshawed powder horn, 
leather pouch fringed leather 
rifle case and a rifle to boot- 
all for the meager cost of 
$595. That may sound like a 
lot of money, but the muz- 
zleloader Wotring hand- 
made has been appraised for 
$650, well over the total cost 
of the endeavor. 

Referring to his new look, 
Poling said it gives him more 
of an authentic feeling. "It's" 
made by hand as it would 
have been years ago, and 
most people think the gun is 
much older than it really is 
because of its authenticity," 
he explained. 

Changing the topic to the 
suit's creator, Poling indicated 
that Marvin Wotring, of 245 
Webster Ave., has a "heart as 
big as Morgantown. I know 
from my past experiences 
that you always get about 
twice what you came for 
when dealing with him," 
noted Poling, "but I should 
have known he was up to 
something the way he was 
grin'in and shak'in his head 



up and down as usual when 
we told him what we 
needed." 

Poling was referring to the 
history of the uniform, which 
is as interesting as the man 
who made it. 

Marvin Wotring, a 1965 
graduate of WVU, earned a 
degree in agricultural educa- 
tion, and like most of his fel- 
low graduates, he advanced 
into the job market following 
school. Marvin works for the 
U.S. Department of Agricul- 
ture as a program specialist in 
the Agricultural Conservation 
program to assist farmers 
with cost-sharing, but up until 
four and a half years ago, the 
Preston County native spent 
his spare time behind the 
television. Then after a knee 
operation, Wotring enrolled 
in vocational-technical 
classes and learned a craft in 
which he devotes almost all 
his leisure— making buckskin 
outfits from split cowhide, 
mending raccoon skins into 
coonskin caps, sculpting 
muzzleloaders from raw ma- 
terials and scrimshawing fig- 
ures onto bull horns for pow- 
der use. The three-month 
class in Kingwood taught 
Marvin how to construct rifles 
from a kit, and stimulated the 
Morgantown resident to 
open a shop in his home 
called, "The Frontiersman." In 
his four and a half years in the 
shop, he has made 34 rifles 
from scratch, but he prides 
himself most on his creation 
of the full outfit for his alma 
mater's Mountaineer mascot. 

It all began at the annual 
Buckwheat Festival in King- 
wood, where the then- 
Homecoming Parade chair- 
man Rod Windom noticed 
the craftsman shaping a rifle 
from a large chunk of wood 
and miscellaneous parts. 
Windom began to watch him 
in action, and all of a sudden, 
a thought popped into his 
head. It was the nation's Bi- 
centennial, and his three-year 
old son, Scottie, wanted to 



march in the parade as a 
Mountaineer. 

Scottie marched in the pa- 
rade in buckskins made by 
his mother, but still longed for 
an authentic suit. Scottie 
wasn't the only Mountaineer 
along the parade route. "Mar- 
vin, and a friend, Ray Burn- 
ham, were in the parade, also 
dressed as Mountaineers." 
Windom explained. "They 
marched along the parade 
route several times, and more 
than one spectator jokingly 
asked, 'How many Mountain- 
eers are they going to have in 
the parade?'" 

Windom said his son saved 
his pennies each day after ad- 
miring Marvin's Mountaineer 
garb, and before long, the 
younger Windom sported his 
very own set of fashionable 
buckskins. He now serves as 
the "Little Mountaineer' join- 
ing Poling in his spirit building 
role. 

Once Marvin finished 



Scottie's suit, the current 
Mountaineer Rick Poling was 
serving as an alternate for the 
Syracuse game. The suit 
which 1977-78 Mountaineer 
Bruce Heisler wore was too 
tight for Rick, so he borrowed 
Marvin's. "I got a lot of com- 
pliments from the alumni," 
Poling noted. "We got talking 
in Mountain about the possi- 
bilities of a new uniform, and 
decided to take our case to 
the Athletic Department, who 
furnishes the Mountaineer's 
uniform and gun when 
needed." 

Robert Coin, assistant ath- 
letic director, loved the idea 
and agreed that Wotring's of- 
fer of a complete outfit for 
$595 was a real bargain. 

Although the decision to go 
ahead with Marvin's offer 
didn't come until mid-July, 
the 38-year old father of three 
worked tediously on the suit 
until it was completed— just 
days before the Mountain- 




40 Morgantown Craftsman 



eers' home opener against 
Richmond. Wotring worked 
for about six hours each eve- 
ning and 16-17 hours on 
weekends to complete the 
product, and two weeks later, 
called Rod and Rick over to 
inspect his product. When 
the pair arrived, they ex- 
pected a half-finished suit, 
but were surprised to find 
complete buckskins ala pow- 
der horn, leather pouch, 
coonskin cap, rifle case and 
muzzleloader. 

Those involved with asking 
the Morgantown craftsman to 
make the suit agreed that a 
"no frills boy" rifle would 
have to do, especially when 
the Mountaineer was getting 
all the extras on the remain- 
der of the outfit. However, 
Marvin second-guessed them 
and did what Windom called 
a "special" job. "I really con- 
centrated on this job," noted 
Wotring," and I wanted to get 



it done fast, but at the same 
time, I wanted to do my 
best." And that he did. 

The brown-haired, blue- 
eyed craftsman used split 
cowhide on the shirt and 
pants, brass engraving on the 
muzzleloader with a brass 
replica of the Mountain State 
inlaid on the handle and only 
authentic materials from 
West Virginia. 

Marvin said he felt "real 
proud" watching Poling at 
athletic contests and said ev- 
ery time he hears the muz- 
zleloader fire, he thinks of 
where it came from. It is 
amazing how drastic a 
change Marvin made in just 
four and a half years. After 
viewing his finished creations, 
one would insist Marvin has 
been at it for his entire life- 
time. The Morgantown crafts- 
man spends his time more 
productively now and enjoys 
it. "I derive a lot of pleasure 



from my work, and the whole 
family enjoys shooting, 
camping, and competing with 
others who enjoy shooting 
old muzzleloaders, throwing 
tomahawks and knives. I also 
enjoy all the people I meet," 
he marveled. "The people 
just keep coming back once 
they've bought something," 
he added with a smile. 

Those responsible for the 
Mountaineer's new look are 
quite fortunate they found 
such a skilled craftsman so 
close to home. The shoddy, 
lightweight machine-sewn 
uniform and the muzzleloa- 
der built from a "cheap Ital- 
ian kit" have been trans- 
formed into the most 
"authentic" Mountaineer spe- 
cialties ever imagined. 

And I'll bet Marvin Wotring 

is still grin'in and shak'in his 

head up and down as usual. 

-Mike Fulton 

photos by Rod Windom 





Morgantown Craftsman 41 



A Celebration of the State 




42 Mountaineer Week 



I One of the many events of the week was chopping 
I in the Lair garden. 

Dr. Eldoonie's Magic Medicine Show had many 
avoiding classes. 




The Arts and Crafts Fair had many students wishing 
for more money. 



West Virginians were pleasantly sur- 
prised to hear their radios playing a pop- 
ular opening with the words, "Almost 
Heaven, West Virginia . . ." in the au- 
tumn of 1971. The song quickly became 
a semi-official anthem, and "Almost 
Heaven" became a popular slogan. Un- 
like the slogans that boosters cranked 
out in the past, "Almost Heaven" was 
not an attempt to create pride where 
pride was lacking. 

"Heritage is a peculiar thing. It's that 
which has happened long ago and few 
people appreciate and you think should 
come back," noted Jim Comstock, edi- 
tor of the West Virginia Hillbilly. 



Mountaineer Week 43 



cont. 



A Celebration 



Through the week-long festival of arts 
and crafts, demonstrations, speakers and 
entertainers, all dealing with West Vir- 
ginia or Appalachian culture, participants 
were able to see the meaning of one's 
heritage, especially West Virginia's 
heritage. 

Mountaineer Week has developed 
into a tradition and novelty at the Uni- 
versity. It is an incentive to examine the 
Mountain State's heritage and what it 
has to offer. 

Quilt shows and competitions were 
offered to the University students. Dr. El- 
doonie's Magic Show, Roger Bryant and 
Aunt Jenny Wilson provided an inter- 
esting side-light to classes. Craftsmen 
were in action spinning, weaving, blow- 
ing, splitting shingles, braiding rugs and 
hand-hewing logs. 




Rick Palmer fiddled his way through the week. 

Cindy Cline and Kevin Mallison were chosen as 
Mr. and Ms. Mountaineer. 




44 Mountaineer Week 



A woman displayed her painting talents at the Arts 
and Crafts Fair. 




Mountaineer Week 45 



cont. 



A Celebration 



Students had the opportunity to buy 
items from craftsmen in the Lair Ball- 
rooms at the Arts and Crafts Fair. Fid- 
dlers played their way into the students' 
hearts. It went directly to their feet as 
they danced on the plaza and in the Lair. 

At the game on Saturday, fans 
watched the Mountaineers battle their 
way on the field against Virginia in a 20- 
17 win. At the half-time activities, the 
presentation of Most Loyal West Vir- 
ginian went to James F. Dent with the 
Most Loyal Mountaineer going to 
Charles Wise and Elizabeth Wise. Mr. 
and Ms. Mountaineer were Kevin Malli- 
son and Cindy Cline. 




Crafts of all kinds were displayed in the Lair 
Ballrooms. 



46 Mountaineer Week 



Musicians from all over the stale came to share 
their music with the students. 




Mountaineer Week 47 



Mike Evanto, geology major, relaxes in the Billiards 
Room. 

Management major, B.j. Casalinuova, enters the 
Lair as did thousands of others that day. 




48 Mountainlair 



Lair Livin 
^ i i 




Livin' Mountaineer Style means need- 
ing a place to go for a quick bite, to 
gather with friends and unwind from 
classes. 

Most students have found that the 
Mountainlair is the place. 

Located on the Downtown campus, it 
is one of the busiest student centers in 
the nation. 

More commonly known as the "Lair," 
the building was built in 1968 after the 
burning of the old student union. 

Long lines at Check Cashing were always expected. 

Resource Management major, Dick Berger spends 
his free time working in the Blue Tic. 




Mountainlair 49 



cont. 



Sittin' 




Brian Long relaxed near the bowling lanes in the 
games area. 



Dentistry student, Richard Kankel, has done what 
most students do at least once-fall asleep in the 
Lair. 



50 Mountainlair 



Kathleen Ernest rested in the Lair. 




Dana Fencil found time to study while working at 
the Sundries Shop. 



L 



y v.' ^ f 3 




^r W W *■» *■» "^^Fpbt 





Sophomore Sue Palkovic had relaxing work in the 
Gallery. 




In 1948, WVU acquired its first cam- 
pus center. Students were asked to 
name the center. Mrs. John Shott of 
Bluefield, WV thought of the name 
Mountainlair: "lair as a den for 
mountaineers." 

In 1952, students recommended a stu- 
dent fee to sell bonds to finance con- 
struction of a new Mountainlair. The 
new Lair opened in October of 1967, 
and was dedicated on April 20, 1968. 



Mountainlair 51 



cont. 



StandirT 



These two students made a wrong turn and 
grabbed a bite to eat in the Gallery. 

Outside the Blue Tic, Joe Garzarelli, horticulture 
major, waited for friends. 

"The Tic" was a regular stop for many students. 




52 Mountainlair 




One of the busiest student unions in 
the nation, the Mountainlair offers a vari- 
ety of services to the University commu- 
nity. Included in the facility is a snack 
bar, cafeteria, art gallery, games and rec- 
reation center, theater, lounges, ball- 
rooms, meeting rooms and information 
center. 



Marketing freshman, Michele Burchik, found that 
Fridays at the Blue Tic were best. 

The Info Desk constantly supplied directions and 
information to visitors and students. 




Mountainlair 53 



cont. 



Waitin' 




Validation lines were seldom short. 

In a quiet moment, this employee had time to read 
the paper. 



54 Mountainlair 



^ARBOOKrPICTUf 
SIGN -UPS 

JNDERCLA55MEM 



TO i 




The Lair is considered a model student 
union with over 20,000 persons using it 
daily. The number of meetings and pro- 
grams has grown to 5,000 a year. Offi- 
cials have considered building a satellite 
student union on the Evansdale campus. 

At WVU, the Mountainlair has be- 
come the focal point of activities and 
has become as intimate a part of the 
University as the Mountaineers. 



For the first time in years, pictures of the under- 
classmen were placed in the yearbook. 

John Bailey held what seemed to be an awkward 
pose for the photographer. 




Old Becomes New Again 



A construction worker prepared a beam for place- 
ment in Colson Hall. 

The new PRT station at Towers. 





tit 


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56 Construction 



i 




In August, students were greeted by 
construction crews all over the campus. 
Renovation of Woodburn Circle contin- 
ued. Chitwood Hall reopened in De- 
cember. Woodburn Hall is scheduled to 
open for the 1979-80 year. 

The PRT construction seemed to 
dominate the campuses. Workers bat- 
tled all types of weather in efforts to 
complete the "people mover" on time. 

Stansbury and Colson Hall were also 
locations for renovation. Construction of 
the new library began. 

All students, faculty and staff agreed 
that the renovations would add a great 
deal to the "academic atmosphere" at 
the University. 



Renovation of Chitwood Hall was completed late 
in 1978. 



Construction of the PRT to the Medical Center of- 
ten caused traffic tie-ups. 

Upon completion, Colson Hall will house offices 
and the West Virginia Collection. 



Construction 57 



You win some, 

and 
you lose some. 




58 Stacking Contest 



It has been said that "kids say and do 
the funniest things." WVU students chal- 
lenged that old saying by participating in 
a beer case stacking contest sponsored 
by Stroh's. The preliminary competition 
took place in the Lair ballrooms. Finals 
were held during halftime of the WVU- 
Duquesne game. The winning team rep- 
resented Pi Kappa Phi fraternity. Each 
member of the winning team received a 
10-speed bike. Who said college stu- 
dents study all the time? 




Stacking Contest 59 



Election Time 



Campaigning continued throughout election day 
Many "interested" students took the time to vote. 




Lines diminished as the day wore on and the 
weather got worse. 



60 Elections 



The early morning rush required many students to 
stand in line. 





Poor weather kept many students from the polls. 

Marred by bad weather and poor stu- 
dent turnout, Student Administration 
elections were held Feb. 7. The number 
of students voting decreased by 1100 
from last year. In total, 4,812 students 
voted this year. 

The Underwood/Armstrong team was 
elected student body president and vice 
president. Barry Zimmerman and Ben 
Francavilla were elected to the Athletic 
Council. 

Joe Carr, Sharon Rapp, Biff Clark and 
Nick Plesich were top vote getters in the 
Board of Directors race. 



Elections 61 



79-80 
Leaders 



Craig Underwood was sworn in by fellow student 
Ray Keener. 





MMffiB 



Board of Directors taking their pledge. 

Past president Dave Hendrickson and vice-presi- 
dent Bill Howard were at the banquet. 




62 Elections 




The Inaugural Banquet for the 1979-80 
Student Administration Government was 
on Feb. 18 at the Ramada Inn of Mor- 
gantown. Craig Underwood was in- 
augurated president. The office of vice 
president was filled by Gayle Armstrong. 
Board of Director members were 
present at the banquet also. 



Newly inaugurated Cayle Armstrong. 

1979-80 President Underwood listens to one of the 
speakers. 

Underwood being congratulated by past president 
Dave Hendrickson and Ray Keener. 




Strange Faces, Weird Places 




Halloween brought "different" looking creatures 
to Morgantown. 




m 



9 &- *> ♦. 




64 Strange Faces 



The advertising for Josh had many heads turning. 

Fraternity rush in the fall caused many strange 
sights. 




Scott Cutshall decided to be formal and wear a tie 
to classes one day. 



College is a place for self expression. 
WVU students seemed to be full of self 
expression. Many strange and unbeliev- 
able events occurred during the year. All 
helped to make the school year memo- 
rable. Must we never forget . . . 



Strange Faces 65 



Can't Stop Dancin' : 




66 Dance Marathon 




When the clock showed 6:30 p.m. on 
Feb. 9, 52 couples began dancing at the 
Mountaineer Mall. Twenty four hours 
later, 51 couples were still dancing and 
raising money to help fight Muscular 
Dystrophy. The energetic couples of the 
"Can't Stop Dancin' Marathon" raised 
$15,255.58, $4000 more than in 1978, but 
still short of the $20,000 goal. 

The music was provided by WVAQ. 
Square dancers, blue grass musicians 
and 50's specialists were on hand to help 
the WVU students. Gale Catlett danced 
for a few minutes to support the event. 

The marathon proved that all types of 
Mountaineers could join together to 
help a worthwhile cause. 

WVAQ helped keep the dancers alive. 





"Break" time meant "collapse" time. 
Volunteers patiently waited for the phones to ring. 



Dance Marathon 67 



Sports Federation 



Dave Adamiak, wood industries sophomore, on a 
trip with the Outings Club. 




Rugby is undescribable. 
Rowers get satisfaction from strenuous workouts. 



68 Sports Club 




All levels of players are encouraged for weekly in- 
tra-club matches in racquetball. 

The 1978-79 men's Rugby team was a wild crew. 



4^jji fi^#^f%SN 



'a ;, % 





Sports Club Federation had another 
successful year. The Federation held a 
Sports Club Federation Week which in- 
cluded demonstrations and displays in 
the Lair and Towers Lobby. Some clubs 
participated in inter-collegiate matches 
while other clubs were for recreational 
purposes. 

As membership in the clubs increased 
this year, Sports Club Federation will be 
an organization to watch in the future. 



Sports Clubs 69 



cont. 



Outings Club 



Chris Lea, president of the club, looks forward to 
the climb. ^t^'A, 

Lea explains to a member their plans. HWfl 




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70 Sports Clubs 




One member of the club climbs with great caution. 

Cass Harris, geology sophomore, picks on his 
banjo. 

Stone Mountain offers a challenge to Lea. 



Sports Clubs 71 



cont. 




Water Polo 

The sport had a tendency to be tiring at times. 










72 Sports Clubs 




JZ£J~33& 



jt-tJt 






The amount of strength needed for the game was, 
at times, unbelievable. 




Sports Clubs 73 




California State proved to be a rough opponent. 



74 Sports Clubs 



Volleyball Club 










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K 



*5fil 



Tension at the net was high at times. 

Individual athletes worked together to produce a 
good team. 




Sports Clubs 75 



cont. 



Lacrosse Club 




76 Sports Clubs 




Sports Clubs 77 



* 



Rowers 



Crew members had to prepare both physically and 
mentally for a meet. 




Mark Thorne explained a drill during a workout. 

Men's lightweight 8-man team carried the shell to 
the river every day for practice. 



78 Sports Clubs 




With men's and women's divisions, 
the rowing club practiced daily on the 
Monongahela River. Members com- 
peted in the annual Row-A-Thon, The 
Governor's Cup Regatta and the Mid- 
American Regatta. All levels of rowers 
participated. Ed Longanacre, club presi- 
dent, was satisfied with this year's re- 
sults. This club may be the one to watch 
in the future. 




Sports Clubs 79 



Ruggers, Divers 



^-wmjf^ 9 m 




"lust grab and pull" seemed to be the motto of any 
rugby team. 



3Sw^r.>.>* k - 



80 Sports Clubs 




President Alan Tabor discussed key moves with the 
coach. 

Pete Spence, Gary Craig and Ted Robinette pre- 
pared for a dive at Cheat Lake. 








m *m* 




**££*£ 



Spence, Craig, and Robinette began the ecology 
dive with ASPA. 



In the 1978-79 Rugby Club, separate 
men's and women's divisions competed 
in intercollegiate games with tri-weekly 
practices. The team, coached by Dr. 
Cedrick Quick, finished the season with 
a losing record. Competition included 
teams from Charleston, Youngstown, 
Maryland, Ohio State, Penn State, and 
Pittsburgh. 

The Scuba Club sponsored dives in 
various lakes throughout the area. One 
of the most successful dives was an 
ecology dive in conjunction with ASPA. 
The dive was a general clean-up of 
Cheat Lake. Aluminum cans were col- 
lected and recycled. The proceeds were 
donated to the Monongalia Art Center. 

The Sports Federation involved many 
students. It was clear that the organiza- 
tion will become one of the more im- 
portant in years to come. 



Sports Clubs 81 



fiM^lf*! 




• •• 

• • « 

• • • 






Dan Wagoner and the dancers from "Orange Blos- 
som Special," a highlight of Orchesis' 50th Anni- 
versary Concert. 



Free time! What's that? That 
seems to be the general question 
of WVU students. No one seems to 
know what it is; yet everyone can 
find something to do with it. 

The average student spends 16 
hours per week in class. With 16 
hours of classes, the recommended 
study time is 45 hours a week, and 
8 hours sleep a night. That leaves 
51 hours for a student to spend as 
he or she wants. But who really 
sleeps 8 hours a night and studies 7 
Vi hours a day? 

Most students will sacrifice 
classes or sleep for a few extra 
hours of free time. According to a 
recent MONTICOLA survey, the 
students' favorite way to spend 
free time was a night out with 
friends. 

To some people, a night out with 
friends meant a visit to Sunnyside, 
Morgantown's answer to the Las 
Vegas Strip. Friday and Saturday 
nights found Sunnyside filled with 
students hell-bent on having a 
good time. If you had "Saturday 
Night Fever," Fat Daddy's, Mur- 
phy's, or Mickey's would have ap- 
pealed to you. The more sophis- 
ticated crowd chose to spend their 
time at the Executive Club, Bam- 
boo Lounge, and other more ex- 
pensive establishments. 





82 Entertainment 




West Virginia University had several outstanding 
concerts during the year. 




Drama and music lovers could 
attend the full program of events 
offered at the Creative Arts Center. 
Events ranged from recitals to vis- 
iting artists to full scale produc- 
tions. Student Government and 
other various organizations con- 
tributed to the WVU entertainment 
by providing concerts, coffee- 
houses, speakers and movies. Sec- 
ond only to a night out with friends 
was T.V., radio, and stereo. Billy 
Joel's albums, "52nd Street" and 
"The Stranger" held the 1st and 
2nd choices in the favorite album 
category. The overwhelming favor- 
ite T.V. show was "Mork and 
Mindy." Comic Steve Martin 
topped the list for favorite 
personality. 



The Putnam County Pickers turn the Lair Sunken 
Gardens into a stage. 



Entertainment 83 




Sally Ann Howe portrayed Maria in the Ginger- 
bread production of "The Sound of Music". 

Without his trumpet, Maynard Ferguson would just 
be another person. 

Liona Boyd made magic with her guitar. 



84 Classical Arts 



WVU and the Arts 





The ALLNATIONS Dance Company presented tra- 
ditional folk and classical cultures of our world 
through dance. 

A dance of the Caribbean Islands, "Flirtation", was 
performed by the ALLNATIONS Dance Company. 



Classical Arts worked hard this year in 
bringing various types of entertainment 
to West Virginia University. One of the 
largest productions was the Gingerbread 
production of "The Sound of Music". 

A different style of dancing from all 
cultures of the world was performed by 
the ALLNATIONS Dance Company. The 
ALLNATIONS Dance Company, a 
troupe of professional dancers, have 
performed all over the world in concerts, 
television shows and cultural festivals. 

For the music lover, Herbie Mann, 
Maynard Ferguson and Liona Boyd were 
in concert at WVU for the students' lis- 
tening pleasure. 



Classical Arts 85 



Mini Events 
Goes Big Time 



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» ' v - A 




Y~~ V J *i 1 W>) 




1 


7 / 



Leon Redbone recreated turn-of-century tunes and 
kept a Ballroom audience captivated with his mu- 
sic and asides. 

Sunday, February 11 was an evening 
most students attending the Leon Red- 
bone concert won't forget. 

Strolling onto the stage in an antique 
suit and carrying a walking stick, Red- 
bone was the image of the Midwestern 
gentleman, half-a-century removed. 

The crowd knew what to expect and 
mellowed out with him in a fun, musi- 
cally admirable evening. 

One month later, Sunday, March 11, 
Mini Events sponsored another great 
concert. The Nighthawks flew in for a 
pair of Lair Ballroom performances. The 
four-year-old, four-piece blues and 
boogie band from Washington, D.C. has 
established themselves as one of the top 
regional bands along the Eastern 
seaboard. 

The Mini Events Committee of Stu- 
dent Administration went big time with 
their concerts during the year. 






■ . 




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1'' ■ * 

^V — *^ r ' 



86 Leon Redbone 





Lead guitarist Jim Thackery displayed licks and 
technicolored blues with the Nighthawks. 

Nighthawks co-founder Mark Wenner describes 
where his band came from and the awakening of 
blues-consciousness. 



Nighthawks 87 



Shows Everywhere 




Members of Mountain Jazz Theatre, a University 
dance ensemble, rehearse in the E. Moore Hall 
dance studio. 

Maynard Ferguson cracked open high-register 
notes with vituoso trumpeting. 

"The Shadow Box," 1977 award winning drama 
tells the story of how three cancer victims deal with 
death. The show opened the week of March 6 at 
the CAC. 





West Virginia University has entertain- 
ment everywhere. Ranging from con- 
certs and plays at the CAC to coffee- 
houses and performances at the Blue 
Tic, students always had a wide selection 
of entertainment. 



Orchesis 



Orchesis reflected on the 40's with their version of 
"Chattanooga Choo Choo". 

One of the dances of the 50th Anniversary Concert 
was "Appalachian Holiday", a modern ballet. 





90 Orchesis 



■ II mil mil — 







Many hours were spent rehearsing in E. Moore 
Hall before the members of Orchesis are confident 
they could present a good show. 

Accompanied by the Percussion Ensemble, the 
dancers performed "Toccato-Third Movement". 



This year, Orchesis celebrated its 50th 
year of existence on the campus of West 
Virginia University. Under the direction 
of Mary Kathryne Wiedebusch, the 
dance company presented a special per- 
formance, a 50th Anniversary Concert. A 
highlight of the concert was the number 
choreographed by Dan Wagoner, a pro- 
fessional dancer and choreographer in 
New York City. Wagoner is a graduate of 

wvu. 



Orchesis 91 




92 Doobie Brothers 




"Blackwater", "China Grove", "TakirT 
It To The Streets" and "It Keeps You 
Runnin'. . ." were just songs on the radio 
until September 24, 1978 when the 
Doobie Brothers brought the songs 
alive. The Doobie Brothers played for 
two hours and the sell-out crowd played 
with them through every song. Hun- 
dreds of people sang with the group or 
stood and clapped with the music. The 
time was magic and the Doobies held 
the crowd, and in turn, the crowd kept 
bringing them back for encores. For one 
night, the Doobie Brothers really did 
shine under the Morgantown Moon. 




The Doobie Brothers held the crowd spellbound 
for two hours. 

The sound of the keyboards added to the fantastic 
sound which came from the WVU Coliseum on 
September 24. 



Doobie Brothers 93 



cont. 



The Doobies held the crowd spellbound lor more 
than an hour. 




94 Doobie Brothers 




Members of the Doobie Brothers put their heart 
into each song. 

"China Grove" was one of the many songs sung by 
the well-known group. 



Doobie Brothers 95 




Would Boston be cancelled due to 
snow? That seemed to be the general 
question of the week preceding the con- 
cert. The sky was clear, no snow was in 
sight and Boston made it to the WVU 
Coliseum Jan. 26, 1979. 

The Coliseum was filled as the show 
opened with Sammy Hagar. After keep- 
ing the crowd entertained for an hour, 
there was an intermission. The wait was 
longer than expected, but it was worth it 
as Boston took the stage. The crowd ex- 
ploded to their sound. The crowd re- 
sponded to each song and did not let 
the group leave without several encores. 



Brad Delp did not seem to mind giving the crowd 
more of what they wanted to hear. 

Tom Sholtz enjoyed performing as much as the 
crowd enjoyed listening to him play. 



cont. 




Sammy Hager could not stand still as he enter- 
tained a full house at the WVU Coliseum. 



98 Boston 



Week of Concerts 




Many bands came together to provide entertain 
ment the week before finals. 



100 Pop Arts Concerts 




All concerts were to be held outside, but were 
moved inside after the first day because some pro- 
fessors complained about the noise. 



Pop Arts Concerts 101 



:W< 



9 



e re a 



11 MoiLoita 



ineers 




As each day passes, we see hundreds of different people. 
No two have the same personality, the same way of life. But, 
each is a special part of West Virginia University. Whether 
freshman, sophomore, junior or senior, each is a Mountaineer. 
Although activities of each student, each Mountaineer, are so 
different, each is Livin' Mountaineer Style. 



^ 




V Classes 103 



Agriculture and Forestry 



Dorothy Abbott 

Bruce Alt 

Richard Andrews 

Jacqueline Bell 



lay Bell 

Charles Bennett 

Peter Bloomer 

Beverly Boggs 



Mel Bohince 

Clifford Boone 

Gregory Bowen 

Bruce Bradshaw 



Patricia Branletl 

Barbara Breshock 

Jacqueline Burns 

Andrea Calderone 





Thomas Catapano 
Douglas Charles 
Eton Codling 
)ack Coleman 



Leslie Conrad 
Donna Covell 
Leslie Davidson 
Thomas Davidson 



Thomas Develin 
Teri Dickerson 
Robert Ebert 
Albert Eldrige 



David Finley 
Debbie Fisher 
Emily Fleming 
David Flora 



Cindy Foglesong 
John Formica 
Ronald Forse 
Michael Fought 



)ohn France 
Frank Franciosi 



Dwight Cerding 
Alan Cleason 



Cynthia Gordon 

lanet Cregorius 

Bruce Grinder 

Cynthia Gunn 



Barry Hadley 

Monica Hammer 

Robin Haynes 

Shana Hemmerdinger 



Francis Hunter 

Thomas Johnson 

Amy Keitzer 

Gregory Keplinger 




Ray Kershenstein 
Mary Koerner 
Wanda Kramer 
leanne Krause 




Seniors 107 



Timothy Maier 

Thomas Marasciullo 

Kurt Martin 

Victoria Masiello 



Daniel Maxson 

Lareth May 

Jeffrey McCombs 

|. Kenneth McDonald 



Kevin McCeady 

William McGranahan 

lames McMahon 

William Menzies 



Michael Mertz 
ludy Meseroll 



Cassy Miller 
David Miller 








Pat Monheim 
Michael Monko 
Daniel Mullin 
John Murphy 



Matthew Nau 
Richard Nolan 
John Noullet 
David Oliverio 



Daniel Overdorff 
William Farker 
Richard Pike 
Ray Pritchard 



Jacalyn Rice 
Carl Richter 
Clare Rickle 
Neil Robinson 



Thomas Rogers 
Elizabeth Sallach 
Ralph Saylor 
Daniel Sharadin 



Nelson Shaw 

Barbara Swoope 

Richard Troxell 

John Trueschler 



Kevin Tunison 

Alvin Vance 

Terence Washburn 

Billie Watts 



John White 

William Wiles 

John Williams 

Stephen Williams 



Robert Wilson 

Paul Wohlberg 

)uls Wood 

David Woolbert 



David Workman 

Mark Wylie 

|ohn Zack 

Douglas Zellem 




jm'y*'- "^W 




+*1 

V / 





110 Seniors 



Arts and Sciences 




lay Bachar 
John Bailey 
Brenda Batts 
Dave Baum 




Cynthia Cline 

Carol Colabrese 

Natalie Colapelle 

Cathy Cole 



David Cox 
Carol Critchfield 



Wendy Dankovchik 
Jeffrey Dishart 




Dale Duvall 
William Earley 
David Faris 
Pat Farley 



Gary Corecki 

Carol Grant 

Sam Greco 

Richard Hagan 



Sue Ann Harding 

Linda Harrison 

Pearl Hart 

Jack Heater 



David Hendrickson 

Michael Hickok 

lames Hill 

Lou Ann Holland 









Frances Homziak 
E. Judith Johnson 
Robert Johnson 
Yvette Jones 



Elizabeth Jordan 
Thomas Kalina 
Michael Kelley 
Maureen Kenney 



Mary Kenyon 
Elizabeth Kinley 
Bernhard Kloppenburg 
Susan Koletar 



Cynthia Kotar 
Julie Kunsman 
Karen Kurimcak 
Charles Lafferre 



Yolanda Lambert 
Yvonne Langeveld 
Tim Lesaca 
Kerry Lilly 



Seniors 115 



David Logston 

Michael Longo 

Stephen Lothes 

Frank Lovece 



Mark Lucas 

Karl Marion 

Margarite Marquez 

Brooks Mason 



David Mayfield 

Dart Meadows 

Lory McClimans 

Marci Migatz 



Kimberly Mollett 
Rebecca Morgan 
Suzanne Morgan 
Brenda Munson 



Christine Nebel 
Kenneth Neely 

Susan Newman 
Joseph Novielli 




116 Seniors 




Ross Oliver 
Susan O'Neil 
Peter O'Neill 
Richard Opatrick 



David Ozeroff 
Stephen Paesani 
George Papsin 
Conley Parsley 



Jeanne Porter 
Sarah Porter 
Marty Post 
Patricia Post 



Marina Pulice 
Edward Rahal 



Leslie Ranker 
Jack Ramsey 



Kathy Reger 

Felix Reliford 

Holly Ressetar 

Dinah Reynolds 



Leonard Rice 

Andrew Richardson 

Elizabeth Rippetoe 

Jean Robey-Anderson 



Mark Rogers 
Larkin Rucker 
Terry Salisbury 
Patricia Santos 



Metro Sauper 
Michael Segle 



Suzanne Seldomridge 
Steve Sellas 





Henry Setliff 
Christopher Sholota 
Susan Solomonson 
Paul Smith 



Robert Smoot 
Fred Snider 
|une Speranza 
Stephen Stanczak 



Therese Steen 
Janice Steirn 
Eva Sullivan 
Martin Swartz 



Sandra Tabor 
Diane Talarico 
Barbra Taylor 
Rob Tebay 



Scott VanCamp 
Amy Veeck 
Linda Weatherholt 
Jeffrey Welko 



Brian Westfall 

Julia Williams 

Steven Williams 

Leslie Williams 



Cindy Winger 

Stephen Wolfe 

Glynis Wood 

Wendy Wooddell 




Business and Economics 




Sammy Baisden 
Mark Bare 
Thomas Barsody 
David Bellow 



Seniors 121 



David Bees 
Thomas Beggs 



lames Bennet 
Terry Bickhardt 



William Bocchini 

Curtis Boden 

Judy Boggs 

Mary Ann Boone 



Cranson Boothroy 

Billy Joe Boss 

Kim Bossie 

Daniel Brailer 



Robert Brak 

Kathy Brannigan 

Ann Breakall 

John Bridi 







David Bruner 
Robert Campbell 
Brian Cappo 
Sheila Casey 




George Cram 

Lisa Cwik 

Sam D'Andelel 

Ronald Davis 



Thomas Davisson 
Jeff Day 

)ay Dayton 
Renee Dutton 



Frank DeVincent 

Diana Dillon 

Daniel Embody 

Danny Emmett 



John Pansier 

George Fantacci 

Peggy Fike 

lames Fogarty 



James Ford 

Patricia Forner 

Richard Foster 

Timothy Fox 





Elizabeth France 
Harry Johnson 
Mary Theresa Calasso 
Sean Gallagher 



Greg George 
Victor George 
lohn Giamalis 
Peter Giannirakis 



Harolronda Gibson 
Linda Gifford 
Ronald Gilmore 
Beth Gipe 



Francis Gleason 
Thomas Goodrich 



Scott Graham 
)anet Gramlich 



Robert Cruver 

Cindy Guglielmo 

Carroll Gumm 

Nancy Hahne 



Phil Hall 

Rodney Hannah 

Cheryl Hare 

Joseph Hareza 



William Harvey 

Nayema Haq 

Laura Heikkinen 

Nancy Hoden 



Mark Hose 
Kirk Hosfelt 



Elliott Hutchison 
Joseph Intorre 





John jacobson 
Nelson Jefferies 
Harry Johnson 
lames Jones 



Michael Judy 
Steven Judy 
Daniel Knight 
Larry Kriger 



Mark Kulikowski 
Craig Lambert 
Diane Landau 
JoAnn Lawrence 



Melinda Lee 
Gary Lengyel 
Thomas Leonardi 
Ruth Lindley 



Diane Linnon 
Steve Lochbaum 
Terry Lockard 
Ron Lombardi 



David Lorenze 

Greg Losh 

David Lunsford 

Kevin Mallison 



Timothy Martin 

Beverly Matheny 

Debbie Matthews 

E. Anne McCloskey 



Robert McClure 

Patricia McCutcheon 

Michael McGee 

|ohn McGucken 



Marigrace McKay 

Margaret McLean 

Stephanie Meagher 

Colette Mentzer 



Todd Michaeleshank 

Cindy Miller 

James Moreland 

lay Mullen 





Tara Murphy 
Sandra Muth 
Sharon Newcomer 
Steve Newsom 



Tambria Nicola 
James Nottingham 
Karen Okoniewski 
Nancy Olivier 



Christine Olsen 
Lisa O'Neal 
Scott Overholt 
Donita Owens 



Michael Pacini 
Robert Paladino 



Malachi Pancoast 
Peggy Paxton 



I s 



John Peard 

Michael Podolinsky 

Daniel Post 

Jay Prager 




Jeanne Reber 

John Reckart 

Kyla Reese 

Vicki Relovsky 




Jonathan Richards 
Randall Robey 
Mary Rubin 
Ralph Ruffolo 



Woody Runner 
Beth Russell 
C Michael Rutherford 
Mark Sailor 



Arjan Sawlani 
Nancy Schnacke 
Paul Schumacher 
Rodney Scott 



Thomas Sears 
Kathleen Shaffer. 



)ean Sheakley 
Lydia Shreve 



Seniors 131 



Jeanne Small 

Constance Smith 

Leslie Smith 

Anita Snarr 



Daniel Snyder 
Doreen Solly 
Kirk Spiegel 
Milton Stiles 



Pamela Stuck 

Suphachai Sunthornpadungsin 

Jeffrey Sweeney 

Stephen Swinger 



Alan Tabor 

Edwin Taylor 

Patrick Terneus 

lames Thompson 



|ane Thompson 

Patrick Thornhill 

Patricia Thomson 

Reid Tolley 





Brian Troy 
Timothy Vance 



|oy VanEck 
Cindy Van Horn 



Mary Vargo 
). David Wakely 
ludi Walters 
Belinda Ward 



Pamela Welch 
Twila White 
Rande Whitham 
William Wiles 



Frederick Wilkerson 
Barbara Williams 
Mark Williams 
Willian Wilson 



Carl Winfree 

Ed Winiesdorffer 

Michael Witkowski 

Gynthia Wolfer 




Creative 

Arts 

Center 




Brian Barton 
Marsha Carr 
Kristi Conner 
Jeanne English 



Mary Calik 
Jeffrey Goutos 
Virginia Hoppe 
Cynthia Hrosik 



Joyce Hartsog 
K.C Kozminski 
Mary Leichter 
Susan Lewis 



Guenivere Mazimo 
Charlotte Morris 
John Nail 
Sharon Peterson 



Seniors 135 



Kathleen Reec 
Beverly Rupe 
Debbie Seidel 
Lora Tarantino 



Kathleen Thomas 

H. Dianne Thompson 

Matthew Van Dyke 

Karen Wall 




gineenng 




Robert Agsten 
Douglas Aguilar 
Cindy Antulov 
Cynthia Atman 



Keith Baker 
Mitchell Barido 
Terry Barone 
Donald Bellott 



Omar Bencomo 
lames Bianchi 
Linda Bianchi 
David Billings 



Mark Branch 
Richard Caldwell 
Jeffrey Cegalis 
Alex Cicheskie 



Seniors 137 






Timothy Cool 

Frank Culver 

Jeffert Cuthright 

Paul Deakin 



David Daugherty 

Cassandra Davis 

Robert Engle 

Brian Federico 



Russell Fish 

Brian Fitzpatrick 

John Florence 

C.A. Fry 



Sheree Gibson 

Mark Ginn 

Michael Goff 

Jeffrey Grant 



Jairo Guzman 

William Hagedorn 

Robert Hailstone 

Deborah Haney 





Nader Haroonian 
Blaise Hollot 
Prasit Hongsaranagone 
Frank Howell 



|ohn Hredzak 
John Humphreys 
Thomas lastran 
Kenneth Jones 



Kyle )ones 
Michael Jones 
Gregory Kocher 
Dennis Kowalczyk 



Raymond Kuniak 
Sarah Lechok 



Cynthia Logan 
lohn Lopacki 



Peter Martin 

Ralph Massullo 

Daniel McKiernan 

William Mease 



lafar Motamedi 

Barbara Myers 

Steven Nourie 

James Pappajohn 



Bruce Parsons 

Ed Pete 

Gary Person 

John Polansky 



Rick Porter 

Buenaventura Prades 

James Provost 

James Rege 



Henry Rezonzew 

Susan Richardson 

Dean ^arandria 

James Selby 




140 Seniors 




Roy Sellers 
Hussei Sharifpour 
Phillip Shepard 
Louie Shun-Kwong 



Oluyinka Sikuade 
Daniel Snyder 
Mohsen Sookhakian 
Glenn Sports 



|ohn Studer 
Barbara Tarka 
Mark Travis 
Edmund Vernile 



Frank Walther 
Karl Waltzer 
Robert Wampler 
Vaughn Wright 



Human Resources and Education 



The amount of water in the 
Monongaehela River going past 
Morgantown daily is 4,800 
gallons. 



Thomas Allen 

Carrie Anderegg 

Hong Ang 

Sarah Ansel 



Lynn Armstrong 

Karen Balawender 

Mary Barnard 

Suzanne Barton 



Dianne Belknap 

Lynn Belkowski 

Elizabeth Bell 

Wendy Bohn 





Cynthia Brennan 
"atricia Breslin 
Norma Brown 
William Brubaker 



Deborah Bruno 
Sue Butler 
Linda Byron 
Mary Campbell 



Becky Carr 
Jill Church 
Louisa Coffin 
Carol Cole 



Michele Corulli 
Gregory Cosgrove 
Cwen Cotter 
Mary Beth Cousey 



Thomas Creeden 
)ohn Cross 
Debra Davis 
Sheri Dawson 



Sharlene Day 

Crystal Deaver 

Dianne Debsky 

Margaret De Muth 



Joyce Diacopoulos 

Jackie Donnellon 

Jenifer Drake 

Julie Droullard 



Kelly Dugan 

Nancy Dugan 

Dianne Dunn 

Jacqueline Evans 



Marie Featherstone 

Janice Finke 

Katharine Foltz 

Michelle Fondus 



Deborah Foust 
Andrea Frazier 
Dianne French 
Marcia Claser 





Meghan Clovier 
Rebecca Graham 
Cheryl Green 
Karen Hall 



Sally Hammack 
Irene Harding 
Judy Harper 
Marilee Harrover 



Frances Hayes 
Eileen Hefferin 
Margie Herald 
Janet Hilovsky 



Becky Holden 
Cynthia Holden 



David Holliday 
Karin Hooson 



There are 44,853 phones installed in Morgantown and 
Suncrest. 



Mark Hudak 

Karen Kalo 

Candace Keiter 

Marsha Kendall 



Rhonda Kimble 

Charlene Kloc 

Catherine Kunze 

Rosanne Kupperberg 



Donna landis 

Karen Langmyer 

Shirley Lazorchak 

|an Leadbetter 



Maria Lerose 

Susan Lilli 

Nancy Losh 

Kimberly Magistri 



Silvia Manzo 

ludith Mason 

Nancy Matzke 

lohanna Maxwell 




Marcella McCormack 
Cindy McCune 
Mary McGinnis 
Cindie Meadows 




Mary Peterson 
Lorna Phares 
Sharon Phares 
Debbie Pino 



Patricia Post 
Annette Pryor 
Beth Puffenberger 
Francine Pulice 



Ronald Rawlings 

Betsy Ritter 

Kathy Rodgers 

Mary Rose 



Cynthia Ruane 

lean Rura 

Chris Sakaluk 

Susan Sawyer 



Terri Schaar 

Renee Senseney 

Rebecca Shawoer 

Shirley Short 



Carla Smith 
Stephen Sneed 



Paula Sova 
Becky Spanogians 




The amount of money taken in from the pastry, cafeteria 
and snack bar establishments is $5,800 a day. 




Debbie Stollings 
Sally Swanson 
Linda Swiger 
Janice Tarr 



Suzan Taylor 
Penny Temeles 
Leoda Testerman 
Lois Thompson 



Tami Thorpe 
Joyce Turkall 
Leisa Tutwiler 
Patty Tyson 



The number one selling candy bar 
at the Sundries Shop is the 
Snickers Bar. 



Seniors 149 



Barbara Vogler 

Darlene Wagoner 

Novenda Watkins 

Pamela Watkins 



Sally Weaver 

Beverly Weber 

Kathy Wells 

Elizabeth White 



Dawna Williams 

Mary Woods 

Ann Wray 

Suzanne Wyman 



Carol Young 
Lisa Zappone 



Tambria Zelenko 
Nancy Zopp 




t 



Journalism 




Suzanne Allen 
Jamie Berry 
Donald Blydenburgh 
Craig Bohrer 



Mariann Boos 
Helen Brancazio 
Susan Bryant 
Christine Bucher 



Susan Callahan 
Ray Corbin 
Cathy Darway 
loanne Fibbi 



Michael Fulton 
Michael Calida 
Diana Gerard 
Carolyn Gerwig 



Kathy Gordon 

Brenda Gustkowski 

lames Hall 

Bobbi Hendrickson 



Andrea Hicks 

Lois Hoblitzell 

Douglas Hoffacker 

Mary Beth Humphreys 



Becky Hunter 

Betsy Hunsicker 

Ann Jeffrey 

Dwight lohnson 



Betsy Klebe 

Kathleen Knotts 

Mary Ann Kohan 

E. Nikki Kozares 



Melanie Krajacic 

Mary Law 

Barbara Lee 

Susan Madgwick 





Deboie Markowitz 
Susan Mason 
Sue McCarthy 
Dyan McClain 



Neil McClone 
John McMunn 
)ohn McPherson 
John Miller 



Lynn Mills 
Harry Mitchell 
William Murray 
James Pahl 



Nasia Pavlidies 
Patricia Paugh 
Paula Petro 
Julie Pintar 



Diane Poore 
Frederick Powell 
Joseph Pyner 
Jeffrey Rawley 



Michael Saville 

Kathryn Schulte 

Rebecca Scott 

lay Seither 



H. Kathryn Shaffer 

Deborah Slick 

Claudia Smith 

Andrea Spalding 



Joseph Steranka 

Samuel Stillings 

Stephanie Stout 

Anne Street 



Drema Taylor 

Jeffrey Tiberto 

Christy Trembly 

Peggy Van Zoeren 



Marc Waldeck 

Walter Waite 

Victor Warzinski 

Patrick Whalen 




154 Seniors 



Mineral and Energy Resources 








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David Altizer 
)ohn Babiak 
Brento Burton 
Edward Chesny 



Timothy Coleman 
Russell Combs 
David Decker 
lames DeFrances 



Gregory Demyan 
Wayne Doverspike 
Raymond DuBois 
Mike Duvall 



Seniors 155 



Jose Fermin 

Steven Fluharty 

Chuck Fordyce 

Larry Frey 



Jonathan Gillespie 

Gary Gunter 

James Harkins 

Robert Harrigal 



Gary Hartsog 

Andrea Ice 

Dale Linaweaver 

Mark Mackinnon 



Regina Massey 
Julio Mayol 



Randy McMillion 
Douglas McQuaid 





Ed Pendleton 
Roger Russell 
Douglas Taylor 
Tim Thompson 



Seniors 157 



Medical Center 




David Drennen 

Phyllis Lohr 

Carol May 

Tommie Nichols 




Nursing 



Lois Bolton 
Kathryn Bubert 
loan Connolly 
Miriam Cruz 



Debbie Daittillio 
Lucina DeRoner 
Tammy Dichiera 
Judith Dunmire 



Margaret Farrell 
Patricia Gilliam 
Benadette Mazurek 
Arnita Mitchell 



Ann Murphy 
Laura Skidmore 
S. Jane Snyder 
Jeannie Tracy 






Education 




Julie Delano 
Linda Findo 
Laura Finley 
Susan Franklin 



Stephanie Judge 
John LaSavage 
Arlene Roberts 
Anthony Robinson 



Paula Sanna 
Jean Schulte 
Randolph Swinson 
Debbie Tirpak 



Tina Akers 

Cheryl Barney 

David Baum 

Martha Bostic 



Barbara Braun 

Mike Browning 

Darla Dalton 

Kathy Dawson 



Karen Dickerson 

Monica Duda 

Carla Emmel 

Tammy Farson 



Social 
Work 





*^ifiM 






Peggy Fus 
Patricia Kady 
Connie Kratzer 
John McCue 



Ben McDay 
Carol Neil 
Susan Ordway 
Lucy O'Shaughnessy 



Edward Price 
Roberta Reid 
Elisabeth Rafter 
Gerald Rogers 



Melinda Shaw 
)ohn Snuffer 
Cynthia Soccorsi 
Phyllis Thompson 



Valerie VanDenburg 
Caroline Williams 
Joy Wriston 
Annie Wuelfing 



Seniors 163 



Juniors 






Kevin Abdalla 

Carmen Agosta 

Chijijioke Akamiro 

lames Alexander 

Debra Ashcraft 




164 Underclassmen 




Kingsley Clark 
Eugene Coleman 
Pete Cook 
Donald Counts 
Tama Czarnecki 



o Anna Davis 
lack Deal 
Adrena Delauder 
)ayne Diduch 
lames Diehl 



Underclassmen 165 



Tim Dilliplane 
Karen Dimmett 

Cindy Dodson 

Bruce Duchene 

Jay Duke 



Mark Eliot 

Walter Ellenberger 

Warren Farrior 

lames Feyner 

Lisa Farbman 







166 Underclassmen 




Diane Graham 
Denise Creger 



Thomas Guastello 
Scott Gutshall 



Russ Ragy 
Kent Hall 



Susannah Hammer 
Debra Hankinson 
Linda Harrold 
Nancy Held 
Elizabeth Hellems 



Annette Keyn 
David Hill 
Kelly Hill 
Alan Hoden 
lames Hogan 



Elizabeth Holt 
Steven Hoppe 
Greg Houze 
lodie Hovermale 
Matt Howell 



)ohn Inghram 
Larry lackson 
Babette laspert 
Philip Jaworski 
Carol Johnson 



Underclassmen 167 




"if!'' : 



Philomena Krosmico 

Anne Kutys 

Edward Lance 

Debra Lantz 

Debra Lattanzi 



Bob Laughner 

Theresa Lee 

Tom Liberatore 

Barbara Lewine 

Mary Lock 



168 Underclassmen 




Steve McMahon 
Thomas McWilliams 
David Meadows 
Glen Merkle 
David Milford 



Underclassmen 169 



Barbara Miller 

Jo Jo Morningstar 

Beth Morris 

Barry Norrison 

Lisa Morton 




170 Underclassmen 







Joey Paolini 
Trushar Patel 



Mike Pell 
Diann Perslnger 



Katherine Peterson 
Sheryl Pickrell 



Victori Policastro 
Jeanie Porterfield 
Eric Powell 
Cindy Rader 
Christy Radzevich 



Tanya Rahall 
Maria Reidpath 
Ann Reynolds 
lames Reynolds 
LuAnn Riggs 



Joseph Roberts 
Anne Robinson 
Frank Rock 
Mark Rogers 
Kim Sanetrik 



Deborah Sauerwein 
Vickie Saville 
Norman Schlact 
Johanna Scholz 
Kristina Schulz 



Underclassmen 171 



Randy Scott 

Roanne Scott 

Susan Sedlak 

Carla See 

Jill Shafer 




Kent Shipe 

Sydney Short 

Carrie Shuler 

Rodney Silvis 

Bett Sims 



172 Underclassmen 



Steve Sinclair 
John Sites 
Donna Slayton 
Cheryl Smith 
Maxine Smith 



Gwendolyn Smoot 
Debbie Smurthwaitt 
Tim Snyder 
Joseph Spurgeon 
Rebecca Southern 




Underclassmen 173 



Bennett Thomas 

Leila Thomas 

Linda Thomas 

Susan Thomas 

Cathy Tinney 







174 Underclassmen 



Sophonniores 



Amanda Aaron 
Howard Adams 
Michele Altman 
Diane Altomari 
David Ansel 




Underclassmen 175 



Kim Bell 

Bonnie Bennett 

Robert Brentz 

Sheri Bissett 

Hal Blackman 



Sharon Bolyard 

Michelle Bovard 

Dave Boyer 

Laurah Bradshaw 

Malinda Brant 




176 Underclassmen 




Jeanne Crazier 
Barry Crum 
Peter Cuffano 
Barbara Culicerto 
Bill Cumberledge 



Underclassmen 177 



Barb Cyr 



Lillian Dalessio 



David Dancy 

Susanne Davanport 

Kathy Davidson 

Dan Devany 

Cathy Donaham 



Mark Dougherty 

Matthew Dunfee 

Wynn Dungey 

Carol Drescher 

Tony Eden 



Stephen Edsall 
Benjamin Edwards 

Sherida Erdner 

Antonio Falcamato 

Joseph Feola 



Leslie Fetty 

Tim Fields 

Stephen Fisher 

|an Fox 

Charles Francis 




178 Underclassmen 



lanet Frank 
Marjorie Fry 
William Fuchs 
Sonya Fuller 
Sandra Furda 




Underclassmen 179 



Raye Hannah 

Karen Hartland 

Kate Heindel 

Jeff Hertrick 

John Hess 



Cynthia Higgins 

Geneva Hohgsaranagone 

Ralph Hooper 

Duane Horton 

Michael Creenblatt 



lames Gump 

Lynn Hyatt 

Martha Hyde 

Dianemarie lamison 

Deanna |ones 















180 Underclassmen 



Debra Jones 
Diane Jones 
Morgan Jones 
Mike Kalo 
Karen Katrencik 




Underclassmen 181 



Sandra Mahadeo 

Mark Mallamo 

Lynn Mancuso 

Daniel Markel 

Clay Marsh 




Marcla Michael 
Yvonne Miller 

Matthew Minde 
Kathy Mitche 
Ruth Molter 



182 Underclassmen 







Margaret Pecora 
|.C. Perrin 
Kevin Petry 
George Poling 
Wayne Powell 



Underclassmen 183 



Lynn Powers 

Timothy Probert 

Cynthia Rankin 

Paul Reidpath 

Margaret Rellis 



Susanna Renahan 

Deborah Risberg 

Kathryn Roberts 

David Rodgers 

Terri Roman 




184 Underclassmen 




Robin Smith 
Annette Sobolewski 
Bob Southworth 
Martha Sponaugle 
Karen Stengel 



Underclassmen 185 










Charles Swinger 

Mary Swim 

Dean Tascarella 

Donald Tennant 

Marjorie Tighe 



Katy Timlin 

Susan Tondreau 

David Trader 

Cynthia Travick 

David Van Noy 



186 Underclassmen 



Joyce Viola 
Niki Vozos 
Tamera Vuchkovich 
)ana Walls 
David Wasson 




Underclassmen 187 



Irireshinniffji 



Gino Abruzzino 

Kimberly Allen 

Carla Annan 

Paula Antoon 

Elizabeth Atwood 




Kirsten Benson 
Cynthia Berish 

Wayne Bindernagel 
Robert Bird 

leffery Blankenship 



188 Underclassmen 







Keith Broome 
George Brown 
C. Bruening 
Deborah Brumbaugh 
Keith Burdette 



Underclassmen 189 



Robbie Burroughs 

Michael Busch 

lames Byrnes 

Susan Caldwel 

James Campbell 



Timothy Campbe 

Cynthis Cantley 

Isha Capito 

David Carlson 

Steven Caporaso 




190 Underclassmen 




Doug Cook 
Karen Coolege 
Robert Costelac 
David Coyle 
Connie Crane 



Underclassmen 191 



Brigetta Crimm 
Marsha Crites 
Marie Crouser 
Sabrina Curtis 
Ronald Cutlip 




192 Underclassmen 




Kevin Findley 
Kim Fittro 
Irma Flottman 
Carol Fontanese 
Sally Ford 



). Mark Forse 
Rex Foster 
Steve Fritts 
Tim Fritz 
)oe Funderburk 



Underclassmen 193 



Jose Caido 

Roderick Garner 

Philip Gaziano 

Floyd Getz 

Linda Giarrusso 




1 "iMMMh 




Judith Goodwin 

Phillip Gramlich 

Janet Griffin 

Mary Beth Gensior 

Pamela Gurrera 



*$ * 



194 Underclassmen 




Underclassmen 195 




Linda Hurt 
Debbie Impiccini 
lames Indelicarto 
Elizabeth Ingram 
Sandee Isaacman 



196 Underclassmen 




Robert Jacobs 
Mitchell Johnston 



Leslie Joki 
David Jones 



W. Joseph Jordan 
Vicotria Joslyn 



Andrew Jubinsky 
Lori Kafafian 
Fahmida Karim 
Dennis Keleshian 
Mark Kessinger 



Jennifer Kines 
Sherry Klonisky 
Phil Knapp 
Luke Koenig 
David Koritko 



Kim Kostur 
Catherine Lauer 
Beth Leaseburg 
Shah Lechtenstein 
Steve Lee 



Gary Lennon 
Timothy Lester 
Terri Light 
Beverly Likens 
George Lindback 



Underclassmen 197 



Roberta Linger 



Perry Lloyd 



Tammy Long 



Stephanie Loucas 

Labeth Lough 

Joe Ludovici 

Camille Magnone 

Katherine Mahood 



Parker Maine 

Leslie Manby 

Robert Mann 

Jeanne Marino 

Kurt Marisa 



Mary Ann Maroon 

Michele Maroon 

Bob Martin 

Tammy Martin 

Kim Mason 



Mark Mason 

Paula Massey 

April Matheny 

Jeffrey Maynard 

Megan McCarthy 




198 Underclassmen 







Sharon McCormick 
Kellie McCroskey 
Margie McCulley 
Gary McCutcheon 
lames McDonald 



Dan McPartland 
Ellen McWhorter 
Robert McWhorter 
|immy Meador 
Margie Menecker 



Matt Menas 
Terri Mencarelli 
Chris Mercer 
Tuesday Merico 
Siobhain Meyer 



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Underclassmen 199 



Wayne Miller 
Robert Mitchell 

Mitch Mongel 

Kimberly Moon 

Carol Moore 




200 Underclassmen 



Kelly Norris 
Neil Odze 
Kimmy Oklok 
Mary Ann Oliver 




loan Patriarca 
Peggy Payer 
Angel Perez 
Tracey Perno 
Jordan Peter 



Underclassmen 201 



James Peterson 

Eric Petry 

Amy Phillips 

Denise Pisano 

James Plazak 



Patti Prevost 

Sarah Pritchett 

Margaret Pritt 

Sara Prunty 

Tammy Ranels 



Ann Rappaport 

Linda Reaves 

Lori Reger 

Tom Reese 

Roger Rettig 



Bradford Rex 

Terry Richmond 

Diana Ricotta 

Jeffrey Riecks 

James Ritter 



Pagijo Rodgers 

Benjamin Roush 

Phillip Rowley 

Susan Rubin 

Bridget Rulsifer 



Lisa Saffel 

Linda Sargent 

Cathy Sarver 

Robin Saunders 

Midge Sayers 




Mark Schaefer 

John Schafer 

Carol Schiff 

Scott Schlegel 



202 Underclassmen 




William Shuman 
Monica Sickles 
Cynthia Siesky 
)eff Sigley 
Barry Sigmon 



Tammy Simpson 
Lynn Skaff 
Alan Skidmore 
Cindy Smith 
Curtis Smith 



Underclassmen 203 



Laura Sohmer 

Rebecca Sowers 

Luci Spagnuolo 

Sally Sparks 

Robert Speicher 




Paul Tabor 

Louis Tagliaferre 

Darren Tallman 

David Tarullo 

Brian Taylor 



204 Underclassmen 




Underclassmen 205 



50 kO^ 




Rebecca Williams 

Thomas Williams 

Vanessa Williams 

Arthur Wilson 

). Wilson 



206 Underclassmen 




Underclassmen 207 




iVioTULiiitaineer 




eCOFClL 




Any person can be an athlete in his own way, but a WVU 
athlete is a special person. He is a Mountaineer. He competes 
with the feeling that the final score is only for statistics. The 
true meaning of a contest is the feeling of being a Mountain- 
eer. Every West Virginia University athlete knows it's not 
whether you win or lose . . . it's Livin' Mountaineer Style. 



^ 




Gale Catlett brought a winning attitude with 
him. This player shoots for two. 




I 




The first win of the season had the Mountaineers 
and the fans wanting more. 

WVU swimmers were once again very successful. 



Sports 209 



Team Makes History 



Ken Braswell began another season with this tackle 
of a Richmond opponent. 




Once again, Fulton Walker was the ball carrier. 
Jack Palmer would not let this opponent escape 



210 Football 





Doc Holliday, Jeff Macerelli and John Bendana al- 
ways looked as though they meant business. 

This pileup found WVU on the bottom once again. 



A fan, is a fan, is a fan! Loyal and spir- 
ited to the end, the fan is always there 
rooting for the team. This year's football 
fans' loyalty and patience were put to a 
test. We passed with flying colors! 

So our football team won only two 
games and lost nine. We were the only 
team to play the top two ranking teams. 
Think about it! 

Our team was young and inexperi- 
enced, but tried hard. The Mountaineers' 
determination was a major factor in 
keeping together. Not too many other 
schools had a schedule like ours. If we 
cannot brag about our record, why not 
brag about who we played? Think about 
it! 

The Mountaineers started off their 
season with a 14-12 victory over the 
Richmond Spiders. Dutch Hoffman was 
named the Offensive Player of the week 
for this performance. Hoffman com- 
pleted 11 of 23 passes for a total of 176 
yards. Robert Alexander was the game's 
top rusher with 84 yards on 19 carries. 
Curt Carion waved the Mountaineers 



with his booming kicks that kept the Spi- 
ders in their web. The big play of the 
game was a 41 yard TD pass play be- 
tween quarterback Dutch Hoffman and 
wide receiver Cedric Thomas. 

There is not much that can be said 
about the game with Oklahoma. The 
Mountaineers played on the Sooners' 
turf under extreme heat. The heat did 
not turn the team "red hot". Over 70,000 
people attended the game and the final 
score was 52-10. The Sooners were just 
too fast, just too agile-just too good. To 
play the number one team was an honor 
in itself. Think about it! 

In the third game of the season, the 
Mountaineers were nipped by North 
Carolina's Wolfpack with a final score of 
19-15. The Mountaineers were off to a 
good start in the first quarter with a 
score of 12-7, but they could hold down 
Ted Brown whose two key plays led to 
two touchdowns-they meant the differ- 
ence between a 15-15 tie. Coach Cig- 
netti's approach to the game was to 
make North Carolina beat themselves, 
but that plan did not work. The score 
was close, but the Wolfpack was just too 
fierce. 

The Mountaineers lost a heartbreaking 
fourth game to the California Bears. The 
final score was 28-21. It was heart- 
breaking because the Mountaineers dis- 
played both offensive and defensive tal- 
ents against a skilled team. The 
Mountaineers freshman backfield was 
impressive after they moved the ball 
downfield with no trouble. 



Football 211 



Steve Lewis and Jeff Macerelli waited to begin an- 
other game. 

Jeff Macerelli brought down still another 
opponent. 











'. r ■ - 










TOUCHDOWN-by Oliver Luck. 

Delbert Fowler and Malcolm Hunter managed to 
stop this California player. 



212 Football 




They Played Tough 




For the sixth year in a row, the Moun- 
taineers lost the Homecoming game. 
The final score was 31-15. Three times 
the Mountaineer fans saw their team 
fizzle out within the Syracuse ten-yard 
ine. We just could not get the ball on 
our side as the Orangemen squeezed 
the Mountaineers. 

In the sixth game of the season, nei- 
ther WVU or Virginia Tech deserved to 
win, but VT did with a 16-3 decision. 
Both teams performed sloppily, had nu- 
merous turnovers and missed several 
key kicks. Fifteen fumbles were re- 
corded-twelve occurred in the first 
thirty seconds. 

One point, just one point behind! 
Against Temple, the Mountaineers led a 
passing attack on the first half and led a 
running attack in the second half. What 
happened? The Mountaineers lost their 
momentum. The Owls took over; the 
Mountaineers could not come back. 



The thrill of a touchdown came rarely to the 1978 
team. 

Ken Braswell enjoyed showing his opponents he 
like being on top. 










They Fought Hard 




Mike Williams was a key player in the Pitt game. 

Pete McConnell realized that football is not all 
glory. 




>N .V^. **.>>?• • / --. 



214 Football 



PJefry Holmes tried going over the top in the Cali- 
mt fornia game. 



Dutch Hoffman tried to sneak around this Pitt 
player. 








The first seven minutes of the WVU- 
Penn State game were thrilling. Everyone 
was delirious while the score was 14-0. 
The Lions removed the thorns from their 
paws, turned around and regained con- 
trol of the ball and the game. The final 
score found the Lions victorious. We 
could only have the nationally ranked 
team by the tail for so long. 

In the ninth game, the Mountaineers 
broke their seven game losing streak by 
winning over the University of Virginia 
29-17. Dutch Hoffman passed for 106 
yards and scored a touchdown. Defen- 
sive linebackers Ken Braswell and John 
Garcai combined for 25 tackles and Ful- 
ton Walker chalked up 87 yards. Finally, 
the Mountaineers played a game of 
football that paid off. The Cavaliers were 
playing something else. 



Football 215 




216 Football 



Think About It 




In the tenth game, the Pitt Panthers 
leaped on the Mountaineers and 
crushed them with no mercy. Hindered 
by injuries and ineffectiveness, the 
Mountaineers lost to Pitt by a whopping 
score of 52-7. WVU's lone score was by 
the efforts of Hoffman and Steve Lewis. 
In a Pitt fumble, the Mountaineers al- 
most regained the ball, but Panther Dave 
DiCiccio got in the way of the Hoffman 
to Duggan pass. While the Mountaineers 
jumped back on the losing side once 
again, the Panthers gained another win. 

The Mountaineers lost their last game 
of the season to Colorado State by a 
score of 52-14. Although WVU scored 
two touchdowns on the Rams, the Rams 
succeeded in butting WVU into the wall. 
What else can be said except that this 
season was a hard one to swallow. Think 
about it! 



Mike Williams called the shots for some of the 
season. 



The Big Three: Jeff Macerelli, Doc Holliday, and 
Steve Lewis. 

Coach Frank Cignetti tries pointing his team in the 
right direction. 



Football 217 



Booters Stymie 
Opponents 




After practices, Billy White knew that the sessions Scott Daiutolo slipped the ball away from his Frost- 
helped to build confidence and determination. burg opponent. 







The soccer squad ended their season 
with an 8-6-1 record. Compared to last 
year's team, the team appeared to be 
stronger and to play more as a team. 
This fairly young team was opposed by 
many stronger teams such as Clemson, 
Southern Florida, Navy, and Cleveland 
State. 

Against Alderson-Broaddus, the play- 
ers presented a tight passing and aggres- 
sive defensive play which upset the A-B 
plan. The Mountaineers brought the 
crowd to their feet many times through- 
out the game. A-B came into the match 
thinking lightly of the Mountaineers, but 
returned home with a different attitude 
after the Mounties chaulked up a 2-0 
victory. 

The squad finished the season with 
the feeling that 1979 would be the year 
to make the playoffs. 



Determination was put to the test in the Davis and 
Elkins game. 

Sung Cul Cho showed this Cleveland foe that WVU 
was on top of the game. 





220 Gymnastics 



With the Greatest 
of Ease . . . 

Even parallel bars were just one of the many events that Sal Parascandola participated in. 
On the side horse, Neil Robinson was a potential threat to his opposition. 




Under the superior coaching of Bill 
Bonsall, the Men's Gymnastics team had 
a very rewarding season this year. The 
team competed with schools of very 
high caliber and still came out favorably. 

At the beginning of the season, the 
members set a goal of 180 points a 
"meet". In gymnastic ranking, this con- 
stitutes a good team. The men gymnasts 
have met their goal on several accounts, 
breaking last year's record of 176 points. 

Mike Sleeper is definitely a key indi- 
vidual. Coach Bonsall considers him the 
"Bruce Jenner" of the team. Another 
outstanding player is Brett Kelly. He is 
one of the team's best floor exercise 
men and the only West Virginia native 
on the team. Ironically, West Virginia 
gymnasts are hard to find. The team as a 
whole was well trained and talented and 
all members were necessary to produce 
a successful season. 



Floor exercises allowed |ohn Schoolcraft to show 
off his agility. 

The judges watched this freshman as she per- 
formed well on the balance beam. 



Gymnastics 221 



WVU Gymnastics 




:%'.. S •> •-' 0. fr 



The uneven parallel bars are no problem for With the greatest of ease, Kevin Karch flies through Sal Parascandola pauses for a moment on the rings. 
Donna Doneti. the air. 



222 Gymnastics 





Kevin Karen shows excellent torm in the floor 
exercise. 

This team member demonstrates the beauty of 
gymnastics. 

Kevin Karch denies the laws of gravity as his body 
hangs in midair. 



"Go for the floor exercise." This was a 
popular slogan among the Women's 
Gymnastic team, which had a pros- 
perous season under the coaching of 
Linda Burdette. 

This year's captain was Stephanie 
Judge and her assistant was Sharon Man- 
ley. The team hosted the Midwest Asso- 
ciation of Intercollegiate Athletics- 
Woman's Division. 

Outstanding performances by Lisa 
Neutze and Peggy Payer sparked the 
"Lady Mountaineers' " season. Although 
scored as individual performers, the 
women entered a meet with hopes of 
winning as a team. 



Gymnastics 223 



Women's Tennis 




A returner from the 1977-78 team, Ellen Bumoskey 
easily defeats her opposition. 



224 Women's Tenni' 




The women's tennis team had a tre- 
mendous fall season, losing only three 
matches. The highlight came when the 
team defeated Marshall both at home 
and away, for the first time in three 
years. 

These wins gave the Number One 
state ranking back to WVU, and it also 
gave them a berth in the AWIA Region 
Five Tournament in Indiana. Coach 
Thorn allowed 8 of the 16 girls on the 
team to travel. In comparison to other 
teams, this is a fairly large number. 

Composed of one senior, three ju- 
niors, and the rest freshmen, the women 
netters were a young team. 



Despite an arm injury, Karla Yoho maintained the 
number one position on the team. 

This WVU netter proves to be an asset to the team. 




Women's Tennis 225 



This WVU grappler attempted to "pin" his 
opponent. 




226 Wrestling 



Best Beginning 




EXCITING! Wins, losses, and ties-ex- 
citing was the word for the 78-79 wres- 
tling team. Boasting a 9-3-1 record under 
first year coach Craig Turnbull, the WVU 
grapplers had their best beginning in the 
last 15 years. Their three losses went to 
teams that were ranked among the top 
15 in the country. The team's one tie was 
with Ohio University who was ranked 13 
among college teams last year. 

Turnbull had a relatively young team 
to work with this year: seven soph- 
omores and three freshman. With such a 
young team and a brand new coach, the 
matmen did extremely well. They gave 
Maryland (whom they have not beaten 
since 1950) a big surprise when they 
"floored" them 27-15. That was the most 
exciting match of the entire season. 

Injuries plagued several matches and team 
members. 



Coach Turnbull gave a few last minute instructions. 
First year coach Craig Turnbull. 



Wrestling 227 



Matmen Beat Maryland 




This matman chalked up another win for WVU. 

Distorted faces accompanied the distorted body 
shapes. 




228 Wrestling 




Mike Perry prepared for another win. 

Mark Cagle finished the season with a 15-1 record. 



JO, —»■- 



^ 





Wrestling brought close encounters of the 
strangest kind. 



Although everyone on the team con- 
tributed tremendous effort and ability, 
there have been a few men who deserve 
some recognition. Sophomore Mark 
Cagle was a great asset to the team this 
year. He finished the year with a 15-1 
record and was ranked 14 in the country 
by "Wrestlers Magazine." Mike Perry 
helped the team with his 10-3 record. Up 
and coming freshman, Joel Davia put 
forth much effort and finished off the 
year with a 12-3-1 record. 

All in all, this has been an interesting 
season. The wrestlers and fans have 
been satisfied, and no matter what the 
outcome of any match, it was always 
EXCITING. 



Wrestling 229 



Swimmers go to Nationals 




Team members found that perfection came after 
many long hours of practice. 



230 Swimming 



At times, the meets got to be a real mouthful. 

The starting position for backstroke was a good po- 
sition for prayer. 




Team members always performed well alt 
facial expressions rarely supported the fact. 



This year's season was the best in the 
history of WVU. The men's team created 
waves by placing second behind Pitt in 
the annual Eastern Intercollegiate Swim- 
ming and Diving Championships held at 
Penn State March 1-3. 

"We impressed a lot of people with 
our program," said Head Coach Kevin 
Gilson. With WVU capping off its season 
with a 5-1 record, Gilson captured 
Coach of the Year honors, and junior 
John Havlik swam away with the meet's 
Outstanding Swimmer Award. At the 
meet, Havlik qualified for nationals. 

First year Women's head coach, Kathy 
Manger, was pleased to end the season 
on a winning note. Placing second in the 
regionals salvaged a 2-5 season which 
featured nine freshman and national 
qualified diver Nancy Tedseco. 



Swimming 231 



Mountaineers 
Go Big Time 




Dennis Hosey racked up another "two" in the Feb- 
ruary 10 Rutgers game. 

Dana Perno gave the crowd what they wanted in 
the important game against Rutgers. 




232 Basketball 




As the basketball season drew near, 
hopeful Mountaineer fans looked to it 
with reserved anticipation. The previous 
season had ended with a "negative atti- 
tude" settling on the basketball program 
so a new coaching staff headed by WVU 
alumus Gale Catlett was asked to rebuild 
its crumbling reputation. 

After the campaign was history, Cat- 
lett called this 17th year in the business, 
"probably my most enjoyable year of 
coaching." 

Getting a late start on the recruiting 
trail, "The Cat" had to rely heavily on the 
forces of a 12-16 squad from a year be- 
fore. He warned the West Virginia fol- 
lowers not to expect miracles, or for that 
matter, a year much beyond a "rebuild- 
ing" one. 



Lowes Moore once again proved himself a key 
player in the Virginia Tech game. 

At Duquesne, Moore showed the opponents that 
WVU belonged at the top. 



Basketball 233 




234 Basketball 



On Our Way to the Top 



When the final whistle had blown, 
WVU owned a 16-12 mark, had set a 
new single season attendance record, a 
new single game state attendance mark 
and had finished second in the Eastern 
Eight. 

The first month on the roundball sea- 
son, WVU rode the proverbial roller 
coaster. Catlett and company opened in 
the Coliseum by winning the first two 
games and eventually proving its 14-4 
home record didn't happen by chance. 

But three contests later probably the 
lowest points of the year were suffered 
as the Louisville Cardinals flew away 
with 106-60 decision followed by a loss 
to Ohio University in the first round of 
the West Virginia Classic. 

Christmas break had emptied Mor- 
gantown and few saw the beginning of 
the Blue and Cold's longest winning 
streak starting with state rival Marshall. 




Basketball 235 



Catlett Brings Wins 



Nance hit for two 




Lewis, Nance and Moore waited anxiously for the 
rebound. 

Moore went to the middle to avoid the Ohio 
opponents. 



236 Basketball 





Four consecutive victories, two of 
them on last second jumpers, led up to a 
frenzied 83-82 triumph over Metro-7 
conference champion Virginia Tech. In 
the battle, guard Lowes Moore danced 
on the Cobbler defense to the tune of 34 
points to set a WVU individual season 
high. 

During the victory skein, sixth man 
Dana Perno started emerging to his 
eventual starting status after 14 and 20- 
point performances back-to-back. As 
the streak ended with an away loss 
against Duquesne, marred by the fist- 
cuffs of Duke's guard Baron "B.B." Fle- 
nory, the "Lowes Show" had just begun. 

In four games, the junior scoring ma- 
chine poured in 124 points and in the 
process was named EAA Player of The 
Week twice and ECAC Co-Player of The 
Week. By mid-January WVU possessed 
a 10-4 record. 

But the mercury continued to drop 
outside and so did WVU's basketball 
stability. Catlett's old Cincinnati team 
rolled into the Coliseum and over the 
Mountaineers. A road trip north pro- 
vided two more marks in the lost col- 



Pernb performed well again in the Massachusetts 
game. 



umn with a 41 -point blowout by league- 
leader Villanova and a loss to eastern 
power Syracuse. 

When WVU was forced to leave the 
secure confines of the Coliseum, they 
were somewhat short of even relative 
successful, evident by a 2-7 away record. 

Later back at home, Duquesne came 
to Morgantown but when Flenory saw a 
picture of a dummy in effigy in his honor 
in the Athenaeum, he decided Pittsburgh 
was safer. The Dukes probably wished 
they had gone back with him as WVU 
coasted to a 28-point victory. 

This momentum was carried for a 
seven-point decision over Rutgers but 
two games later Eastern Kentucky's 
James "Turkey" Tillman's 34 points shot 
the Blue and Gold down. That brought 
them home for a confrontation with a 
team that was not likely to be awed by a 
home court advantage. 

Third ranked Notre Dame drew the 
largest crowd in the state's basketball 
history-15,118-but a second half surge 
doused any WVU upset hopes. The Irish 
did, however feel the student body's 
presence as the court was frequently 
showered with marshmallows at any 
questionable call. 



Off the floor is Junius Lewis. 



Basketball 237 



As the campaign wound to a close, a 
last second shot by Moore gave WVU a 
victory over George Washington and the 
home court advantage in the EAA open- 
ing round. Duquesne's second visit to 
Morgantown again resulted in a loss as 
forward Greg Nance seemed to have a 
patent on the basket connecting on 10 
of 12 attempts. 

"Lew" showed this Penn Stater that WVU was best. 
Moore could outleap many opponents. 





238 Basketball 



fk Mountaineers Stop Dukes 




Dave Allara helped to show Duquesne that WVU 
could not be put back in the hills. 



Basketball 239 



Second in Eastern Eight 




Steve McCune aimed for two. 



240 Basketball 




Referees often had to enter a game to break up 
disagreements. 

Ball handling was no problem for Bill Richardson. 




The Mountaineers then advanced to 
the second round where Rutgers ended 
their season with a 55-52 decision. The 
loss sent WVU home and Catlett into a 
tizzy. He blasted the officiating, calling it 
"the worst I've seen in 16 years of 
coaching" and called the league in gen- 
eral "bush." 



Basketball 241 



But the season was by no means all 
frustrations or hard times. Rather, Catlett 
has come home to construct some bas- 
ketball history of his own at WVU and a 
future to be looked upon with 
anticipation. 



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High above William and Mary opponents was Vic 
Herbert. 

Dana Perno impressed team members, fans and 
opponents throughout the season. 




242 Basketball 




WVU Loves The Cat 




Nance, Moore and Hosey showed this Massachu- 
setts opponent what teamwork was all about. 

Lowes Moore-the untouchable. 



Basketball 243 



Ladies Look to Next Year 



It was a frustrating season for the Lady 
Mountaineers as the women's basketball 
team fell to their opponents 16 times; 
winning nine encounters. 

A tougher schedule and untimely of- 
fensive cold spells were the biggest fac- 
tors contributing to losses suffered to 
Pitt-Johnstown, Slippery Rock, Pitt, Mor- 
ris Harvey and Villanova. 

In a majority of the team's losses, the 
WVU squad saw decisive leads dwindle 
before falling victims to rejuvenated sec- 
ond half opponents. 

"Other teams will look at our record 
and see we lost 16 games. They won't 
see our stats or look at the two, three 
and four-point losses; they'll just see that 
we lost," said Coach Kitty Blakemore. 

And by looking at the stats, one can 
see that the season's mark was no in- 
dication of the skill and ability of the 
Lady Mountaineers who faced the sea- 
son's start with 10 returnees and three 
highly recruited freshmen. 

Seniors Linda Findo, Mary Hennen 
and Jean Mewshaw were key players in 
the teams' nine victories. 

In the season's opener Findo, Hennen 
and Mewshaw scored in double figures 
to open the term with a victory over 
Trenton State. 

The three seniors figured importantly 
in the team's first win in the Pitt 
Invitational. 

In the Second WVU Invitational, the 
women took second place losing to 
Morgan State in the championship 80- 
78. Maine transfer, Carla Cyr, Winegar 
and Findo supplied the fire power in the 
two day tournament ousting Towson 
State College in the first round to set the 
match with Morgan State. 



Coach Kitty Blakemore did her best to call suitable 
plays. 

The girls saw disappointment the most times since 
the start of women's basketball at WVU. 




244 Basketball 



Stats showed games were lost by only several 
points. 




Basketball 245 



Marshall fell to the Blakemore 
coached squad in the Coliseum 85-82 
with Hennen canning 23 points and 
grabbing 10 rebounds. 

In Huntington, the women of WVU 
spoiled the Green Gals dreams with a 
66-54 defeat of the Thundering Herd 
with Findo collecting 16 markers and Pat 
Hovorka, 13. 

Two bright spots during the gloomy 
season were Hennen's reaching the 1000 
career point mark netted in the LaSalle 
College game and Findo's prospect for 
being drafted into the Southern or West- 
ern League of the Women's Professional 
Basketball Association. 

The coach commended the team on 
its play. "The players played hard and 
never wanted to quit. There just were 
times when the basketball wouldn't go 
in the basket." 



Cindy Winegar broke the team's assist record dur- 
ing the year. 

Opponents became tougher in the second half. 





246 Basketball 




Frustrating Season 

Stats were no indication of the skill and ability of 
the team. 





Morale never dropped during the season. 

The Lady Mountaineers were never "crushed" by 
any team this season. 






Basketball 247 




?&i * 



Practice was tedious at times. 




248 Swimming 



Swimmers Do Well 



&44*4im 




Swimming 249 




Players on the Ball 



£adl -A 







Team members spent hours practicing for matches. 
Careful aim was the key to every game. 




Golf 251 




252 Men's Tennis 



Ohio U. 
Stops 
Netters 
Four Times 




Men's Tennis 253 



The team's 1-3 record is not indicative 
of the improvement of the team this 
year. 

The team took a first place in the West 
Virginia Wesleyan Triangular. The Moun- 
taineers finished well ahead of Wesleyan 
and Fairmont. It was the team's first top 
finish since the WVU invitational that 
opened the season. 

All the girls met tough competition 
April 27 and 28 at the Becky Boone 
Relays held at Eastern Kentucky in Rich- 
mond. This was the biggest meet of the 
year for the ladies. 




Relays were always rough. 




254 Women's Track 



Team Improves 




Women's Track 255 



Runners host Relays 



Taping was first on the agenda for any meet. 



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256 Men's Track 





Facial expressions revealed strength and 
determination. 



Men's Track 257 



Abundant 
Talent 



Freshman Charlie Harvey impressed many this 
year. 












r^jMj. l_jj, 





-^»v 



Wayne Catewood— one of the biggest and one of 
the best. 

Out in front is Garnett Edwards, a WVU junior. 



« 



258 Men's Track 




Ready for the finish line is senior Keith Amos. 




Billy Brown, sophomore, over the top with no 
problem. 



Men's Track 259 






I Lady 

Hurlers 

travel to 

Charleston 

for Playoffs 







260 Softball 




••>-.*' 1 



Softball 261 



Team Washed Out 




262 Baseball 





The WVU baseball team had a disap- 
pointing season in the eyes of Coach 
Dale Ramsburg. The Mountaineers were 
washed out of 16 contests during the 
season. This included 10 home cancella- 
tions and six away. 

Though WVU has played just six 
home contests this year, it still has 
chalked up a 9-13 slate. 



Baseball 263 



Top Players 
Graduate 





264 Baseball 






^ "**§>*»*■ ' 








mi 










1|8eK3! 


■Kflll 



Two players— Jeff Pickering and Tom 
Emsweller— have left an indelible mark 
on the baseball program. 

Starters for four seasons, both have 
been instrumental in the Blue and Gold's 
success of the past years. Both have bro- 
ken WVU records. The pair will be 
missed by the team and Coach Dale 
Ramsburg. 




u 



Baseball 265 



{?. 



Paces in 

omnia ineer 





rowel 
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266 Groups 



Time alone can be very precious. However, time with others 
can be a learning experience with which classes could not 
compare. Students come together to learn, grow and be a part 
of a special group. No matter what the name of the group or 
organization, everyone knows the gathering is a group of 
Mountaineers. The activities of all show they are Livin' Moun- 
taineer Style. 



S\ 




Croups 267 



Panhellenic governs Greeks 




Panhellenic Council: front row: ). Ossman, L. Laing, M. Lock, A. Charnock. Middle row: K. Madgwick, M. Skiendrich, A. Duncan, D. Hood, K. 
Kostur, C. Timms. Back row: C. Capelle, R. Neal, S. Colborn, L. Grubler, K. Zain. 



268 Panhellenic 




Panhellenic 269 



Alpha Upsilon Chapter of Alpha Delta 
Pi was founded at WVU in 1924. Since its 
beginning, more than 800 girls have been 
initiated into the chapter. This year has 
been an exciting one. Twenty-two young 
women became our new sisters. 

Pledge pranks, parties, wild girls, crazy 
guys, serious moments, all come to mind 
when thinking of Greek life. At Alpha 
Delta Pi, we have these and many more. 
This year's fund raisers included a candy 
apple sale for the West Virginia Univer- 
sity Speech and Hearing Clinic, Christ- 
mas and Easter parties for the children of 
Public Education for Exceptional Chil- 
dren with Handicaps (P.E.E.C.H.), parti- 
cipation in the All Campus Dance Mara- 
thon, Trick or Treating for UNICEF, the 
Special Olympics, and Sigma Chi Derby 
Days. 

Scholastic achievements cannot be ig- 
nored as Alpha Delta Pi sisters earned 
positions in Chimes; Mortar Board; and 
the journalism, education and band hon- 
oraries. Many sisters take an active part 
in varsity sports. Several sisters are mem- 
bers of the rugby team, the crew team, 
the girl's track team, and the 
Mountainettes. 

Together we share the love, friendship 
and laughter that only A D Pi sisters can 
know. 





270 Alpha Delta Pi 



Alpha Delta Pi 




Front row: F. Martirano, M. Fritzgerald, S. Calford, A. Evans, ). Woods. Middle row: C. Smallridge, Y. Deer, K. Schultz, M. Millsap, R. Southern, 
D. Deitz, D. Smith, S. Bolyard, M. Nolan, B. Cyr, D. Pavlick. Back row: ). Bradford, S. Davenport, K. Elliott, P. Breslin, L. Laing, K. Catian, A. 
Cerkin, A. Kutys, S. Beverley, K. Peterson, L. Cleiser, |. Wallace, K. Rhinebeck, N. Brutsche, D. Urso, K. Gleiser, K. Sherry, M. Weese. 



Alpha Delta Pi 271 




F ,on, row: B. Taylor, D. Katevatis, C. Gerwig, .. Kunsman Y. La.be,, D McKee ^ '^^^^^^l 
Kahle, C. Logan, C. Jacobus, P. Stuck, M.B. Humphreys, S. Bugas, S. Meagher, N. Heide, K. Bailey, t. Neeiey, 



272 Alpha Phi 




Front row: C. Capelle, A. Tuckwiller, K. Warfield, C. Keiter, C. Street, J. Cacciatore, C. Jacobus. Back row: M.B. Lucci, M.A. Baird, M. Krall, L. 
Chincheck, C. Dell, L. Hawk, K. Staddon, N. Warman, A. Robinson, M. Smith, K. Balawender, S. Thompson, A. Willis, ). Batlas. 



Alpha Phi 273 



Pledge Day on Spruce Street. 





Front row: C. Coyne, L. Rothwell, B. Frasher, M. McGhee, k. Brannigan. Middle row: S. Weaver, T. Forrester, M.B. McCaffrey, K. Hall, ). Mason, 
M. Carter, R. Senseney, R. Kimble. Back row: A. Jeffrey, N. Colapelle, C. McCune, M. LeRose, M. Hanm, D. Ammars, C. Dickie, D. Walker, P. 
Paugh, T. Elipolus, L Cutcher, A. Cofarth, L. Lloyd, L. Ballard. 



274 Alpha Xi Delta 




Front row: N. Friel, t. Snyder, P. Hillis, L. Everly, S. Swann, K. Zain. Middle row: R. Angotti, L. Skaff, D. Zech, C. Haller, R. Perri, J. Thomas, S. 
Walton, J. Shia, ). Altmire, D. Post, C. Cook, S. Rubin. Back row: ). Parr, K. Miller, ). Hammerle, S. Dunn, M. McGhee, D. Mattingly, R. Michels, 
C. Bailey, C. Meyer, K. Loudin, T. Light, M. Donahie, P. Lupini, W. Carder, T. Krick, S. Maroon, C. Dean, B. Buser. 



Alpha Xi Delta 275 



Chi Omega 




276 Chi Omega 




Actives: front row: B. McCartney, C. Dozsa, C. Hunt, S. Bissett, L. Stallings, R. Neal, A. Veeck, T. Howell, L. Baker. Middle row: LA. Purdue, ). 
Daniel, S. Mason, M. Palmer, J. jackfert, C. Cotter, P. Sova, B. Hellems, N. Kennedy, L. Stout, B. Bremer, L. Hardman. Back row: C. Cann, M. 
Corulli, D. Russ, S. Totten, T. Rahall, L. Fasnacht, T.T. DeMarins, S. Taylor, T. Elmore, ). Dietsch, K. Shaffer, S. Todd, T. Artso. 




Initiates: front row: M. Hathway, J. Ayers, C. Clapham, K. Kostur, K. Coffield, D. Canaday, K. Oklok, S. Cada, M. Burchik, M.A. Colgan, C. 
Whitlock, D. Snyder, D. Gerby, D. Canaday. Back row: A. Bartoli, |. Depue, J. Eckenrode, ). Coleman, M.A. Luci, L. Chase, M.A. Oliver, K. 
Mullins, C. Chico, W. Hinerman, M. DeMarco, M. Dupay, L. Daniel. 



Chi Omega 277 



Delta Delta Delta 




lift! 



♦*^*» 



First row: E. Sherman, T. Stein, C. Klingler, R. Pezzino, M. Lock, S. Bourner, C. O'Conner, D. Poore. Second row: C. Rumora, P. Rodgers, S. 
Laman, S. Sheer, R. Little, D. Ours, P. Havranek, C. Young. Third row: ). Rice, D. Brizendine, M. Kenney, L. Featherstone, B. Miller, S. Swanson, 
C. Frank, N. Beck. Fourth row: L. Ours, M. Peterson, D. Fogleman, C. Ruane, A. Curtis, D. Evans, K. Schaefer, L. Braun. 



278 Delta Delta Delta 




Ttu f ' " ' DlDonato - L Evan5 - Second r o w : C. Fuss, P. Sullivan, K. Andrews, T. Roman, C. Porec, L. Riddle K Kuhens Third 
row: M. Tharp, |. Vince, L. Stamato, R. Floyd, L. Duralia, D. Daittillio, B. Danehart, L. Pajak. Fourth row: C. Preston, M, Harrover R Przybylski 
N. Falkenstein, G. Armstrong, M. Sckundrich, D. Belknap, P. Akers. Fifth row: T. Menacerelli, K. Armstrong, C. Lauer C Venhem' L Wallace r' 
Bogonovicn, N. Scott, C. Codo. 



Delta Delta Delta 279 



Delta Gamma 




Front row: J. Colby, L. Bosiak, L. Gorrel, D. Shepler, T. Penhale, B. Norton, M. Long, D. Durstein. Middle row: C. Smith, C. Duffy. Back row: P. 
Skaff, ). Thompson, D. Ritter, A. Winkler, S. Chinn, K. Klausing, K. Pauley, T. Mason, D.D. Vechon. 



280 Delta Gamma 




First row: L. DiTrapano, C. Long, C. Santoro, R. Pork, K. Sheedy, C. Legg, P. Murtha. Second row: ). Self, N. Becker, B. Ansel, J. Pitrolo, E. 
McCartney, C. Cappell, Z. Williams. Third row: B. Furr, L. Moon, M. Pulice, K. Warden, M. Boyer, K. Cruse, B. Durst, D. Mattingly, B. Raynes, J. 
Hoffman, P. Meadows. Fourth row: A. Lewis, C. Timms, T. Hensley, C. Park, K. Connolly, D. McRight, R. Harrah, S. Harper, M. Richards, C. 
King, M. Pennington. 



Delta Gamma 281 



Gamma Phi Beta 




First row: C. Coker, M. McNary, ). Dunmire, A. Havey. Second row: F. Koch, J. Patriarca, E. Boumoskey, C. Patriarca, T. Lucas, N. Mutz. Third 
row: A. Spinner, ). Diacopoulos, T. Westcell, K. Wolf, F. Holland. Fourth row: E. Maize, L. Corey, B. Messic, D. Kaines, R. Patriarca, R. Ron- 
bough, K. Johnston. 



282 Gamma Phi Beta 




First row: J. Peters, D. Murrin, V. Vining, L. Tondreau, V. D'Angelo, L. Fleming, C. McMullen, C. D'Aurora, T. Schuler, C. Johnson, A. Lovette, C. 
McMullen. Second row: A. Bruce, L. Renus, K. Nelson, K. Cassidy, J. Ossman, B. Meredith. Third row: L. Andrews, D. Cranci, L. Wilson, P. Ross, 
C. Creter, G. Smith, B. Dalton, G. DeCarlo. Fourth row: L. Hyatt, C. Casto, D. Schuler, J. Carpenter, C. Williams, C. Smith, L. Mason, G. Leonard. 
Fifth row: J. Charlton, S. Shaffer, L. Cupps, C. Bucher, A. Barkey, L. Brant, K. King, C. Cuppett. Sixth row: L. Kincaid, J. Myers, P. Wagner, S. 
Cook, K. Thomason, P. Tyson, J. Carter, N. Richards. 



Pi Beta Phi 283 




Front row: R. Burlton, L. Price, K. Merritt, ). Starn, A. McCartney, D. Harvey. Middle row: M. Warren, C. Hanak, J. Miller, L. Keefer, K. Ya- 
ckaway, P. Gibson, B. Emerick, A. Mylar. Back row: K. Norris, M. Marinaro, D. Hairhogger, L. Granville-Smith, L. Kolski, ). Sandford, K. Yeager, 
K. Madgewick, T. Butler, D. Schuster, C. Metheny, C. Annan, S. Provins, B. Brown, L. Bautista. 



284 Kappa Delta 




Front row: C. Nowak, M. Eckroth, S. Palcovik, M. Hodak, Y. George. Middle row: R. Williams, A. Priolette, ). Meseroll, S. East, C. Moats, B. 
Shea. Back row: D. Shanklin, J. Hall, ). Albera, M. Burdette, K. Klebe, C. Wright, G. Young, N. Matzke, D. Tirpak, B. Miller, C. Johnson, D. 
Hudson, S. Pierce, A. Duncan, M. Price, K. Weatherholt. 



Kappa Delta 285 



Kappa Kappa Gamma 




Front row: K. Vechter, E. Dunivan, S. Hood, B. Randolph, N. Bartsch, D. Lacaria, E, McWhorter. Middle row: |. Ratcliff, C. Bonasso, K. Yoho, |. 
Reed, S. Morgan, D. Arslain, A. Kersting, K. Shaffer. Back row: L. Dmytrush, H. Sotiriou, L. Terrizzi, D. McClain, S. Kersting, P. Fisher, R. Dutton, 
J. Cooper, L. Young, M. Ackenhusen, R. Orr, D. Wright, C. Zeitz, ). Porter, S. Carmichael, S. Gentile. 



286 Kappa Kappa Gamma 




Beta Upsilon ranked high among 
Kappa Kappa Gamma chapters this year. 
The chapter received three awards at the 
National Convention for gracious living, 
membership and pledge training. Beta 
Upsilon also received the Best Overall 
Chapter Award at the Province Conven- 
tion in Williamsburg, VA. 

One of the newest programs for the 
chapter is a fund raising philanthropy for 
Crohn's disease. The chapter recently 
initiated a Crohn's disease fund at WVU 
through the cooperation of the WVU 
Foundation and the WVU Medical 
Center. 

Other activities for the year included a 
Monmouth Duo celebration with Pi Beta 
Phi, a Founder's Day luncheon and a su- 
per formal at Pipestem State Park. Many 
of the sisters were also involved with 
honoraries, Student Administration, Or- 
chesis, cheerleading and other activities. 




Front row: C. Cather, B. Randolph, N. Watkins, S. Cooper, A. Hopkins, M. North. Middle row: E. Matthews, R. Woodford, M. Campbell, C. 
Critchfield, MA. Barnard, A. lanes, B. Shaffer. Back row: L. Palmar, L.A. Ferguson, T. Jeffries, K. McHugh, B. Klebe, M. Merry, S. Dawson, B. 
McLaughlin, C. Daniels, M. Payne, N. Herald, S. Ford. 



Kappa Kappa Gamma 287 



Beta Theta Pi 




As always, Beta's were active in cam- 
pus social life and student government. 
Congratulations to Ed Rahal for a job 

well done as chairman of the 1978 r „..,.,, ,.,, T ^- _, r „ u , r- r-u ., □ ,_■ □ A i, a , 

, Front row: R. Wigal, |. Wilson, T. Goudy, E. Rahal, G. Chidester. Middle row: R. Hager, R. Oner, B. )ones, 

Homecoming Committee and alumnus K Hosfelt, P. Barlow, J. Rowley. Back row: C. Martin, B. Swoyer, T. Martin, S. Mathias, C. Ober. 
Gale Catlett in his first year as Mountain- 
eer basketball coach. 




Front row: E. Shay, T. Feazell, J. Spano, P. Melaughlin, M. Rhodes, P. Curtin, A. Myers, C. Haynes, S. Pack. Middle row: C. Bonneson, A. Gallo, 
). Cieply, C Wright, T. Powell, B. Clapper, R. Brooks, C. Higgins. Back row: W. Lively, S. Horner, ). Mills, E. Shaffel, M. Barickman, R. DiFalco, L. 
Smith, T. Homan. 



288 Beta Theta Pi 



Kappa Sigma 




Bottom: A. Mazkalnins. Second row: W. Curtis, ). Withrow, S. Anderson, T. Foster, P.). Kozicki, S. Emerson, |. Rada. Third row: G. Thompson, B. 
Brubaker, R. Carvotta, J. Yaskcoe, B. Congrove, M. DeGroat, J. Cruttenden, R. Hemingway. Fourth row: M. Flugrath, E. Sheesley, M. Pancoast, 
K. Younger. Fifth row: M. Boyer, B. Berardelli, R. Lindberg, B. Chiesi, J. LiButti. 



Kappa Sigma 289 



Delta Tau Delta 




Front row: D. Bono, A. )ubinsky, D. Brown, R. DeAngelo, R. Arenson, B. Sylvester, C. Perez. Middle row: P. Farabaugh, D. Rosenberg, B. 
Anderson, K. Kelly, D. Linger, C. Osburn, S. Parker, B. Trumble, M. Cassis, R. Sams, ). Colby. Back row: B. Ung, B. Crytzer, R. Lazarus, D. Slabe, 
G. Topolnitski, ). Colembiewski, C. Graham, J. Bazzarre, S. Gordon, ). Dandrea, D. Tennant, M. Beltiore, S. Douglas. 



290 Delta Tau Delta 






Don? Worry 
WellT/mceCaeI 

*of Her 



I 




A September tradition for the Delt's. 




Front row: E. McAllister, R. Miller, B. Stein, T. Parker, C. Corrado, J. Tallarico, S. Cappellari. Middle row: T. Haden, ). Priebe, C. Brown, D. 
Hawkins, R. Paladino, C. Cheetham, T. Allen, B. Long, B. Wilson, M. Williams, T. Howser. Back row: j. Ford, D. Selvey, B. Parsons, C. Smith, |. 
Boland, G. Chaney, M. Rogers, W. Doverspike, S. Faller. 



Delta Tau Delta 291 



Kappa Alpha 



j^appa ]\Jpha 



mm- 




Front row: B. Winiesdorffer, E. Rizzo, R. Cooper, K. Nickerson, H. Mitchell, T. Kearns, R. Tebay, S. Worley, C. Chacko, R. Swoger, P. Farrell. 
Back row: B. Kamis, A. Anido, J. Ponzurick, J. Citro, B. Warman, E. Vining, D. Moore, R. Whitham, ). Hoffman, D. Pitman, B. Work, R. Slavic, H. 
Armbrust, M. Mareske. 



292 Kappa Alpha 




The Alpha Rho chapter of Kappa Al- 
pha, founded in 1897, has one of the 
oldest and strongest traditions on the 
WVU campus. The KA's maintained 
their image as leaders this year by cap- 
turing first place in Greek Week. 

Kappa Alpha also co-sponsored a 
Christmas Party for the underprivileged 
and a Billiards Tournament to raise 
money for Muscular Dystrophy. 

Other activities this year were winning 
all-campus honors in archery, holding 
jiffs and band parties, a Farmer's Ball and 
playing music over the campus from our 
speakers. The famous Old South Ball, 
upholding Kappa Alpha's southern tradi- 
tion, was also held. 

Kappa Alpha Order, with its diverse 
brotherhood, continues to excel . . . 
South's gonna' do it again! 




Front row: P. Vining, T. Zwicke, D. Girard, T. Traubert, G. Dragonir, S. McKenzie, ). Mullooly, T. Torchia, ). Parisi, B. Haggerty. Back row: E. 
Reichman, ). Baum, E. Peters, R. Griffith, ). Rossa, B. Warman, E. Curtis, R. Swartz, M. Forse, K. Marisa, ). Ponzurick. 



Kappa Alpha 293 



Sigma 

Nu 



The "Snakes" had a good year. They 
have a new house on Beechurst, and 
took several new members. The brothers 
won their division in the Fraternity Intra- 
mural competition. The 75th Anniversary 
of the chapter was in February, and the 
chapter has a firm future. While several 
good men are graduating, the fraternity 
is strong. 

The Sigma Nu's were also involved in 
several other campus activities in- 
cluding: AFROTC, student government, 
Student Foundation, and various service 
organizations. 




Front row: T. McGaha, R. Loudin, T. Drumwright. Middle row: M. Evans, 
Huber, C. Pethel, J. Gdula, J. Pyner, G. Pomykata. 



Vincent, B. Westfall, D. Knight. Back row: ). Bonds, K. Pinson, 



294 Sigma Nu 



Phi Delta Theta, founded in 1848 at 
Miami University, was established on the 
WVU campus in 1926. The 1978-79 
school year was a successful one for the 
Phi Delts. Phi Delta Theta helped raise 
money for the blind and for the March 
of Dimes as service activities. The Phi 
Delts won their division in flag football, 
tennis, raquetball and wrestling. Frater- 
nity members also won the athlete of the 
year and intramural manager of the year 
awards this year. 

Phi Delts were involved in a variety of 
campus activities including: athletic 
council, class honoraries, Pop Arts com- 
mittee, Classical Arts committee and 
Rec-lntramurals committee. 

Friendship, sound learning, and recti- 
tude are all important in forming the 
strong brotherhood which the Phi Delts 
are proud of. Small, strong, and active, 
Phi Delta Theta is a fraternity for life. 



Phi Delta Theta 




First row: B. Kern, E. Basham. Second row: T. Higgins, C. Kouklis, M. Reife, B. Francavilla, D. Carlin, ). Johnson, S. Smith. Third row: D. Stark, D. 
Webster, D. Harris, B. Pokorski, ). Weaver. Fourth row: B. Hollot, K. Motley, P. Follain, B. Bibb, C. Simpson, M. Sabo. Fifth row: D. Dunmire, G. 
Gayman, B. Parrish, M. Brown, T. Hellstern, C. Moreland, C. Huff, B. Tomajko. 



Phi Delta Theta 295 



Phi Gamma Delta 




Front row: M. Martinelli, T. Schoen, S. Coccoza, D. Troyer, D. Riley, J. Inghram, C. Smith, ). Welko, B. Carey, D. Boring, G. Green. Middle row: 
R. Hanlon, ). Drakeley, C. Jarrell, P. Thornhill, T. Knapp, R. Cicheskie. Back row: J. Bridi, B. Wingfield, C. Caggiano, T. Dick, R. Sears, D. Wakely, 
C Noyes, S. Leigh, K. Rhodes, S. Hunsicker, M. Williams, B. O'Conner, E. Chesney, M. Smith, S. Kohne, L. Matheney, N. Holt, B. Phillips, S. 
Newman, R. Cox, D. Gouachini. 



296 Phi Gamma Delta 




New initiates: S. Woodard, B. Spence, C. Dunbar. 



Pi Kappa Phi is proud to be a part of 
WVU's fraternity system. As WVU's 
newest fraternity, it hopes to be an im- 
portant part in the Greek world by 
stressing brotherhood to all Greeks. The 
brothers hope to be an asset to the 
WVU campus and the Morgantown 
community. 

Pi Kappa Phi originally had a chapter 
at WVU from 1930-1938. It folded be- 
cause of the depression and the pre-war 
confusion. Due to several dedicated 
people, Pi Kappa Phi was re-chartered 
on November 11, 1978. 

The brothers are currently looking for 
a house and boast a membership of 25 
men. The Pi Kapp's have been involved 
in their national project: Playground 
Units for the Severely Handicapped 
(PUSH). 

The Pi Kapp's would like to express 
one note to all those of WVU: "Watch 
out . . . the Pi Kapp's are back!" 



I' 111 




Front row: M. Gaunt, B. Misak, B. Laughner, D. McClenndon, P. Farley, M. Upton, |. Ryder, M. West, S. Merck, C. Winklemann, S. DePalma. 
Back row: T. Robar, J. Peterson, C. Francis, B. Southworth, D. Sharpes, B. Fuchs, C. Huber, D. Ross, D. Strickland, |. Rumey. 



Pi Kappa Phi 297 




298 Phi Kappa Psi 




' TVuHn\>«- 4' i;, r 



-J — t— >ammmmtr~--*»mmmmfummmm* 




Phi Kappa Psi 299 



Phi Sigma Kappa 




300 Phi Sigma Kappa 




Phi Sigma Kappa 301 



Sigma Chi 




Front row: |. Photiadis, D. Bonnsletter, T. Burlas, R. Silvis, L. Schalk, |. Pahl, T. Kohari, F. Sonson, E. Koellener, B. Hogue, D. Lumsford. Back row: 
D. Ward, S. Morris, D. Johnson, E. Nemeroff, W. Runner, ). Alexander, M. Brubaker, S. Listello, T. Cutia, K. Eisaman, T. Whiting, M. Wilkins, V. 
Fabrizzi, G. Dillon, C. Critchlow, D. Silver, G. Ayres, S. Morgan, B. Fitzpatrick, S. Baron, G. Hamrick, |. Schaefer. 



302 Sigma Chi 




Front row: ). Lock, P. Pin, P.J. Jackson, B. Hamilton, J. Messerly, M. Clark, S. Goodman, J. Biser, R. Scharf, A. Skaff. Back row: M. Glasgow, A. 
Boyd, A. Cadle, S. Fisher, T. Freese, B. Griffith, D. Oshnock, J. Zora, F. Bolt, M. Merola, R. Kody, B Huff, D. Gunnoe, B. O'Brian, R. D'Angelo, K. 
Geis, J. Robertson, J. Prothero, T. Kearns, A. Huff, |. Lawman, B. Meagher, K. Rich, J. Polen, B. Moyle, P. Whalen, S. Bendig. 



Sigma Chi 303 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 




R. Doyle, S. Happe, T. Williams, G. Uhler, K. Sansalone, ). Fowler, M. Price, J. Funderburk, T. Cerami, R. Tolley, J. Helms, R. Walker, L. Graham, 
P. Cassera, ). Hatfield, T. Williams, ). Connell, F. Carrol, B. Kelley, K. Thompson, ). Kisner, W. Fagley, C. Marino, E. Dyer, A. Ferguson, P. Deahin, 
S. Ash, R. Mathias, ). Beverage, M. Schreiber, ). Heineke, T. Way, D. Siegrist, R. Henry, K. Strell, B. Hadley, K. Hall, T. Emsweller, C. Castilow, A. 
Lockadoo, D. Harrah, V. Matz, B. Treasure, D. Young, K. Allen, V. Tornes, M. Carr, L. Kushnak. 



304 Sigma Phi Epsilon 




K Rose B. Bailey, |. Capon, R. Burroughs, B. Harvit, G. Charney, ). Bataglia, J. Simpson, D. Heiles, B. Day, D. DeYoung, M. Rich, L. Embrey, B. 
Walker C Waugawian C. Bicher, M. Detilich, D. Berger, C. Gleason, K. Gleason, |. Bailey, G. Beall, L. Talbot, B. Dilillo, R. Henry. R. Opat,ck, 
S. Buch'holz, ). Boyer, J. Maxin, D. Siegrist, P. Cassera, J. Fowler, K. Thompson, K. Pyles, S. Volk, C. Castilow, Drsco Deer. 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 305 



Phi Kappa Sigma 



Benefitting from alumni assistance, the 
Alpha Gamma chapter of Phi Kappa 
Sigma improved its surroundings consid- 
erably. The Housing Corporation came 
through with many repairs to the chapter 
house. A fine group of initiates gives 
promise for a bright future. Participating 
in many sports, the "Phi Kaps" captured 
many division championships. The year 
of social events climaxed with the an- 
nual Black and Gold formal at the Ra- 
mada Inn. 




Front row: P. Khoury, |. Hughes. Middle row: S. Pratt, J. Beach, E. Newcomer, M. Jenkins. Back row: ). Robson, M. Sakino, M. Hose, J.T 
burger, V. Posey, K. Borring, C. Elam, D. Monahan, B. Seavy. 



Ellen- 



306 Phi Kappa Sigma 



Alpha Phi Omega 




Samothrace 




Front row: ). Walters, F. Gilmer, S. Lenz, B. Hanlin, P. Welch, D. Matthews, |. Niles. Back row: T. Anselene, H. Gibson, M. Stokes, J. Captain, S. 
Muth, L. Bunin, L. Scanga, J. Thomas, M. McKay. 



Alpha Phi Omega; Samothrace 307 



Interior Design Association 




First row: S. Taylor, C. Dozsa, M.B. Knapp, K. Schulz, K. Swope. Second row: H. Ang, ). Rura, D. Foust, T. Schaar, D. Bamor. Third row: F. 
Hayes, P. Breslin, L. Byron, ). Tarr, D. Wegner, J. Lewis. Fourth row: K. Foltz, I. Harding, M.A. Turner, P. Collins, P. Rebich, T. Longacre, C. 
Ruane, R. Perdue. 

Professional Recreation Society 




Front row: L. Davidson, N. Held, R. Lechliter, |. Diduch. Back row: ).M. Hutchison, J. Adams, J. Formica, B. Mendenhall. 



308 Interior Design Association; Professional Recreation Society 



Pi Sigma Alpha 




First row: P. Ayers, B. Burkett, C. Nebel, S. Hartley, L. Brouse, S. Barton. Second row: D. Brailer, L. Coldsmith. Third row: W. Stanislaw, C. 
Chambers, M. Williams, C. Underwood, B. Pecore, M. Esposito. Fourth row: T. Aurandt, D. McQuain, S. Viglianco. 



Beta Alpha Psi 




First roi •• L. Bahurinsky, D. Pratt, |. Massinople, R. Duncan, N. Hahne. Second row: W. Bocchini, M. Skaggs, L. Halecky, T. Sears, S. Stanczak, S. 
Combs. Third row: D. Sauerwein, N. Colasante, M. Alastanos, L. Tenley, S. Rapp, D. Schmidt, C. Perkins. Fourth row: B. Russell, D. Hill, W. 
Parker, L. France, B. Kagan, B. Luff, K. Luff, D. Priest. Fifth row: ). Yeager, B. O'Brien, |. Deal, C. Dunbar, F. Smith, C. Dowling, ). Hill. Sixth row: 
L. Dora, B. Musser, K. Hartsog, P. Smith. Seventh row: R. Campbell, T. White, P. Welch, M. McGee, T. Anderson, A. A. Neidermeyer. 



Pi Sigma Alpha; Beta Alpha Psi 309 



Sphinx 




Front row: C. Dunbar, S. Barton, R. Shobe, J. Pyner, |. Florence. Middle row: C. Bellott, S. Stanczak, L. Legg, D. Post, |. Hall. Back row: R. 
McClure, R. Stalnaker, D. Brailer, D. Snyder. 



Mortar Board 
i 




First row: C. Trembly, L. Almerino, P. Paugh, A. Ice, P. Welch. Second row: Mrs. Gene Budig, C. Cline, K. Warfield, K. Balawender, E. Matthews, 
C. Atman. Third row: J. Gramlich, S. Koletar, S. East, C. Chambers, C. Soccorsi. Fourth row: Mrs. Richard Craig, S. Clements, ). Fibbi, L. Arm- 
strong, C. Nebel. 



310 Sphinx; Mortar Board 



Chimes 



Front row: K. Plunkett, F. Martirano, Miss B. Miller, D. Vargo, C. Brosh. Back row: C. Johnson, D. Vachon, B. Block, ). Aovermale. 



International Student Association 



Front row: E. Barkat, I. Baloch, B. Alvis, N. Haq, P. Limpabandh. Back row: S. Nkan, ). Ch. .,, S. Khan, S. Al-Majid, A. Hdedeji, Z. Al-Shawaf. 



Chimes; International Student Association 31 1 



Mountain 




Seated: R. Windom, J. Vaughn, S. Wehner, S. Starkey, M. Victorson, |. Lamp. Standing: D. Daniels, E. Parker, D. Lunstord, M. Fulton, E. Hicks, T. 
Creeden, D. Hendrickson, G. Mendenhall, D. Frame, D. Post, M. Kelly, D. Snyder, R. Boyle, C. Howard, T. Rogers, M. Froetschel, D. Wetsch, R. 
Poling, B. Birckhead, R. Keener, ). Bowers, D. Brailer, D. Workman, T. Meisel. 



312 Mountain 



American Institute 
of Industrial Engineers 




For the first time in ten years, WVU 
served as host for the regional student 
conference of the American Institute of 
Industrial Engineers. 

The conference theme was T.O.G.A. 
(Topics on Gaining Acceptance into the 
job you want as a graduating IE). The 
agenda included many social items, 
speeches by Dr. Gene Woolsey and In- 
ternational AIIE President Dr. Sid Gil- 
breath, and representatives from 12 pri- 
vate companies. 

A total of 19 schools, representing 
eight states, attended the conference. 
Everyone in attendance received infor- 
mation about the coal, glass, and other 
businesses, along with some pamphlets 
showing the beauty and richness found 
in West Virginia. 




American Institute of Industrial Engineers 313 



Leading the Mountaineers . . . 

Cheerleaders 




mm 




SiSrl z m&'?' . 



v ; <-> 



314 Cheerleaders 



Different moments called for different reactions. 




Cheerleaders 315 



Always a busy place 



Daily Athenaeum 

The wireroom is always a busy place. 

Reporters, both staff and volunteer, make the DA 
the award winning paper that it is. 

Despite criticism, the DA remains a major facet at 
WVU. 





316 Daily Athenaeum 




The paper is checked for errors and placement in 
production. 

Stephanie Stout works on a story. 



~— 




Daily Athenaeum 317 



'&zmMm 



WVU's Pride 




Dedication and determination of the drum major 
and all involved with the band made this year the 
best ever. 

The great feeling begins with the arrival of the per- 
cussion section. 




318 Marching Band 



sss^55*j 




Marching Band 319 



Dave Thomas got a bit bored at the Syracuse game 
Football enthusiasm was rare this season 




320 Marching Band 



WVU Marching Band 




. ' ^i-Jfiii*' ^t^^JJXXS 



Marching Band 321 



Preparing for Tri-State 



"Vertical speed chop"-one of the most demand- 
ing events. 

Paul Wohlberg attacks his pole in order to obtain a 
better time. 




**< 



H.4# 



■■%M :• t .- 









Dave Edgel places with his performance in "tree 
felling." 

Mark Strait heads the Tri-State team for 1979. 



322 Forestry Competition 



\ 







i 



^ 



The WVU Foresters once again held a 
qualifying meet in the spring to deter- 
mine who would travel to Tri-State com- 
petition. The meet was held at the Arch- 
ery Range near Coopers Rock on March 
25. Persons holding the top three places 
in each event attended Tri-State. 



Pete Bloomer and Dwight Gerding placed at the 
qualifying meet and went on to win at Tri-State. 

Emily Fleming aims for the bulls-eye in "axe 
throw." 





~--~*. n 



Forestry Competition 323 



cont. 



Foresters do it in the Woods 




Pete Bloomer and Emily Fleming won a position on 
the Tri-State team by placing in "lack and 
crosscut." 

Paul Wohlberg began the morning with "tree 
felling." 



- 












324 Forestry Competition 



Dwight Gerding, senior, tried for an accurate aim 
in "pulp throw." 

Pete Bloomer, chief forester, had a good time in 
"vertical speed chop." 



9 K ; 





. « -£> 






A 





Jim Reynolds had an excellent showing in "tree 
felling." 



By 8 a.m. on Friday, April 20, team 
members were assembled at Percival 
Hall to board the bus for Tri-State. 
Loaded down with axes and saws, the 
members arrived in Syracuse late Friday 
night. The competition, against Penn 
State and Syracuse, was held Saturday, 
April 21. The final score found WVU on 
the bottom. Fun and sore muscles were 
the outcome for most of the foresters. 



i, — • - 



Forestry Competition 325 





i aromiKji tikis 
OTuniaiimeeF 1 own 



Wherever one looks in Morgantown, WVU students are 
there. Whether it is working for extra money or participating in 
community service projects, the students are part of the city. 
The city is part of West Virginia University. All the students at 
WVU, all the residents of the community and the state are 
Livin' Mountaineer Style. 




ale 



The Monticola staff would like to thank the following parents for their support: 







Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Allen 

Mr. and Mrs. G. Murray Allen 

Mrs. Mary )o Aloi 

Mr. and Mrs. Lins R. Alt 

Mr. and Mrs. A.S. Ammar 

Lt. Col. and Mrs. C.R. Anderegg 

Mrs. Esther T. Anselene 

Mr. and Mrs. George Apostolou 

Mr. and Mrs. Steve Atsalis 

Mr. and Mrs. Aurandt 

Mr. and Mrs. W.O. Barnard 

Dr. Edward B. Barnes 

Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Barton 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Bartone 

Col. and Mrs. Philip O. Bauer 

Mr. and Mrs. John Beard 

Mr. and Mrs. John Bees 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Beggs 

Mr. and Mrs. John Beitel 

Mr. and Mrs. F. Belkowski 

Lt. Col. and Mrs. Fred Belknap 

Mrs. Ada E. Bell 

Mr. and Mrs. Willian E. Bender 

Mr. and Mrs. Daniel J. Bennett 

Mr. and Mrs. John N. Bennett 

Mr. and Mrs. Ben Bentley 

Mr. and Mrs. Russell Berrett 

Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Besser, Jr. 

Mrs. Edward Bickhardt 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Bloomer 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald Blydenburgh 

Mr. and Mrs. Gene W. Boggs 

Mr. and Mrs. James Boggs 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bohince 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Boher 

Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Bolyard 

Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Boothroy 

Ms. Mary Emma Bowen 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Brandt 

Mr. and Mrs. Willian C. Braun, Jr. 

Mr. George Breshock 

Mr. and Mrs. W.C. Broadwater 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas D. Browning 

Mr. and Mrs. Willaim E. Brubaker 

Dr. Robert L. Brutsche 

Mr. and Mrs. Edwin L. Buckley, Jr. 

Mr. Todd H. Bullard 

Ms. Jane Ellen Bullis 

Mr. and Mrs. Darrell L. Bultrick 

Mr. and Mrs. William P. Burdette 

Mr. and Mrs. C.R. Burkett 

Dr. and Mrs. Edward Burkhardt 

H.T. Burleigh 

Mr. and Mrs. W. Butler 

Mrs. Shirley Byron 

Mr. and Mrs. Pete Calderone 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Caldwell 

Mr. and Mrs. Roland C. Caldwell 



Mr. and Mrs. Benedetto Capparelli 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Carmichael 

Mr. and Mrs. Dale C. Carr 

Mrs. Johnnie Mae Cash 

Mr. and Mrs. J.H. Cavender, Jr. 

Mr. W. Dickerson Charlton 

Mr. and Mrs. John N. Charnock, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Chesney 

Mr. Bernard Chelko 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Chelko 

Mr. Ang Piak Chua 

Mr. and Mrs. Niles Clarke 

Mr. James M. Geary, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. John D. Clifford 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Cobb 

Mr. and Mrs. Edgar D. Coffin, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cole 

Mr. W.R. Coleman 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert Combs 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald Combs 

Mr. Charles L. Conner 

Mr. and Mrs. James E. Cook 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Coram 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry G. Corbin 

Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Correale 

Mr. and Mrs. Keith Crane 

Dr. and Mrs. Carl Crimm 

Ms. Sandra M. Crowley 

Dr. and Mrs. John C. Cwik 

Mr. and Mrs. George Davis 

Mr. and Mrs. W.L. Davis 

Ms. Betty J. Davidson 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Davidson 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Dawson 

Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Dawson 

Mr. and Mrs. William Day 

Mrs. J. P. Dayton 

Mr. and Mrs. James R. Dearien 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Debsky 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Delano 

Mr. and Mrs. Cloras Dickerson 

Mr. and Mrs. Urban Dishart 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald Droullard 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Duda 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dunn 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Edsall 

Mr. Daniel Embody, Sr. 

Ms. Gloria E. English 

Mr. and Mrs. George L. Evans 

Mr. and Mrs. O.H. Fansler 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert D. Faris 

Mr. and Mrs. Roy N. Farley 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph C. Feola 

Mr. and Mrs. John Fisher 

Mr. and Mrs. William Fisher 

Mr. Edward J. Finley 

Mr. Harold Fletcher 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold T. Fogarty 



328 Parent Patrons 



Mr. and Mrs. Howard Foglesong 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Ford 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Formica 

Mr. and Mrs. C.J. Forner 

Mr. and Mrs. H.E. Forse, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Forse 

Mr. and Mrs. Alvin O. Foster 

Mr. and Mrs. Glenn A. Fox 

Mr. and Mrs. James French 

Mr. Claude H. Frost, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Fulton 

Mr. and Mrs. John Calik 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond George 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gerding 

Mr. and Mrs. John L. Gerwig 

Mr. and Mrs. David G. Gibson 

Mr. and Mrs. Leonard W. G if ford 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Gleason 

Mr. and Mrs. F.O. Gleiser 

Mr. and Mrs. Grady Glover 

Mr. and Mrs. James Graham 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Gregorius 

Mr. and Mrs. Fleet C. Gumm 

Mr. and Mrs. Wm. H. Gunter 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur F. Gutshall 

Mr. and Mrs. George Jacobs 

Ms. Dolores L. Jamison 

Mr. and Mrs. James C. Jeffrey 

Mr. and Mrs. Leonard W. Johnson 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Johnson, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter E. Johnson 

Mr. Charles L. Jones 

Mr. and Mrs. D.E. Jones 

Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Jones 

Mr. and Mrs. Kyle Jones 

Mr. and Mrs. William O. Jordan 

Mr. and Mrs. John C. Judge 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hailstone 

Mr. and Mrs. James F. Hare, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. J.R. Harsh 

Mr. and Mrs. William L. Haye 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward D. Hayes 



Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hemmerdinger 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Herrick 

Mr. and Mrs. Friedhel E. Hesse 

Mrs. Joane F. Hicks 

Dr. and Mrs. Douglass O. Hill 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold Z. Hoar 

Dr. and Mrs. L.C. Hoblitzell 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl R. Holden 

Ms. Doris V. Holliday 

Mr. and Mrs. John Hredzak 

Mr. and Mrs. Bernard J. Hrosik 

Mr. and Mrs. O.J. Humphreys 

Mrs. Jean Kady 

Mr. and Mrs. John F. Kalina 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kalo, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. August P. Katrencik 

Mr. James J. Kearns, Sr. 

Mrs. Jack R. Keiter 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Kelly 

Mr. and Mrs. DeWitt E. Kemp, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. John A. Kershenstein 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth C. Kidd 

Mr. and Mrs. N. Leroy Kirk 

Mr. and Mrs. Alan Klonisky 

Col. and Mrs. J.B. Knotts 

N. Carole Glass Koritko 

Mr. and Mrs. Mel Kostur 

Mr. and Mrs. Wallace H. Kratzer 

Mr. and Mrs. F.J. Krecek 

Mr. and Mrs. H.D. Kulikowski 

Mr. and Mrs. Howard R. Kutcher 

Mr. and Mrs. John J. Kutys 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Lafferre 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald A. Lambert 

Mr. and Mrs. Roy Landau 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Lantz 




Parent Patrons 329 



Ms. Romaine Laughner 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack R. Lechliter 

Mr. and Mrs. William B. Lee 

Mr. and Mrs. W. Warren Lee 

Mr. and Mrs. William B. Legg 

Mrs. Almeda C. Leichter 

Mr. and Mrs. Angelo Leonardi 

Mr. and Mrs. Darrell Lester 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Lewis, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. E.H. Lilli 

Mr. and Mrs. C. Berkley Lilly 

Mr. and Mrs. S.E. Lindley, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Lombardi 

Mr. and Mrs. John Lopacki 

Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Losh 

Mr. and Mrs. Sam Luci 

Mr. and Mrs. R.N. Mackinnon 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward P. Macknovitz 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Maher 

Mr. and Mrs. E.S. Mann 

Mr. and Mrs. Tony Manzo 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Marion 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald O. Martin 

Mr. and Mrs. James C. Martin 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter W. Martin, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. B.W. Mason 

Mr. and Mrs. Victor W. Mason, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Massey 

Mr. and Mrs. John R. Matthews 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. May Sr. 

Ms. Lillian P. Mayfield 

Mr. and Mrs. Del Mencarelli 

Mr. and Mrs. Lemoyne R. Merinar 

Ms. Beverly Miller 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Miller 

Ms. Mary C. Miller 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Miller 

Mrs. Emilie R. Mitchell 

Mr. and Mrs. William Monko 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert M. Morgan 

Mrs. Frances Murphy 

Mr. and Mrs. John Murphy 

Mr. and Mrs. John R. Murphy 

Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Mutz 

Mr. and Mrs. Howard Myers 

Mr. and Mrs. Francis McCloskey 

Mr. and Mrs. Cecil McCutcheon 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Kenneth McDonald 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond C. McCready 

Mr. and Mrs. James McGraw 

Mr. and Mrs. David McKinney, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Nara 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. Newcomer, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Nguyen Dinh Ngoc 

Mrs. Betty J. Nolte 

Mr. and Mrs. John L. Oliverio 

Ms. Ann M. O'Neill 

Dr. and Mrs. James E. Overberger 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Overdorff 

Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Owens 

Mr. and Mrs. James P. Owens 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald L. Painter 

Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Paladino 



Dr. and Mrs. Bernard Palma 

Mr. and Mrs. John Pankulics 

Mr. and Mrs. Oran W. Panner 

Mr. and Mrs. George Papson 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Parker 

Mr. and Mrs. Conley Parsley, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Leonard L. Paul 

Mr. and Mrs. Alexander G. Pavidies 

Mr. and Mrs. Emil Pavlovich 

Dr. and Mrs. William J. Peard 

Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Peet 

Mr. and Mrs. Dominic Pellegrini 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert L. Persinger 

Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Persinger 

Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Peterson 

Mr. and Mrs. Dale Pollart 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Pollack 

Mrs. Betty Porter 

Mr. Jerry Porter 

Mr. and Mrs. John N. Porter 

Dr. and Mrs. Boyd W. Post 

Mr. and Mrs. Clay Post 

Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Powell 

Mr. James Prager 

Mr. and Mrs. James E. Pritchett 

Mr. and Mrs. Watson E. Provost 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Pyner, Jr. 

Mr. Albert H. Rafter 

Mr. Edwin L. Reaves 

Mr. and Mrs. Owen Reed 

Mr. and Mrs. W.K. Reese 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis J. Reynolds, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Richter 

Mr. and Mrs. William F. Riffle 




330 Parent Patrons 



Mr. and Mrs. Edward Rizzo 

Mr. and Mrs. John V. Roberts 

Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Robinson 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Robinson 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph C. Roesser 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Rose 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas P. Ruane 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rubie 

Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Ruffolo 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Rumbaugh 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Sanna 

Mr. and Mrs. M.J. Sauper 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Saville 

Mr. and Mrs. Ned Saylor 

Mr. and Mrs. William H. Schaar 

Mr. and Mrs. M. Schwartz 

Mr. and Mrs. Willian H. Seiler 

Mr. and Mrs. Frederick M. Selby 

Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Setliff 

Mr. Howard D. Shaffer 

Mr. and Mrs. Loran R. Shaffer 

Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Shaffron 

Mr. and Mrs. John Sheppard 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald Shingleton 

Mr. and Mrs. Lowell C. Shinn, Sr. 

Dr. and Mrs. Robert Shirey 

Col. Roy B. Shrout, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Simunich 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Sirney 

Mrs. Irma H. Slick 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Smith 

Mr. and Mrs. John W. Smith 

Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Smith 

Mr. and Mrs. James A. Snarr 

Mr. and Mrs. James F. Sneed 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. Solly 

Mr. Ghassem Sookhakian 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Sowers 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Clay Spencer 

Mr. and Mrs. John E. Spiegel 

Lt. Col. and Mrs. Henry W. Stantus 

Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Stiles 

Mr. Donald C. Strimbeck 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard L Stone 

Ms. Sara Ann Sweet 

L.C. Swicord 

Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Swim 

Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Tabor 

Mr. and Mrs. William J. Talarico 

Mr. and Mrs. Michael Tarbuck, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Tarka, Sr. 

Mrs. Ray E. Tarr 

Mr. and Mrs. Edwin H. Taylor 

Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Taylor 



Dr. and Mrs. R.S. Temeles 

Mrs. Mary C. Templeton 

Mr. Paul M. Templeton 

Ms. Betty E. Tennant 

Mrs. Genevieve Terneus 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Testerman 

Mr. and Mrs. Everett Thompson 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard M. Thompson 

Mr. and Mrs. Roy ). Thompson 

Capt. and Mrs. J.R. Thomson 

Mr. William H. Thorne 

Mr. and Mrs. Kent Thorpe, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs Gino Tiberio 

Mr. and Mrs. Wade S. Tinney 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard H. Troxell, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Tucker 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack T. Turner 

Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Ullum 

Mr. and Mrs. Alvin J. Vance, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. R.J. Wampler 

Mr. and Mrs. Steve J. Wassick 

Mr. and Mrs. E.F. Waters 

Mr. and Mrs. Roy L Weaver 

Mr. and Mrs. W.L. Webb 

Mr. and Mrs. Bond Weber 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Weisner, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence E. Wells 

Mr. Paul R. Westfall 

Mr. and Mrs. Burl White 

Mr. and Mrs. John J. White, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph M. White 

Mr. and Mrs. James Witson 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. Wilson 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wingerd 

Mrs. J.E. Winiesdorffer 

Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Witkowski 

Ms. Marian G. Wood 

Mr. J.R. Wood 

Mr. and Mrs. Arch Woodell 

Mr. and Mrs. C.W. Woodford 

Mr. and Mrs. Milton Woods, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald E. Wolfe 

Mr. and Mrs. William Wolfer 

Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Workman 

Mr. and Mrs. B.L. Wright 

Ms. Elaine E. Wright 

Mr. and Mrs. Howard F. Wyatt 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Wycoff 

Mr. and Mrs. Bobbie Young 

Mr. and Mrs. Ross Young 

Mr. and Mrs. Russell Young 

Mr. and Mrs. John B. Zappone 

Mr. and Mrs. R.J. Zelenko 

Mr. Robert I. Zopp 




Parent Patrons 331 



We Love You 
WVU 



You're gonna love 

SH0NEY& 

We borrowed some nice ideas 
from your mother 

Across Monogahela Blvd. 

North of WVU Coliseum 

Star City-Morgantown 





NJRAL NATIONAL BANK 

P. 0. Box 3346 

Morgantown, W. Va. 26505 



NOT THE BIGGEST BANK-BUT 
THE ONLY BANK YOU'LL EVER NEED 

MEMBER FDIC AND FEDERAL 
RESERVE SYSTEM 

"CORNER HARTMAN RUN ROAD 

AND ROUTE 7" 

MORGANTOWN, WV 292-3332 



SANDERS 



Fine Carpets, Furniture, and Drapes 

2908 University Ave. 

Morgantown, WV 26505 

(304) 599-4500 





JOB 






. cover letters 


HUNTING? 


• executive typing 




• printing 




• typesetting 


We can make it easier, with 


• word processing 


results-oriented marketing tools. Well 


• photocopies 


present YOU& qualifications in the BEST 


• direct mail 


possible manner. Special Student Rates! 


• employer lists 

• curriculum vitaes 


L BEST 


• interview counseling 
. paper typing 


■• RESUME 


• job search seminar 


|* SERVICE 




429 Monongahela Bldg. 293-7374 



332 Ads 







7VY£ 

SUNCREST 

NATIONAL BANK 

P. O. BOX 4291 MORGANTOWN, WW 26S05 

A FULL SERVICE BANK 
MEMBER FDIC 




nranri ■■■"■ 




TOMB n • J x^* i * 

S^jH • l0l|H 



<^ummit^jiall 



'Serving students of West Virginia University' 

Congratulations and Best Wishes to the 
79 WVU Graduates 

211 Grant Ave. 

Morgantown, West Virginia 26505 

304 296-5453 



Ads 333 





Home Cooked Meals 
Really Fast Service 
Centrally Located 

368 High St. 

Morgantown, WVa 26505 

296-7611 

DISCOUNT MEAL CARDS AVAILABLE 
FOR STUDENTS 




Mountaineer Mall 
Greenbag Road 

296-1778 

11 am— 7 pm 



« 




Monday— Friday I i 

MOUNTAINEER NATIONAL BANK 




MOUNTAINEER 
SPORT SHOP 

447 High St. 
Morgantown, WV 

292-9702 

"Specialist in Sports" 



Good Luck to the 
1979 Graduates 



from 



The Bottom Half 



located in the Mountaineer Mall 

Greenbag Road 

Morgantown, WV 

296-6663 




ffllorqian's 



Opposite Junior High | 

296-6222 



On Spruce Street 

Convenient parking at 
our back door 



PRinTECH 

17 BEECHURST AVE./ MORGANTOWN, WV 26505/ (304) 296-0078 



•resumes on an IBM composer 
•announcements, tickets, and newsletters 

PRINTECH ... for all your printing 

needs, only Vi block from 

main campus. 




©IB jfasbionrrj Craftsmanship 



MURPHY'S 
UPSTAIRS 



congratulates 
the Class of 1979 

344 High Street 
291-5703 



We Love You 
WVU 



Captain D's 

seafood & 



O, hamburgers 



% 



Across Monongahela Blvd. 

North of WVU Coliseum 

Star City-Morgantown 



The Business Manager 



of the 

1979 Monticola would like 

to thank the following 

people for their help in 

obtaining the much 
needed advertisements: 



Arnie Glantz 

Leslie Almerino 

Maggie Gaddis 

Rob Paladino 

Judy Walters 





Watusi Mobile Homes, Inc. 

1 758 Mileground 
Morgantown, West Virginia 26505 



At Watusi, service and quality never 
go out of style. 




We Trade Anything 

We carry 12 and 14 feet wide homes, 
double wide and modular homes. 

We now are the only dealer of 

fine-quality Holly Park Homes 

in the Tri-State Area. 



336 Ads 



'Westchester 
Wall 



Carlyle 
Hall 



CONVENIENT LOCATION- 
ACCESS TO BOTH CAMPUSES 



Full Food Service 

Central Air Conditioning 

Floor Lounges 

(with Color TV & Kitchenettes) 

Laundry Facilities 

Social & Recreational Programs 

Reasonable Rates 



• A mature atmosphere for the 
responsible individual 




Serving male and female students 01 
West Virginia University 





". . .it is the purpose of this 
Foundation to aid, strengthen and further 
in every useful way the educational purposes 
of West Virginia University and to develop an 
interest and affection between the University 
and its alumni and friends." 



WEST VIRGINIA 

UNIVERSITY 

FOUNDATION,INC. 



61 7 Spruce Street 
Post Office Box 894 
Morgantown, WV 26505 
304/296-8251 



dedicated to the futuf? of c West c Vii?inia University" 



We've enjoyed serving you during your college years! 
Best wishes for your continued achievements! 

from 
"The people who know how to help/' 



The First National Bank 

of MORGANTOWN 



Morgantown, 
West Virginia 



Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 



• Member Federal Reserve System 



Sherman Shoes 



370 High Street 



292-8716 



% 



eiivet e 



Cote 




217 High Street 
Morgantown, W. Va 26505 




Harold 

"Weiss 



CONGRATULATIONS 



jeweler — 



DIAL 292 3107 



GOLDEN PARROT GIFTS 292-2843 

330 HIGH ST. 
MORGANTOWN, WV 26505 



Connie's 
Mini Mart 

311 Cobun Ave. 
292-9281 




"The South Park 
Convinience Store' 




Cheap 
Thrills 

180 Willey St. 
292-0488 




In appreciation of 
your patronage 



TELEPROfllPTER 





Ads 339 






■ : ' ' ' • 



Gre^ g Road 
.-.r.town, West Virginia 26505 



(l&\ 



Compliments of 



Holiday Inn 
Executive Club 



III 




Monongahela Blvd. 
phone: 599-1680 



FN MOO 




343 High Street 

292-2222 



We're 102% 
Mountaineer 



FARMERS AND 
MERCHANTS BANK 



The Pacesetter Bank 
Morgantown, West Virginia 



he F&M 




The Convenience Machine helped 

many students with the weekend 

money bind. 



342 Ads 



Diamonds 



China 



Watches 



Jewelry 



Silverware 



Robert A. Yagle 
Jeweler 



379 High St. 



296-7713 




JEANS 

JACKETS 

T-SHIRTS 

JERSEYS 
TEAM, GROUP, OR 
CLUB CUSTOM UNIFORM 
DESIGNS 
ATHLETIC LETTERING 



Dorsey Sapp 

229 Pleasant Street 

296-9839 




Sicilian 
Calzone 



400 High Street 
292-5529 



Scotto's became a popular 
lunch spot downtown. 



Your Book Store 

Now and in the years to come. 

Books for your professional reference, 
practical know-how and reading pleasure. 

Professional and specialized Supplies. 

The exclusive Mountaineer design keepsakes, 
and WVU impiinted items. 

Regional books and records. 



Locations 

Morgantown 

Downtown Campus 
Evansdale Campus 
Medical Center Campus 

Charleston 

Medical Education Bldg. 

Keyser 

Potomac State College 




WVU BOOK 
STORE 



344 Ads 



Acknowledgements 



The 1979 Monticola staff has adopted many new ideas and concepts in this 
book. We would like to thank the students, faculty and parents for their help and 
support throughout the year. 

We would like to recognize the following people for their special interest in our 
endeavors: 



Mr. Brentz Thompson 
Ms. Helen Burnett 
Ms. Deborah C. Moore 
Mr. Robert Creasman 
Mr. C.T. Miller 
Col. Chuck Savedge 



Ms. Jill Nau 
Mr. Mike Pell 
Mr. Rod Windom 
Mr. Mike Fulton 
Ms. Kathe Knotts 
Mr. Earl Mostoller 
Stevens Studios 
Herff Jones Yearbooks 



Lisa M. Cwik 
Mark A. Cox 



Staff 
Editor-in-Chief 
Business Manager 



Leslie Almerino 
Charles Bentley 
Lynn Bohannon 
Michelle Bovard 
Kingsley Clark 
Chris Correale 
Audrey Friedman 
Maggie Gaddis 
Arnie Glantz 
Carol Johnson 



Susan Kingsbury 
Karen Krauss 
Michael Littlejohn 
David Logston 
Jack Mabry 
Lynn Mancusa 
Robert Martin 
Nancy Mutz 
Rob Paladino 
John Pierce 
Roger Rettig 



Terry Richmond 
Loretta Salici 
Wayne Scarberry 
John Sites 
Carl Smallridge 
Scott Smith 
Kathy Szibdat 
Mark Thomas 
Niki Vozos 
Judy Walters 



Acknowledgements 345 



Was 1978-79 as good as the previous years? The point is not 
dreams of the present than to be compared with successes 
and accomplishments of the past. Each year and each achieve- 
ment ought to be judged separately and never in comparison 
to any other. 

The year proved to uphold many traditions. Once again Pitt 
and Penn State conquered the Mountaineers on the gridiron. 



Pledge Day-exciting to be involved, exciting to 
watch. 




The Craft Shop at Towers provided a unique way to 
"find" gifts for any occasion. 



Livin' Mountaineer Style 347 



cont. 



West Virginia is still known as the hillbilly state. But, as one 
southern West Virginian said, "The only people who do not 
like being called hillbillies are those who aren't". 

The year of 1978-79 was one in which traditions were con- 
tinued. The Alpha Xi's once again produced the Homecoming 
Queen. Gale Catlett brought the feeling of pride to the fans of 
the basketball team, as he began building a successful ball 
club. 



The Old Stone House is a landmark of West 
Virginia. 








State Rt. 7 in the fall-another example of West Vir 
ginia colors. 

The Pride of West Virginia! 



348 Livin' Mountaineer Style 



Controversy over athletic situations hit the University. Dr. 
Leland Byrd resigned due to the conflicts that resulted. 

The Marching Band continued to be the highlight of the 
University and the state. The Pride of West Virginia helped to 
bring national recognition to the Mountaineers as they thrilled 
the crowd at the Oklahoma game. 

President Carter brought the country to Elkins when he ap- 
peared at the Forest Festival in October. 



Pre-game warm-up-a hard act to follow. 




The Doobie Brothers performed well and the 
crowd wanted them to play all night. 



Livin' Mountaineer Style 349 



cont. 



Those living in the present should never align all their ac- 
tions with those of the past. The opportunities of the present 
can never be like those of the past. The scene is never the 
same. 

The year slipped by in a rather unnoticed fashion. However, 
it will be remembered because it marks the ending of an era, 
the ending of a decade. 



Controversy hit the rifle team. It was in the plans to 
eliminate the team of national champs. 

The rowing team could be seen practicing on the 
Mon everyday at 4 p.m. 




4k ■* '-."vs-v^ 




350 Livin' Mountaineer Style 



As we move into the 1980's, some of the traditions will be 
dropped or forgotten, others will be started. Most important 
of all, the Mountaineer tradition will continue. Without that 
tradition, there can be no West Virginia University. WVU has 
so many traditions that if we would try to break them and be- 
gin new ones, we would become lost in the transition into the 
80's. 




Marsha Crites, med tech freshman, found snow- 
balling a good way to have some fun. 



Livin' Mountaineer Style 351 



cont. 



WVU students may come from all over the world, may 
study different subjects, and may live in different places while 
in Morgantown. But, by being a part of the University, the 
Mountaineer tradition becomes a part of the individual. Upon 
leaving West Virginia University and Morgantown, each stu- 
dent realizes that he was and will continue to be Livin' Moun- 
taineer Style. 




The Marching Band will continue the Mountaineer 
pride into the future. 



352 Livin' Mountaineer Style 



-*«.