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volume MMXI,

No. 4

Chestnut Hill Academy, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

June 2010

The Campus Lantern Congratulates the Class of 2010

In this issue: Social Security, Off the Wheel Art Show, Why Latin?, CHA Track, Commencement and Prize Day Awards, Tea Party Movement, New College Counselor, Catholic School Closings


volume MMXI,

No. 4

Chestnut Hill Academy, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

June 2010

The Social Security Dilemma Griffin Horter ’11

happen when the Baby Boomer generation starts to retire? This nightmare is becoming With the looming retirement of the a reality. Social Security’s surplus decreased Baby Boomer generation, Social Security has from $63 billion in 2008, to only $3 billion in once again moved to the forefront of political 2009 due to Baby Boomers starting to retire debates. Passed in 1935 as part of Franklin and hundreds of thousands of workers forced Roosevelt’s New Deal, Social Security was to retire or claim disability as a result of the created to aid seniors, widows, the poor, and recession. As the Social Security surplus begins the unemployed. Today, to diminish, it becomes it costs $678 billion per quite clear that reform Today, it costs $678 year to fund this program is needed. The two most billion per year to fund obvious ways to address (the U.S. government’s biggest expenditure issue are to increase the this program (the U.S. the besides defense spending). payroll tax or to reduce the The government pays amount of money given by government’s biggest this enormous sum by monthly benefits checks. expenditure besides means of the payroll tax However, both of these which deducts 6.20% of a options are distressing defense spending). worker’s wages from each to different groups. The paycheck. When senior first option, increasing the citizens retire, they can payroll tax, will anger fiscal start collecting monthly checks from the conservatives who are already opposed to U.S. government starting at age 67. Social Obama’s big government agenda of increased Security thus acts as a forced retirement spending and taxation. The second option, savings plan which helps keep retired decreasing the amount of money given by citizens out of poverty. monthly benefits checks, will anger current Historically, the payroll tax has and future retired citizens who are counting resulted in a surplus for the government on these checks as their only source of income because there have been significantly more during their retirement years. workers than retired citizens. But what will One popular criticism of Social

Security is that it is a legal Ponzi scheme. A Ponzi scheme is an illegal investment technique that pays off investors with their own, or other investors’, money instead of profits. The most famous Ponzi scheme was recently carried out by Bernie Madoff. Critics argue that Social Security works in the same way as a Ponzi scheme because it uses the payroll taxes of current workers to pay retired workers benefits. Economist Thomas Sowell supports this idea in his book Social Security: The Enron That Politicans Have in the Closet: “Social Security has been a pyramid (Ponzi) scheme from the beginning. Those who paid in first received money from those who paid in second — and so on, generation after generation. This was great so long as the small generation when Social Security began was being supported by larger generations resulting from the baby boom. But, like all pyramid schemes, the whole thing is in big trouble once the pyramid stops growing.” As evidenced by Congress’ disagreements about and inability to resolve the problem swiftly, the Social Security question is a tough one to answer. Yet it is one that we will be forced to answer very soon when the small Social Security surplus turns into a large deficit. Hopefully, Congress will be able to fix this problem before it is too late.

Off the Wheel: A Showcase of Slab-built Pots for the Table and Home Jeffrey Ng ’12 Nowhere have art, home, and school been more closely intertwined than at the exhibition that took place in the Barbara Crawford Gallery during the month of April. In Off the Wheel: A Showcase of Slab-built Pots for the Table and Home, various tall pots as well as dishes, tea kettles and pouring vessels were on display. A key organizer was NCECA, the National Council on Education for Ceramic Arts, which held its 44th conference in Philadelphia in early April for a large number of teachers, students, and collectors. The Clay Studio, a nonprofit organization which performs outreach to local schools, was also important in organizing the exhibition. Featured in Ceramics Monthly and the Chestnut Hill Local, the exhibition attracted over 500 individuals both outside and inside the school by its close on April 30th. Since many of the cups and pots See Off the Wheel, Page 3

Artwork by Andrew Moss ’ 11 2


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Off the Wheel, From Page 2 from the exhibition look like any other ceramic piece and appear to all serve the same function, we might wonder what difference there is between a piece that is “slab-built” and a piece created by some other means. Mr. Brian Grow, CHA ceramics teacher and a main supervisor of this exhibition, explained that there is “no difference in the functionality,” but only in the technique used to build the piece. In slabbuilding, sheets of clay that are soft and pliable are curved, indented, cut, and joined together. In contrast, pots made using a potter’s wheel start out as a ball of clay and through pushing and pulling the clay results in a symmetrical pot. As reflected in the Off the Wheel exhibition, the slab-building process allows

Chestnut Hill Academy, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania artists to create various shapes and styles unique to each artist. Eight artists were selected for the exhibition: Sam Chung, Marc Digeros, Allison McGowan, Sandi Pierantozzi, Liz Zlot Summerfield, and Amy Scher. In Ceramics Monthly, Curator Cheyenne Chapman Rudolph said that “the artists chosen represent a wide range of work and work types, from tight and rendered to loose and fluid”. Mr. Grow explained this dichotomy further. He stated that “loose and fluid,” may refer to a piece that is not completely symmetrical and more freeform, like the work of Marc Digeros. This artist leaves the seams of his pots visible, showing the less refined nature of art resulting from a looser style. In contrast with Digeros’ loose style is Sandi Pierantozzi’s tight and refined style. Mr. Grow explained that he enjoyed her work for its perfect symmetry and

June 2010

machine-made appearance. In conjunction with slab-building exhibition, Mr. Grow’s Ceramics II class built their own slab-built pots after watching a DVD on the process demonstrated by Sam Chung, an artist featured in the gallery. Many of these student-created works were featured in May’s student art exhibition. For next year, two sculptors have been scheduled to exhibit their works. They are Joe Castle, who creates bronze cast sculptures, and Brad Litwin, who creates kinetic sculptures. Brad Litwin’s work should be especially enjoyable for students since it contains many moving pieces, mechanically timed to avoid collisions. At the end of next year, a coordinate faculty art show will be put on display in the gallery.

Why Latin? George Kunkel ’13 Traditionally a core element of any complete education, in recent years many schools have begun to question the value of Latin in modern curricula. Latin skeptics wonder why twenty-first century students should learn a language that is spoken nowhere in the world. This question is no doubt at the forefront of the minds of incoming CHA Middle School students and their parents. CHA and Springside offer Mandarin Chinese, the most widely-spoken language in the world, Spanish, the most spoken language in America next to English, and French, the co-official working language of the United Nations along with English. Would not Latin take a backseat to these other languages in importance? Whatever our personal opinions on the subject, Latin has continued to be one of the most taught languages in schools. At CHA, the number of students enrolled in the “dead” language has not changed. While these facts may seem surprising to those who consider Latin a poor choice, to CHA Latin teacher Mr. Wes Winant, this is no shocker. Mr. Winant has been at CHA for 27 years and acted as Head of the Language Department for five of those. His own experience in learning Latin began in sixth grade and continued all the way through college. Currently, Mr. Winant teaches both

years of Latin for Middle School and Latin IV/V Honors for juniors and seniors in Upper School. Having taught Latin for so many years and to so many different age groups, Mr. Winant has answers for those who challenge the importance of Latin in today’s world. Firstly, Mr. Winant knows from experience that Latin provides a student with a “foundation for the romance languages.” The progenitor of Spanish, French, Italian and more, Latin makes it much easier to understand the structure of romance languages. Although English is not a romance language, the similarities in grammar between Latin and English are sure to bolster a student’s command of the English language as well. Latin also “focuses a student on accuracy because of all the rules involving grammar.” Due in large part to the logical aspects of both subjects, Mr. Winant has seen a connection between students who do well in Latin and math. In addition to strengthening a student’s skills in other academic subjects, Latin is very prevalent in modern professions. It appears in law, science, history, medicine, and many others. Many people also have questions regarding Latin and the SATs and colleges. Mr. Winant believes that colleges do look at Latin differently from French or Spanish. Like Chinese, Latin is not as common a language to have on one’s college resume. The “dead language” has also been seen to have a very

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real connection to higher scores on the SATs. While these are reasons to continue teaching and learning Latin, they are certainly not the only ones. For those with any interest in history, the ability to read an ancient text or the writing on the walls of an ancient or medieval building may just be reason enough to learn the language which, along with Greek, has been central to Western education since the Renaissance. But whatever the reason, Mr. Winant has not noticed any changes in Latin enrollment in recent years and does not foresee a change any time soon.


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Chestnut Hill Academy, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

June 2010

Tea Party Movement Griffin Horter ’11

supporters, including Sarah Palin, it is not a solely Republican organization. The Tea Party Over the past year a new political catapulted into the spotlight in December 2009 when it helped to propel Senator Scott Brown group known as the Tea Party has grown to victory in the Massachusetts Senate race. from a small grass-roots organization into a However, since then the nationwide political Tea Party has endorsed movement to be Without an official party both Republican and reckoned with. The Democratic candidates. Tea Party was born out platform and with no As stated, the of an anti-government members of the Tea Party protest held in February elected political officials, of 2009, and since then in this sense the Tea Party do all have one thing in it has become the go-to common: intense distrust may be characterized of big government. Tea party for disgruntled “Patriots” are citizens who are more as simply a political Party opposed to the big bank against anything bailouts, health care associated with big movement and less as a reform, taxes, and nearly government. But what firmly defined party. all elected officials. This exactly is the Tea anti-government backlash Party and what might is in part a result of the election of Barack it mean for the nation? Obama and what many fiscal conservatives fear It is important to note that the Tea to be his so-called “socialist takeover” of the Party is not a centralized party and that it is American economy. not a partner of the Republican Party. The According to Philip Dennis, a Tea Party instead is a nationwide organization member of the leadership board of the with local chapters and a very loose national National Tea Party Coalition (one of the governing body. Without an official party governing bodies of the Tea Party), “The platform and with no elected political officials, in this sense the Tea Party may be characterized Tea Party’s goal from inception has been to replace big-spending politicians from both more as simply a political movement and political parties with common-sense, fiscally less as a firmly defined party. Furthermore, responsible leaders. America has moved away although the Tea Party is mostly made up of from the vision of our Founding Fathers who fiscal conservatives and has many Republican

advocated for a nuanced balance between federal and state power. As America has drifted from constitutional values, federal power has grown.” Dennis goes on to say that the federal government needs to drastically cut spending, abolish organizations such as the EPA and move their powers to the states, repeal the Stimulus Bill, and reduce welfare and unemployment benefits. The idea of reigning in federal spending is not solely a Tea Party idea, however. Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke said in an interview that took place in April, “To avoid large and unsustainable budget deficits, the nation will ultimately have to choose among higher taxes, modifications to entitlement programs such as Social Security and Medicare, less spending on everything else from education to defense, or some combination of the above.” This issue is crucial because many scholars have argued that if we do not balance the federal budget the country will cease to be a world superpower. It is hard to tell what kind of lasting effect the Tea Party will have on American politics. Many political pundits believe that once citizens stop caring about health care reform the Tea Party movement will disappear. Others believe that the Tea Party will continue to gain momentum and could, in the very near future, become a third party that could sway the votes of many citizens.

CHA Track Takes Second Place at Inter-Ac Champs Jamil Poole ’13 Finishing second in the League at the Inter-Ac Championship held at Episcopal Academy on May 22nd, the CHA Track and Field team had another successful year. Although unable to take first place away from Malvern Prep for the second year in a row, the Blue Devils set a number of school records and will send a group of runners to Nationals. At the outset of the season, Coach Paul Hines explained that he sets three goals for his team. These goals are to “win a championship, have some people qualify for nationals, and break all-time scores.” In working toward these ends, before the InterAc schedule begins, Coach Hines has the team take part in a number of PIAA indoor track meets in order to strengthen the efforts and performances of his athletes. Also, the workouts and experience the athletes get from these pre-season meets helps to peak them at

the right time of the season. Essential to the success of the team is the quality of leadership provided by its seniors. Coach Hines stated that he looks for seniors to provide leadership in “the workouts and drills, play as assistant coaches, and gain points to win meets.” This year, seniors Ibraheim Campbell ’10, Ryan Ansel ’10, Ben Morse ’10, and Brenden Plunkett ’10 played large roles on

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the team. This year, CHA track achieved two of Mr. Hines’ goals. Just like the 2009 season when CHA lost to Malvern by one point at the Inter-Ac Championship, the Blue Devils came in second again for 2010. That said, the team did set records and will send runners to Nationals. The distance medley team broke the school record multiple times and distance runner Dustin Wilson set records for four different races. Coach Hines has high hopes for the 2011 season. He looks forward to the addition of “new high and long jumpers,” to help propel the team toward first place next year.


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Chestnut Hill Academy, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

June 2010

New Director of College Counseling to Come to CHA Michael Fuery ’11 Chosen for the position of Director of College Counseling in February, Mr. Brian Walter is eager to begin his new job at CHA this fall. Starting in September, he will work alongside Mrs. Krieger and Mrs. Rotay in the college office. Mr. Ayres, current head of college counseling, will retire this June after seven years at CHA. Mr. Walter comes to CHA with a great deal of experience in the field of college admissions. After earning his B.A. in History from Haverford College in 1997 and his MS Ed. in Higher Education Management from the University of Pennsylvania in 2003, he served on the admissions boards of Ursinus College, Haverford College, the University of Pennsylvania Law School, and Princeton University. Drawn to work in college admissions by the opportunities to “work on a campus and be an integral part of a university” and to be “able to select and shape a class for the university,” Mr. Walter looks forward to helping high school students apply to and choose among different colleges. He

stated that his new position will allow him to of “self-discovery” as well. “work closely with high school students and While excited to work with juniors their families as they enter the difficult, yet and seniors in the college process, Mr. Walter ultimately rewarding, college-search process.” also plans to become involved with the CHA community as a whole. ...he served on the admissions “I hope to be a voice for Speaking on his college the school and make a boards of Ursinus College, counseling positive impact on all philosophy, students, not just those Haverford College, the Mr. Walter who I am advising for University of Pennsylvania emphasized college,” he stated. “I the importance plan to work as a coach Law School, and Princeton of “quality and an advisor in an University. communication effort to make CHA a between better place.” students, parents, and the college counseling After stepping on campus for the first office.” He encourages students to “take time earlier this year, Mr. Walter immediately ownership of the process,” but will be there noticed “the pride that the students take in their to provide “accurate and realistic guidance to school,” and the “great sense of community.” students and parents.” Mr. Walter envisions He appreciates “the quality of the people [he] the college counseling office as “an open and will be working with,” and foresees a helpful friendly place, where students know they will and productive stay as the Director of College find a caring, wise, and honest voice.” Even Counseling at CHA. We look forward to his though the college selection process is difficult arrival in the fall. and challenging for both parents and students alike, Mr. Walter feels as if it should be a time

Catholic School Closings in Philadelphia Region Alex deBerardinis ’12

enrollments call for. They were once filled to the brim with high school students during In the past year, a flurry of Catholic the baby boom. Today, however, Cardinal School closings hit the Philadelphia region. Dougherty has 642 students in a building Last October it was announced that Cardinal capable of holding 2,000. In Dougherty and Northeast Catholic, two large recent years, the number of schools with rich histories, would close at the high school students enrolled end of the school year. More recently it was in Catholic schools has announced that two more Catholic schools, been declining. According Saint Joseph’s Parish School and Stella Maris to the U.S. Department of Parish School, would close as well. While Education’s National Center these two schools are not as large or wellfor Education Statistics, public known as Cardinal Dougherty and Northeast school enrollment is predicted Catholic, their closing is the continuation of to increase by as much as an unfortunate 9%, whereas trend for the the enrollment With declining Archdiocese of in private and Philadelphia. schools enrollments and rising parochial With is expected to costs, the Archdiocese declining decline by 2%. enrollments and One of the immediate reasons for has been forced to rising costs, the this decline in Catholic school Archdiocese make more efficient use enrollment is the economic has been forced downturn. In these harsh of its resources. to make more economic times, parents have efficient use of become less willing to pay for its resources. education for their children. Even Cardinal Dougherty and Northeast Catholic as families become more willing to choose both have fewer than half the students their public schools, private schools have been

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forced to raise their tuitions as they too struggle in the economic downturn. While the economy is certainly a large factor in these Catholic school closings, it is not the sole reason behind them. The Archdiocese of Philadelphia has consolidated or closed 27 schools since 2005, a few years before the economy took a turn for the worse. It has been made known that for the past five to ten years, alumni have to a large extent kept the schools afloat financially. Whatever the reasons behind the difficulties of these Archdiocese schools to keep their doors open, the poor financial state of these schools has caused a scare for other parochial and private schools in the area. Facing similar problems as Cardinal Dougherty and Northeast Catholic, let us hope that CHA and other schools in the area are able to remain financially solvent.


volume MMXI,

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Chestnut Hill Academy, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

June 2010

2010 Commencement and Prize Day Awards COMMENCEMENT AWARDS Alumni Gold Medal Ibraheim M. Campell Alumni Silver Medal Daniel A. DiIulio Gilbert Haven Fall Memorial Scholarship Award Anthony M. Gacita Headmaster’s Award Janet Giovinazzo h’01 SPECIAL CITATIONS American Mathematics Competition 12th grade Daniel A. DiIulio 10th grade George Kunkel American Chemical Society Award Jeffrey Ng Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Medal for Excellence in Math and Science Iain G. Kuo CHA Fathers Award Brendan J. Plunkett Chestnut Hill Fathers Club Brett A. Flannery

The Student Guide Association Award Pearce F. M. Lockwood The Multicultural Students’ Association Award Ibraheim M. Campbell

Honors in Latin-Classical Language John S. Canning Anthony M. Gacita

Robert Magliano h’06 Peer Tutoring Award Ryan T. Ansel Anthony M. Gacita

Honors in French Michael E. Nagelberg

Honors for Senior Projects Ryan T. Ansel Gordon W. Anthony Robert L. Ervin III Anthony M. Gacita Andrew J. Kraft

Honors in Engineering, Computer Science, and Technology Robert L. Ervin III

Student Government President’s Award Reuben G. Treatman

Honors in Community Service Samuel B. Brenman

The J. L. Patterson Cup Ibraheim M. Campbell

COLLEGE BOOK AWARDS

The Graham–Franklin Lantern Award Daniel A. DiIulio The Hutchinson K. Fairman Memorial Award Richard D. Bilger Yearbook Dedication John J. Plunkett h’92 DEPARTMENTAL HONORS

The Joseph L. Castle ’50 Comcast Scholarship William A. Ford-Conway

Honors in Two Dimensional Art J. Tate Sager

National Merit Scholarship Award Commended John D. Anthony John S. Canning

Honors in Three Dimensional Art Matthew J. Fink C. Griffin Horter Andrew N. Moss

WPVI – Best in Class John S. Canning

Honors in English Ethan Y. Wang

ACTIVITY AWARDS

Honors in History Ethan Y. Wang

Off Stage Rob Ervin, Jr. h’08

Honors in Instrumental Music C. Dylan Ward Honors in Vocal Music Ryder G. Harman Pearce F. M. Lockwood

President of Student Government John N. McNiff

Philadelphia Inquirer Citizen Award C. Dylan Ward

Players Cup Dramatics Award On Stage Vincent G. Dutton Benjamin Morse Charles F. Trulear

Honors in Spanish Edward J. McCrossen, Jr.

The Virginia Club of Philadelphia Award Gregory C. Kozemchak The Harvard Prize Book Edward H. Dalglish Michael A. Fuery Rhode Island School of Design Award Timothy H. Bailey Yale Book Prize Iain G. Kuo J. Tate Sager FACULTY/PARENT AWARDS Special Recognition Award John J. Plunkett h’92 William E. Shuttleworth Honorary Award D. Stanley Parker ’68 Honorary Alumni Daniel R. Brewer h’10 Patricia M. Mootz, h’10 Lawrence G. Theuer h’10 W. Wesley Winant II h’10

Honors in Mathematics Anthony M. Gacita Honors in Science Anthony M. Gacita

Chestnut Hill Academy Recognition Award Robert J. Keyes Langdon W. Harris III Award Dr. Andrew Lubell    R. Douglas Caplan                                               

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Chestnut Hill Academy, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

James F. McGlinn Award Gerald Boyle Cheryl Fennessy

SCHOLARSHIPS The Daniel Webster Charles Memorial Scholarship Alex deBerardinis

The Edward C. Rorer Faculty of Promise Award Stephanie R. Booker Sarah J. W. McDowell The Landreth Award William J. Dorner, Sr. Corning Pearson Service Award Anthony M. Zane ’48 . Trustee Fellowship Kimberly A. Sivick

The Robert A. Kingsley Scholarship Daniel A. DiIulio C. Griffin Horter John N. McNiff

DEEDED AWARDS

The Elliston Perot Walker Teaching Excellence Award Sheri S. Melcher Thomas Sayre Ambler Fellowship Mark Davies

Edward Morris McIlvaine Memorial Scholarship Andrew A. Ansel

The Franklin D. Sauveur Memorial Award Ian F. Caplan The Garrett D. Pagon Award Jeffrey Ng Daniel P. Trulear The Lawrence R. Mallery Cup C. Dylan Ward The Christopher Fraser Carpenter Memorial Award Richard D. Bilger

The Class of 1959 Award Mark T. Anspach J. Carson Mutch Dustin M. Wilson Graham F. Masker Michael E. Nagelberg Ethan Y. Wang The Edward Savage Memorial Award Robert L. Ervin III Gordon W. Anthony The Martin Henry Dawson Memorial Brendan J. Plunkett Five Stripes Award 9th grade Alec Horter Timothy D. Ogle 10th grade Dean J. Kroker CHA Special Merit Award William A. Ford-Conway Vincent G. Dutton Ryan T. Ansel

2009-2010 Cum Laude Inductees

L to r: Michael Nagelberg, Ryan Ansel, Ibraheim Campbell, Dylan Tracy, Ethan Wang, Anthony Gacita, Daniel DiIulio, Michael Fuery, Griffin Horter, Gregory Kozemchak, Iain Kuo, Todd Cramer, and John Canning 7

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Chestnut Hill Academy, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

Where Are They Bound? Class of 2010 College Choices Peter Adubato Lafayette College Ryan Ansel Davidson College Gordon Anthony Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute John Anthony Northwestern Preparatory School (California) Nicholas Auerbach Trinity College Timothy Bailey Savannah College of Art and Design Evan Booker University of Pennsylvania Samuel Brenman Colgate University Ibraheim Campbell Northwestern University John Canning Dartmouth College Patrick Connaghan University of the Sciences in Philadelphia Todd Cramer California Institute of Technology Thomas Devlin Delaware Valley College Vincent Dutton Eckerd College William Emery IV Trinity College Robert Ervin III Pennsylvania State University, University Park Michael Fink Drexel University (Mechanical Engineering) Robert Fink University of Maryland, College Park William Ford-Conway University of Southern California School of Cinematic Arts Anthony Gacita Johns Hopkins University Andrew Greenspon Colorado College Ryder Harman Indiana University at Bloomington Patrick Hawkins Pennsylvania State University, Abington Erik Hubbard University of Pittsburgh Keenan Kline Syracuse University Andrew Kraft Naval Academy Preparatory School Matthew Levin Pennsylvania State University, University Park Greg Lobanov Drexel University Pearce Lockwood Davidson College Jonathan McAllister University of Maryland, College Park Edward McCrossen, Jr. Georgetown University Benjamin Morse The University of Texas, Austin Samuel Morse University of Vermont Michael Nagelberg University of Rochester Robert Petrushansky La Salle University Brendan Plunkett Pennsylvania State University, University Park Justin Purnell-Anglin University of Pennsylvania Matthew Schreffler Roanoke College Zachary Schweitzer Gap Year George Smith Temple University Brendan Spearing Fairfield University William Standish St. Lawrence University Ryan Stapleton Drexel University John Tordoff Indiana University of Pennsylvania Dylan Tracy Vanderbilt University Shane Trainor Temple University Edward Trocky III Indiana University of Pennsylvania Charles Trulear Howard University Cameron Vass University of Pittsburgh Ethan Wang Indiana University of Pennsylvania Dylan Ward Princeton University

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Editor in Chief Dan DiIulio

Editor of Layout Richard Bilger

Junior Editor Iain Kuo

Staff

Drew Ansel Joe Cozza Michael Fuery Griffin Horter George Kunkel Iain Kuo Tim Menninger Andrew Moss Jeffrey Ng Jamil Poole

Photography

Richard Bilger Stephen Skeel

Advisors

Mr. W. Wesley Winant Mrs. Deidra Lyngard

June 2010


Campus Lantern_June 2010