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WJ Washington C O L L E G E

Jefferson M A G A Z I N E

Legacy Carrying on a

Bright new banners line the campus walkways at W&J, greeting students and visitors with the word “welcome” in 10 different languages. To learn about the steps W&J is taking to become a more global campus, turn to page 5.

On the cover The first women of W&J become acquainted with today’s female students during Homecoming weekend in October. The reunion highlighted a celebration marking 40 years of co-education and other firsts at the College. To read about their stories, turn to page 8. Pictured clockwise from the top are Katy Rowley ’11, Breanna Smith ’11, Joanne Ladley ’74, Ruth Riesenman, Ashley Briggs ’11 and Louise Ross ’74.

WJ Washington C O L L E G E

Jefferson M A G A Z I N E






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Proud to be platinum The summer 2010 issue of W&J Magazine took home the MarCom platinum award from the Association of Marketing & Communication Professionals. Also earning platinum awards in the magazine/education institution category were Carnegie Mellon University and the University of Pittsburgh.


class notes


honor roll of donors


president’s message

The power of reinvention

Washington & Jefferson College Magazine

Throughout its rich and storied history, Washington & Jefferson College has never been afraid of change. In fact, change is something that our College has embraced willingly in order to maintain its reputation as an undergraduate institution of prominence.

Executive Editor



Associate Editor ROBERT REID

Contributors SHAUNNA BALLARD ’12

President Tori Haring-Smith (left) welcomes former administrators Howard Burnett, president, and Ruth Riesenman, assistant dean, back to campus for a co-education celebration at Homecoming.

Starting in the 18th century, when young men were called away to fight in the Civil War, two rival colleges, Washington and Jefferson, combined to form one united W&J. When enrollment shrank again during World War II, reaching a low of 130 students, W&J opened its doors to veterans with the passing of the GI Bill, gradually returning to its normal size. Forty years ago, when the College was faced with particularly difficult financial times in the wake of the Vietnam War, W&J was required to reinvent itself once again.


The decision to become a co-educational institution in 1970 was not an easy one, I am sure. While W&J was joining the ranks of Yale, Princeton and Williams, all of which were admitting their first classes of women, there were many questions in the minds of the faculty, alumni and trustees of how this change would affect the reputation of the College. Could the College find jobs for its female graduates? Would the men study more to compete with the women, or would they be more distracted? Despite these concerns, W&J forged ahead in welcoming women to the campus, and that strategic decision saved the College.


The year 1970 proved to be a transformational time for W&J. In addition to going “co-ed,” the College inaugurated its 10th president, Howard J. Burnett, and adopted an innovative academic calendar that introduced faculty and students to a January Intersession term. The Presidents also produced their first championship-winning football team since joining the regional Presidents’ Athletic Conference in 1958, giving W&J students—male and female alike—something to celebrate. To commemorate the significance of these milestones, W&J held a special event during Homecoming weekend that reunited those alumni and administrators who played key roles in making 1970 such a remarkable year. It was a memorable reunion that brought back President Burnett and Deans Fred Frank and Ruth Riesenman, the first female staff member hired at W&J. Members of the first class of women rekindled the deep bonds of friendship they formed at W&J by poring over memories of their college days, and the 1970 Presidents returned to the football field amid sounds of cheering and applause from alumni and students. While the campus that these individuals returned to in October was certainly different from the campus they called home 40 years ago, the core of W&J’s enterprise has not changed. We will continue to adapt to the evolving needs of society, as we have done throughout history, but at heart, we will continue to be what we always have been—a place where earnest students and dedicated faculty and staff work together to ensure the success of our graduates. Everything we do—from our small classes to our Magellan Project to our eagerness to welcome new groups of students to campus—is designed to challenge our students and to produce, as our mission statement promises, men and women of uncommon integrity, competence and maturity who are responsible citizens and lifelong learners. This will never change. It is the W&J way.







Editorial Assistant Student Assistants ALLY GILMORE ’12 MICHELE KRASNESKY ’12 GEORGIA SCHUMACHER ’10



W&J Magazine, published twice a year by the Office of Communications, highlights alumni and campus news about and of interest to more than 20,000 alumni and friends of the College. To receive additional copies or back issues, please call 724-223-6531 or e-mail

Letters to the Editor W&J welcomes feedback from readers regarding the magazine or topics related to the College. Submissions may be edited for style, length and clarity. E-mail us at or mail a letter to: Editor, W&J Magazine Office of Communications Washington & Jefferson College 60 S. Lincoln Street Washington, PA 15301

Noted & Quoted “The college has set an ambitious goal of eliminating greenhouse gases entirely, and we look forward to working together so that this plan becomes a reality.” SHAWN M. GARVIN, ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY1





“They not only made a significant contribution to my education, but


I don’t know that there are a lot of places where you get that opportunity.” GERALD LEE MOROSCO ’813

“Even if you are in downtown Paris, if you are alone, it is different.” Too many kids are growing up in “insulated and scheduled environments.” TORI HARING-SMITH, PH.D., PRESIDENT4


“We see this program as a ‘College without walls,’


situation for W&J, the public schools in the area, and their teachers, students and parents.”



2 “Boldly, NFL’s boss embraces change; as labor talks loom, he is reshaping the league,” John Saraceno, USA Today, Dec. 27, 2010. 3 “Newsmaker: Gerald Lee Morosco,” Mike Wereschagin, Pittsburgh Tribune-Review, Dec. 2, 2010 4 “From Campus to Earthquake Zone: Why so many more students are choosing to study in the most remote areas of the world,” Eve Conant, Newsweek: Finding the Right College for You, Fall 2010 5 “Themed residence hall opens at W&J,” Dawn Goodman, Washington (Pa.) Observer-Reporter, Dec. 29, 2010 6 “Collaborative program at W&J to train local master teachers,”, Nov. 8, 2010





1 “W&J stresses environmental sustainability,” Eleanor Chute, Pittsburgh Post-Gazette, Jan. 19, 2011

7 “Washington and Jefferson coach can endure success,” Gary Brown,, Aug. 24, 2010 8 “Trip to learn about culture becomes journey of self-discovery,” Kathleen Ganster, Pittsburgh Post-Gazette, Oct. 7, 2010



W&J news By the Numbers: MAGELLAN PROJECT This past summer, more students than ever participated in the Magellan Project, traveling from Ecuador to Egypt, from Indianapolis to D.C., and many places in between. Here is a quick glimpse into some of their life-changing experiences.


Size in millimeters of probe used by Bridget Piko ’11 at Radboud University in the Netherlands

Five Thousand Altitude in feet of Monteverde, a Costa Rican town where Alexander Zoretich ’12 was a medical volunteer



Pairs of shoes Morgan Link ’13 donated to orphans in Ghana

Continents visited by this year’s participants



People per day at the World Expo in Shanghai, attended by Amirah Polite ’13 and Jin Wang ’13




Patients in the Dominican Republic treated by a team that included Nicholas Tyger ’12

Forbes ranks W&J top school in region At number 100 on Forbes magazine’s list of “America’s Best Colleges,” Washington & Jefferson College is the highest-rated institution in Western Pennsylvania, moving up 17 spots from last year. “Our overall ranking, particularly looking at our jump from last year, is exciting because of the criteria Forbes uses to determine the rankings—placing emphasis on areas like student satisfaction and post-graduate success, areas that are important to us,” President Tori Haring-Smith, Ph.D., said. The Center for College Affordability and Productivity, in conjunction with Forbes, compiled the list of 600 undergraduate institutions based on postgraduate success, student debt, four-year graduation rate and competitive awards.



National recognition for W&J has not stopped there. The College also is featured in the 2011 edition of Fiske Guide to Colleges, profiling 300 of the “best and most interesting” colleges and universities in the country. Among the nation’s best-selling college publications, Fiske helps students and families discover the real personality of a school based on its student body, academics, social life and financial aid. “Wannabe doctors and lawyers would be well-advised to give Washington & Jefferson College a look,” the publication states. “This small Pennsylvania college is renowned for its pre-professional programs and graduates are almost guaranteed acceptance into medical or health-related graduate programs. Classes remain small here and, despite the

somewhat rural location, students enjoy an active social life thanks to a hearty Greek scene and the nearby city of Pittsburgh.” In addition, W&J’s acclaimed Magellan Project was singled out by Newsweek in a piece titled, “From Campus to Earthquake Zone: Why so many more students are choosing to study in the most remote areas of the world.” Released this fall, the publication quotes Haring-Smith and Whitney Sims-Rucker ’13, who traveled to The Gambia last summer to research how the country’s recent legislation has helped empower Gambian women.

W&J education expands far beyond campus boundaries Washington & Jefferson College is sending more students out into the world than ever before, according to the latest figures from the Institute of International Education. With 220 students studying abroad in 2009-10, W&J boasts the 26th highest participation rate among baccalaureate institutions in the country. In return, W&J is attracting more international students to its campus, increasing the number of foreign exchange students from five to 33 in just four years.

“While most colleges provide these kinds of international experiences for their students, W&J does more.”


“We are becoming a global campus,” President Tori Haring-Smith, Ph.D., said. “Students from South America, Europe, Asia, Africa and the Middle East live and learn with our American students, bringing a global perspective to the residence halls and classrooms.” Haring-Smith says that the benefits of being part of an international campus are significant. “The friendships they form here become the foundation for international understanding, as well as the basis for business networking relationships in the future.” To continue this effort, W&J is teaming up with other regional schools interested in increasing international student enrollment and retention by 10 percent in the next five years. Called the GlobalPittsburgh Education Partnership, the consortium of 11 institutions includes Carlow, Chatham, Duquesne, Robert Morris and West Virginia Universities, among others. “The exchange students who have come to W&J have had good experiences, which has a sort of snowball effect in generating additional interest from students around the world,” Traci Fruehauf,

director of global education at W&J, said. Under Haring-Smith’s leadership, W&J has increased its number of study abroad programs from four to 40, giving students more opportunities to take their education overseas. “Our students are venturing out across the globe as well,” Haring-Smith said. “They travel with W&J faculty during our January Intersession term to learn about theater in England, study the real estate market in China, research the chemistry of perfume in Paris, or explore the politics of East Africa.” Students also can choose to spend a semester or a year studying at a foreign university or plan their own travels through the award-winning Magellan Project. “While most colleges provide these kinds of international experiences for their students, W&J does more,” Haring-Smith said.

Jordan Stanley ’11 and Kaitlyn Ogilvie ’12 take in the view from the Great Wall of China, where they traveled this past summer with Yongsheng Wang, Ph.D., assistant professor of economics.

On campus, W&J has formed an international-themed residence hall, offering both international students and students interested in studying abroad a community in which to live together. Filled to capacity, the house already is in demand among W&J students. “The International House has the potential of being the center for all things international on campus,” H.J. Manzari, Ph.D., associate professor of Spanish, said. “I would love for this to become a space where our Magellan Project students give talks, where we hold Fulbright and Rotary International Fellowship sessions, and where we offer scholars a chance to speak to and interact with our students.” – ROBERT REID

GETTING A CHARGE OUT OF MAGNETS Bridget Piko ’11 performs research in nuclear magnetic resonance chemistry at Radboud University, a leading research institution in the Netherlands. She worked alongside world-class researchers on projects using extremely rare equipment, from microscopic-sized probes to large, high-frequency magnets. “Not only did this project further my knowledge of NMR, but it allowed for my personal growth and development,” she said. “Taking in the landscape of a different territory is not only empowering, but allows for awakened senses when you return to your home country.”





Texas teens blaze trails at W&J They hail from a close-knit, Hispanic community where family means “pretty much everything,” and from a challenging high school environment where days begin early, in the classroom, and end late, at home, with piles of schoolwork. Luis Amaro, Elizabeth Martinez, Steven Perez and Metzli Rivera are graduates of the YES Prep Public Schools system in Houston and members of Washington & Jefferson College’s newest freshman class. They are the first YES Prep students to attend W&J as part of the College’s IMPACT Partnership with the district, which provides YES Prep students with academic opportunities and support, as well as better access to college. The four students place a great deal of importance on studying, living on a small campus, and developing relationships with those close to them, including one another. While the Houston area remains home, W&J seems to be filling in nicely as their second one.

“W&J is what I want from a college,” Perez said. “I was planning on getting away from Houston, nothing too far, but nowhere too close. I was looking at schools in Texas, but I thought, ‘why not broaden my horizons?’ I came across W&J because it is an IMPACT school. I visited and it was small, like my high school campus. I realize I made a good choice coming to W&J.” Perez said YES Prep prepared him well for the academic challenges of college. As a student at YES Prep since sixth grade, he would attend class from 7:30 a.m. to 5:45 p.m. It was routine to do homework until 11 p.m. or midnight. Each student gives a lot of credit to the teachers at YES Prep, who often would provide cell phone numbers to their students so they could be contacted in the evening and on the weekends. “The work ethic of the teachers at these campuses is amazing,” Alton Newell, vice president for enrollment at W&J, said. “You walk in the door of one of these campuses and you can tell there is a seriousness and a purpose about education.”

“W&J is what I want from a college. I was looking at schools in Texas, but I thought, ‘why not broaden my horizons?’”


Martinez joined each of the students in admitting that she has more free time at W&J than she did at YES Prep. When she first arrived at W&J, she often heard students talk about their classes and the amount of homework they were given. Martinez said she was prepared. “The hard thing is actually managing your time,” she said. “Here I have a class in the morning and then five hours of free time and I’m then back to class again.”

Four members of the class of 2014 hail from YES Prep Public Schools in Houston. Pictured from left are Metzli Rivera, Elizabeth Martinez, Luis Amaro and Steven Perez.



After one semester, the students quickly are becoming a part of the W&J community, getting involved in organizations like the Black Student Union, J-Walkers, Green Club and the Student Government Association, as well as athletics and intramural sports. Amaro already is making a mark as founder of the Latino Club.

At YES Prep, these students, all IMPACT scholars near the top of their class, were thought of as individuals who easily could succeed in the transition to a college more than 1,200 miles away from home. “I actually applied to more than 15 schools, most of them in Texas,” Martinez said. “I came across W&J from my guidance counselor. I came to visit and I liked the school.” In regards to the size of the student body, Amaro added, “There are enough people here that it does not feel small, that I do not feel claustrophobic.” Newell, who has visited YES Prep several times, immediately noticed its similarities to W&J. “We certainly realized that YES Prep and W&J share many common characteristics,” he said. “When they told me about their experience at YES Prep, it all kept coming back to family, community and knowing everybody, similar to the community here at W&J.” In fact, Newell takes that into consideration as he recruits YES Prep students. “I am not just recruiting students. I am recruiting their families as well,” he said. YES Prep Public Schools exist to increase the number of low-income Houstonians who graduate from four-year colleges and to help them compete in the global marketplace. The free, open-enrollment public school system serves 3,500 students across seven schools, with mascots that include wizards, trailblazers, explorers and mavericks. Newell would add “pioneers” to that list of descriptions. “This is the first group, and as always with pioneers, it is a little tougher. These students are groundbreakers,” Newell said. “They will be our ambassadors. No question about it.” While the students have not yet declared majors, they are enjoying the liberal arts experience by taking a variety of classes. Perez, who worked for Marathon Oil in Houston learning from and asking questions of corporate officials, was thinking about becoming a business major, and Amaro, who was considering pre-health, is now considering law school. “The key is to find something you are not only good at, but passionate about,” Newell advised. For now, the students are passionate about being freshmen at W&J. “I love it here. I love the fact that it is family-oriented,” Rivera said. “Our high school did a great job preparing us for college because I did not notice a big difference coming here. I know I made the right choice.” – ROBERT REID

Art students showcase work at renowned gallery Future lawyers converge at W&J Aspiring attorneys from colleges and universities across the region gathered at the Washington County Courthouse in October to participate in the first-ever Founding Fathers Invitational, hosted by the Washington & Jefferson College mock trial team. W&J students competed against teams from Fordham University, Swarthmore College, University of Pennsylvania and Villanova University, winning three of eight trials. More than 40 lawyers from the Washington County Bar Association donated their time to the two-day event, including team adviser and local attorney James McCune. “Mock trials are a huge advantage to students if they want to become trial lawyers,” said McCune, who also coaches teams at the high school level.

Pat Maloney has been a faculty member in the art department at Washington & Jefferson College for more than three decades, and to her knowledge, this is a first. “I believe this is the first time in the history of the College that the art department has ever had a class invited to exhibit their work in a professional gallery,” she said. Nine students from Maloney’s advanced ceramics class, as well as Maloney herself, were invited to exhibit their work at The Clay Place in Carnegie, Pa. It is a gallery where Maloney has taken her students to visit for many years. In December, thanks to an invitation from gallery owner Elvira Peake, Maloney and her students experienced the gallery as artists, displaying their talents to the region.

Art by Rosanna Tsatie ’13

“The Clay Place is one of the most prestigious ceramic art galleries in the United States,” Maloney said. “Artists who have been invited to exhibit their work there include Toshiko Takaezu, Val Cushing and Kirk Mangus.” The students’ exhibit, titled “W&J Potters: An Homage to Elvira,” showcased pieces that, in some cases, held personal meaning to the artists. One of those artists was Valerie Bott ’12 who displayed candlestick holders she designed in honor of high school friends who have passed away. “This was the first time my work has been on display anywhere,” she said. According to student artist Joanna Krause ’12, the opportunity forced all of the students to work even harder in the classroom. Maloney noticed, saying that each of them “took it up a notch with their ideas, going beyond what they feel they can do.” She added, “They are students, but they are artists. I am really proud of them. This is about their art.”


Douglas Cannon ’12, president of the W&J mock trial team, served as lead prosecuting counsel during the opening trial. “I was pleased with how the W&J teams performed at this event, particularly since it was so early in the season,” he said. According to Cannon, the team is being invited to more events against high-level opponents, giving future W&J lawyers valuable courtroom experience. “These trials will help students in so many ways in the courtroom, particularly when it comes to improving their self-confidence and communication skills,” McCune said.

“Mock trials are a huge advantage to students if they want to become trial lawyers.” – JAMES MCCUNE, ATTORNEY AND TEAM ADVISER

THINKING OUTSIDE THE CUBE Hope Snyder ’14 helps Corrine Knop ’14 solve the Rubik’s cube with the help of the textbook, “The Cube: The Ultimate Guide to the World’s Bestselling Puzzle.” The students enrolled in an Intersession course that uses puzzles and card tricks to teach mathematic permutations. The class is taught by Michael Woltermann, Ph.D., professor of mathematics, who promises students that they will be able to solve the Rubik’s cube at the end of the three-week term. “These puzzles drive many people crazy, but can be solved pretty easily with a little mathematical background,” he said.




Carrying on a


The College’s first women connect with some of today’s accomplished female students. Pictured clockwise from the top are Katy Rowley ’11, Breanna Smith ’11, Joanne Ladley ’74, Ruth Riesenman, Ashley Briggs ’11 and Louise Ross ’74.

hough it was family history that first brought Katy Rowley ’11 to Washington & Jefferson College—her grandfather

graduated from W&J in 1949—it was the close-knit campus community that sold her on the decision to become a President. “As soon as I set foot on campus, that was it for me,” she said. “I fell in love immediately.”



The strong attraction Rowley felt toward the College drove her to apply early; and while the honors student could have had her pick of schools, W&J was the only school where she wanted to apply. Now in her senior year, the English major, who serves as president of the Student Government Association and aspires to go to law school, hasn’t looked back. “I enjoy being part of a community in which everyone recognizes and supports each other, and I instantly got that feeling when I came here,” she said. “I knew W&J could provide me with opportunities that other schools just couldn’t.”

“So much change was going on in 1970 that not just one change was being focused upon. Everyone was finding their way…It was really about putting one foot in front of the other.” – JOANNE LADLEY ’74

At W&J, opportunities are abundant for Rowley and her classmates, who can choose from more than 30 majors, compete in one of 24 sports programs, and study abroad in more than 25 countries. The College even gives students the opportunity to design their own majors and plan their own travels if their ambitions exceed the College’s offerings.

In the end, Riesenman’s ability to adapt to change, a skill she honed while working with students at Kent State during the height of the civil rights and women’s movements, made her the ideal candidate for the job. She was offered the position and began work in August, with just a month to prepare for the arrival of the first class of women.

With such an impressive range of options, it is hard to believe that just 40 years ago, attending W&J would not have been a possibility for a go-getter like Rowley, because prior to 1970, the College did not admit female students. However, the remarkable strides taken by the initial class of 116 women at W&J opened up doors of opportunity for today’s young women to enter with confidence.

One of those women was Louise Kirkpatrick Ross ’74, who had her eyes set on Bucknell University until December of her senior year when her family learned that W&J was going “co-ed.”

Uncommon Women Ruth Riesenman never intended on being a pioneer. The headstrong graduate student was more interested in earning her doctorate degree. But in the summer of 1970, when she accepted the position of associate dean of student personnel at W&J, Riesenman became the first woman administrator at the historically all-male institution. It was an opportunity that almost didn’t happen for Riesenman. Just days before she was scheduled to interview for the position at W&J with Dean Fred Frank, unthinkable tragedy struck the Kent State University campus where she worked, killing four students and wounding nine. Riesenman, who still gets the chills when talking about what happened that fateful day, recalls being bused off campus to safety and calling Frank to cancel the interview at W&J. Ten days later, while on a mandatory leave-of-absence from Kent State, Riesenman finally arrived on the Washington, Pa., campus, where a demonstration was taking place in response to the shootings. “When Dean Frank got that quelled, we started interviewing. I met with administrators, faculty members and student government representatives,” she said. “I was on campus from 9 in the morning to 11 at night interviewing.”

“I was in the car before I knew what hit me,” she said. “When I visited the campus, it was a bleak, winter day, but I found the atmosphere so welcoming. I came away with the sense that they really wanted women to come to the College, and it just sort of raised W&J above the rest of the schools where I was applying.”

Finding Their Way The first female students at W&J were not welcomed quietly by their alma mater; rather, they were received by fellow students and faculty with mixed reactions of celebration and contempt. Members of Alpha Tau Omega, one of the 12 fraternities on campus, hung a banner across The Commons that declared, “ATO welcomes co-eds”—a message that later was contrasted by one that read, “Co-eds go home.” A Red & Black headline that positively referred to the transition as “a new beginning,” was challenged by a staff reporter who questioned the impact of the changing student body on the reputation of the school. Pointing to pictures of George Washington and Thomas Jefferson hanging in the lobby of Old Main, the student quipped, “Their mouths seem to be clamped a little more grimly these days.”

Her future classmate, Joanne Ladley ’74, was on the waiting list at Dickinson when she received a letter from W&J inviting her to apply. “It was clear that the College was very tuned into getting as many women as they could to join, and I loved it,” she said.

Though controversial, the women’s arrival was not the only change taking place at W&J in 1970. The College also was preparing to inaugurate its 10th president, Howard J. Burnett, and adopting a curriculum that featured an additional, one-course term in January known as “Intersession.”

Ross admits that the College’s transition from all-male to co-educational also played a role in her decision. “It gave W&J an exciting, added dimension,” she said. “I guess that’s why they call us ‘uncommon women.’ We looked for something added to the college experience that wasn’t ordinary.”

“The school transformed that year,” Ladley said. “So much change was going on in 1970 that not just one change was being focused upon. Everyone was finding their way. President Burnett was finding his way. The faculty was with the new curriculum. It was really about putting one foot in front of the other.”

The “welcoming atmosphere” that attracted Ross and Ladley to W&J 40 years ago still appeals to young women today. When Breanna Smith ’11 visited W&J for a scholarship weekend event, President Tori Haring-Smith, Ph.D., spoke to the visiting group of prospective students. “I thought it was fantastic that the president of the College would take the time to talk to a bunch of students who might not even come to W&J,” she said. “I think that sold me on my decision. You can give me the numbers on faculty/student ratios and everything like that, but witnessing that kind of personal attention first-hand was something special.”

Initial efforts to integrate the male and female students took place three short weeks after the first day of classes in preparation for Homecoming weekend. A cheerleading squad was formed, co-headed by Ladley, and a Homecoming court was elected, presenting a woman candidate nominated by the freshman class. While the Presidents emerged victorious in the football game against Bethany College that weekend, the overall event ignited some upset among the women who felt excluded from the festivities hosted by their male classmates. One of the more outspoken young women voiced her opinions in the Red & Black, writing, WASHINGTON & JEFFERSON COLLEGE


“Unfortunately, the weekend with its parties and dances did not meet expectations. In fact, it left many disgusted and disillusioned about the social activities of this school.” An offended upperclassman responded, “Fraternity parties are a W&J habit—a way of life. W&J co-eds are neither a way of life nor a habit, yet.” While the men may not have considered their female classmates to be “habits,” they could not argue that their presence quickly was generating change within the male-dominated community. According to Ladley, this proved to be “quite an adjustment” for the upperclassmen who did not sign up for a co-educational experience when they applied to W&J. “The men were used to working very hard through the week and playing very hard on the

Joanne Ladley ’74 Business owner and entrepreneur

weekend,” she said. “They weren’t distracted during the week because there were no women here. They didn’t know what to do with us. They didn’t know how to live with women all the time, let alone compete with us in the classroom.” With eight men for every one woman on campus, the social scene continued to heavily rely on fraternity life. Yet the women rejected the idea of forming sororities. “We just laughed when they talked about sororities, because there was no way you were going to break us up,” Ladley said. “We stuck together.” In a 1974 Red & Black article, one of the students asserted that the enrollment of women at W&J was “too diversified to put any number of them into one group.” It was not until 1979 that two sororities established chapters at W&J. Today, that number has grown to four.

Now with Greek female participation at nearly 40 percent, young women are free to enjoy the social benefits that sororities offer, but feel no pressure to join. “Those kinds of organizations, regardless of gender association, just have not been a part of who I am,” Rowley said. “I have a lot of friends who are in sororities, so I don’t have anything against them—it’s just not me.” Ashley Briggs ’11 chose to join a sorority her freshman year to expand her friendship base. Yet she adds that fraternities and sororities do not dominate social life at W&J. “Over the years, I feel the school has done a great job of providing other activities for us,” she said. “Being Greek is definitely not the only thing to do here.” Ladley thinks that their outlooks are fantastic. “It’s so refreshing to see a student like Katy who knew that sororities ‘weren’t her,’ so she was comfortable saying that she wanted to do something else,” she said. “You have to know yourself in order to do that. And it sounds as if today’s students really do.”

Pioneers of Change As the integration of women began to alter the social culture at W&J in 1970, it also generated a heightened sense of competition in the classroom. The freshman women adapted well to the College’s challenging curriculum, which offered courses that had remained largely unchanged from previous terms. “I think the administration accepted that if they were going to have females come to campus, then there was absolutely no reason that we couldn’t achieve the same things the men could if we went about the same path,” Ross said.

Louise Kirkpatrick Ross ’74 First elected female trustee at W&J

Ruth Riesenman First female administrator at W&J

Riesenman remembers when one particularly motivated young woman—now a nationally recognized pediatrician—visited her office early in the semester to discuss the classes she was taking. “She was telling me that the professors posted their grades on the wall using only their last names and first initials,” she said. “One day, when they were all standing around and looking at their grades, the men were complaining that one of the students was ruining the curve. They thought it was another guy, but that student was actually her. She didn’t say a word.” “It is nice that they only ran the initial,” commented Ladley, who once encountered some opposition on her research proposal from a history professor. “When I told him I wanted to write a paper on the role of women in the Civil War, he said that I wouldn’t be able to find any research to support the topic. I said that I would do my best,” she recalled. “To his credit, three weeks later when he handed out the papers, he stopped in front of my desk and said, ‘This is the best paper in the class.’ And he handed it to me.” Continuing the research focus on women that Ladley championed 40 years ago is Smith, a senior who is majoring in English and history.



“There was absolutely no reason that we couldn’t achieve the same things the men could if we went about the same path.” – LOUISE KIRKPATRICK ROSS ’74

“I focus all of my papers on women’s history, no matter what class I’m in,” she said. “In my Civil War class, I wrote about a Southern belle named Mary Chestnut and whether or not she was a feminist. Last semester, in a Buddhist history class, I talked about the patriarchal structure of Buddhist nuns.” Today, students like Smith can choose to minor in gender and women’s studies and enroll in classes taught by a full-time faculty that is nearly 40 percent female, a significant increase from 1970, when the College employed just four female faculty members. However, if a student wanted to pursue an unconventional opportunity not offered in those earlier years, Ross adds, “They never discouraged us from trying, and I appreciated that. It was an evolution. If they didn’t have something at W&J, it was a chance for us to make a change.” That is why Ladley ignored her male classmates’ warnings that she would not be able to participate in a foreign policy semester at American University in Washington, D.C. “They said that W&J doesn’t have programs like that. But when I presented the information to my professor, he encouraged me to go, and I did,” she said. “The College didn’t have anything for women when we got there. We went ahead and created our own opportunities.” A German major with a passion for traveling, Ladley also took advantage of Intersession trips to Vienna, Austria, and New York City. These kinds of travels are now an integral part of the W&J learning experience thanks to unique programs like the Magellan Project, which provide funding for students who strive to turn their highest aspirations into reality. As a French and international business major, Briggs was given the opportunity through the Magellan Project to travel to Bordeaux, France, where she studied business trends within the country’s wine industry. To help guide her research, the College connected her with a young alumnus who heads the largest fine wine distribution company in the U.S. “He helped me formulate my project and gave me a little more direction. It was amazing,” she said. “When I came to W&J, I was determined to

study abroad, and it has been a monumental experience for me. I don’t think I’d be the same person I am today otherwise.”

Following Their Footsteps Though it took time for change to come to W&J—the College graduated all-male classes for nearly two centuries—change escalated quickly after the arrival of the initial class of 116 women. Upon returning to campus their sophomore year, the women entered a very different environment than the one that greeted them in 1970.

after not seeing us all summer.” Ross added, “We weren’t the special ‘little dolls’ on campus anymore. After all, we had another class of girls coming in behind us.” So the cycle continues. Since the first class of women stepped foot on campus in 1970, the College has matriculated 40 co-educational classes that are continually evolving in their diversity. Today, W&J is home to a student body that is half male, half female, and includes individuals boasting a wide range of ethnic and geographic backgrounds. Yet after 40 years, the special bond that unites the women of the class of 1974 remains steadfast, and the lessons they took away from their experiences at W&J continue to influence their lives, as well as the lives of students today. At this past Homecoming, after becoming acquainted with accomplished young women like Briggs, Rowley and Smith who are boldly following in the footsteps of those alumnae before them, Ladley concluded, “I appreciate those students who acknowledge what it must have taken for us to open the doors that they’re walking through.” – MEGAN MONAGHAN

“There was a huge difference between freshman and sophomore year,” Ladley said. “When we came back, all of the guys were waiting for us in front of Alexander Hall and giving us huge hugs

Ashley Briggs ’11 Magellan Project participant Katy Rowley ’11 President of SGA Breanna Smith ’11 Editor of Red & Black



“I guess that’s why they call us ‘uncommon women.’ We looked for something added to the college experience that wasn’t ordinary.” – LOUISE KIRKPATRICK ROSS ’74

Women of the class of 1974 are introduced to female student leaders during a special Homecoming weekend celebration.



W&J remembers 1970 as transitional year The year 1970 stands as a milestone in the storied history of Washington & Jefferson College, marking the start of its modern era after nearly two centuries of being an all-male institution. In the spring 1984 issue of the alumni magazine, J.B. Donnelly, professor of history, wrote, “In the 18th century, the present site was selected. In the 19th century, Washington and Jefferson Colleges were united. In this century, the major decision, I contend, was to ‘go co-ed’ in 1970.”

YOU’VE COME A LONG WAY, W&J A look at how the W&J education has changed in 40 years

1970 2010


Howard J. Tori Burnett, Haring-Smith, 10th 12th

Enrollment 976


Male Students

50.5 %

88 %

Female Students 12 %

49.5 %

The possibility of co-education came into focus when the College administration set its sights on increasing enrollment to 1,100. According to the fall 1969 issue of the alumni magazine, a comprehensive report presented to the Development Council detailed trends in admissions. The studies showed that the appeal of all-male and all-female colleges was declining, demonstrating “further the difficulty W&J may face in attracting a sufficient number of qualified students if it remains an all-male college.” It also was suggested that “the social revolution of the 1970s will shift the role of women in our society” and that to isolate the male students from these societal changes was to do them a disservice. After extensive research and serious consideration, the College board of trustees voted Dec. 12, 1969, to authorize the admission of women as undergraduate students, effective September 1970. Newly elected W&J President Howard J. Burnett concurred with the decision to admit women to the College. “Co-education in itself will be a contribution to the educational process…It should result in improved academic performance. Their participation in the life of the College also will grace its activities.” Only 40 years old when chosen to lead the school during a time of widespread changes, Burnett was among the youngest of W&J presidents after George P. Hays in 1870 and J.D. Moffat in 1881. During his 28-year tenure as the College’s 10th president, Burnett played a key role in the integration of women at W&J, instituted an expansive building program, and launched several new academic programs, including the Entrepreneurial Studies Program, Freshman Forum, and cooperative international education programs. The adoption of the 4-1-4 curriculum, also initiated in 1970, was the last major change in the College curriculum and resulted in the academic calendar students are familiar with today. It consisted of two 14-week semesters and a one-month term in January called Intersession. The new term offered students a variety of study opportunities, including trips abroad, interdisciplinary courses, and month-long intensive courses on a specific topic. Among the exciting and challenging courses offered during the first Intersession was a 30-day tour of Greece to study archaeology, painting, sculpture and architecture. For those on campus, an analysis of security exchange markets like the New York Stock Exchange, contemporary song writing, space science, and accounting with the computer were just a few of the 60 courses available. – REBECCA KEENAN, U. GRANT MILLER LIBRARY

Faculty 73 131 Student to Faculty Ratio

13 to 1


$2,000 $34,150

Room and Board

$1,150 $9,280

11 to 1

Academic Majors 13 30 Popular Business/ Major Biology Accounting Fun Intersession Contemporary Art of Course Song Writing Conducting Destination of Choice


The Gambia

Fraternities 12


Sororities 0

4 President Burnett talks with male and female students in front of Old Main in the fall of 1970.



A Firm Foundation Their dedication to Washington & Jefferson College is unwavering. Their passion for teaching is profound. The following four professors have been inspiring W&J students for more than 30 years, honing the young minds of the best and the brightest before sending them out into the world to pursue meaningful careers. On a campus that is continually evolving, the influence of these professors is constant— serving as a foundation on which the College can thrive.

As we pause to reflect on W&J’s rich history—one that changed dramatically 40 years ago with the advent of co-education—we turn to those professors who not only have witnessed the College’s growth, but who have played invaluable roles in its progress. Here are their stories, as told by the young people whom they impact each day—W&J students.


Nicholas Cavoti, Ph.D. Nicholas Cavoti’s small office on the second floor of Dieter-Porter Hall is decorated with dozens of framed photographs. Pictures of his wife, children, colleagues and friends line one wall. They obscure one table completely. However, he keeps his first identification card issued by Washington & Jefferson College in 1971 in his wallet.

though some students find the process nerve-racking. He paces his classrooms with a stack of them and chooses names at random, earning his students’ full attention. “As much as every student sits hoping that their name card somehow got lost, they keep you alert, so I guess he has a pretty good method to his madness,” Jenna Wandrisco ’12 said.

The card’s lamination has peeled up from the corners and colored a slight yellow during the past 39 years. Excluding his silver hair and matured face, the now 65-year-old man looks very much like the 26-year-old in the photo. Today, he still boasts a dress shirt and tie and an engaging, warm smile.

Cavoti understands his students’ anxiety. Early in his career, he was closer in age to his own students than to his fellow faculty members, which intimidated the young professor.

The photo is a fond reminder to Cavoti that W&J has been his only employer throughout his adult life. He has been a professor of psychology since 1971 and the chair of the psychology department since 1984. His devotion to the College is mirrored by his commitment to and enthusiasm for a liberal arts education. He received his undergraduate degree in psychology from Ursinus College, a highly competitive, liberal arts school not unlike W&J, and his master’s and doctorate degrees from West Virginia University. The tailored education he received as an undergraduate influenced his decision to teach at W&J. “Having gone through the experience [of a small college], I knew it was a good experience and wanted to participate in the kind of education I had as a student,” he said. “So I knew exactly what I was getting into [at W&J] having gone to Ursinus.” In the classroom, Cavoti is known to use note cards to call on his students. This gives everyone a chance to participate in class discussions, 14


“[It was] a very conservative place when I came here. My first years were kind of threatening,” he said. He encountered many strict and imposing figures, many of whom sported suits and, from his perspective, acted “prim and proper.” Initially, he felt that he was not well respected by his colleagues because of his youth, but he worked hard to prove that he was as capable as any seasoned faculty member. He even donned suits to look the part and, to this day, continues to wear them. His growing pains at the College were mirrored by female students’ struggles to earn the respect of their male peers and professors in the early 1970s. However, it was not long until Cavoti, like women at W&J, became an integral part of the campus community. During his career, he has taught courses on experimental psychology, elementary psychology and organizational behavioral management, among others, and continues to teach even though he has taken on more work as the chair of the department. In addition to his responsibilities at W&J, the jovial professor is a consultant for businesses in regards to behavioral safety and management. Between his

“Who wouldn’t want the opportunity to work with young, engaging students with the world ahead of them?”

professional obligations, Cavoti has little time left for himself. “After my teaching day is done and all the work with the department is wrapped up and I’ve finished any consulting work, there isn’t much time left for hobbies. But that’s the way I like it,” Cavoti said. “I really do love teaching and I like W&J students. Who wouldn’t want the opportunity to work with young, engaging students with the world ahead of them?” – SHAUNNA BALLARD ’12


Roman Wong, Ph.D.

On a typical morning at Washington & Jefferson College, Roman Wong bustles around his small, square office on the third floor of Old Main, preparing for another busy day of teaching. The open door welcomes visitors into his tidy space, where dozens of mathematics books line the shelves. Behind his desk, Wong sits in a worn, high-back brown leather chair. The mug cupped between his hands explains the pleasant aroma of tea, and his warm smile reveals his passion for teaching—a passion he has passed onto W&J mathematics students since 1978. At 9:15 a.m., class begins. Wong stands on his tip-toes and thrusts his arm toward the ceiling in order to reach the blackboard’s upper edge as he discusses the z-score. Twenty students frantically scribble notes to keep up with the fast-paced lecture. At 9:28 a.m., the sound of chalk against the blackboard ceases. Wong exchanges his piece of chalk for a large, black eraser. He has run out of space. Wong was born in China. After completing his undergraduate studies in Hong Kong, he moved to the U.S. to obtain his doctorate from Rutgers University. He spent one year teaching at Syracuse University before accepting a position at W&J, where he has been teaching ever since. When Wong joined the faculty, W&J had been co-educational for eight years. He believes the College was well adjusted to the change at that time, though he admits that few females were enrolled in his math courses. “I think there were more males than females in my classes not because co-ed was new, but because, at the time, not many females chose to be math majors,” he said. Today, the number of male and female students in Wong’s math courses is equal.

For Wong, “math is timeless.” While the department adjusts courses to incorporate new technology, the actual material has not changed in more than a century. Unlike the content of his math courses, Wong’s role at W&J has changed greatly since 1978. He came to the College solely as a professor, and he taught both math and computer science courses for 10 years. During the last two summers, Wong received grants to conduct research with several of his math students. “Math research opportunities are really hard to get,” Chelsea Cerini ’11 said about her summer research experience. “Dr. Wong gets very involved with his students and gives them amazing opportunities to do research on campus. At the national math conference in San Francisco, we presented alongside some of the smartest mathematicians in the nation.” In addition to providing his students with career-broadening opportunities, Wong also enjoys teaching unique Intersession courses, which, like female students, were introduced to W&J in 1970. He once taught a course on origami mathematics, and the students’ colorful projects still decorate his office. “I enjoy those classes a lot,” he said. “Most of the students are not math majors. I teach those courses to make students, especially freshmen, not feel intimidated to take math courses and to maybe become math majors.”

“Teaching is just such a rewarding profession.”

At W&J, Wong teaches exclusively in Old Main. He appreciates the building’s high ceilings, old age and charm, and stresses that the older technology does not present a problem. Grinning, he adds, “Fortunately, for math, we rely on blackboard and chalk.” When asked why he loves to teach, Wong flashes his widest smile yet. He pauses for a moment, then replies, “Sometimes you get something from your former students and they come back to see you. Some visit me back home. Teaching is just such a rewarding profession.” – AMANDA GABER ’12

In addition to working with college students, Wong occasionally teaches child-level math courses through a community outreach program. While the material may be very different, his teaching method is the same. “You have to be patient to be a teacher,” he said.




Patricia Brletic ’75, Ph.D. The John A. Swanson Science Center has been home to Patricia Brletic ’75 for only one year, but her office looks well broken in thanks to her shelves that overflow with chemistry books and a plant with fronds that reach the ceiling. The plant, which grew from a date seed that Brletic planted the year she started teaching, is symbolic of the professor’s distinguished 34-year career with the College. Just outside her window is a view of Lazear Chemistry Hall, where Brletic got her start conducting experiments as a college student. The aspiring chemist, who first arrived at W&J as a freshman in 1971, is a member of the College’s second co-educational class. As part of the female minority on campus, Brletic recalls facing some social obstacles, including a strict 11 p.m. curfew. Yet she remembers appreciating the educational opportunities W&J offered to men and women alike. Brletic, who described herself as a “typical W&J student” spent her Wednesdays in the laboratories, where she became passionate about research and experimentation. Originally a pre-health student, she soon turned her focus away from the medical field, choosing to further develop her interests in mathematics and analytical chemistry. After graduating from W&J in 1975, she went on to earn her master’s in chemistry at Carnegie Mellon University. It was during this time she returned to W&J as a temporary faculty instructor. At only 24 years old, Brletic worked side-by-side with faculty members nearly twice her age and acted as an authority figure to students who were just a few years younger than her. “One of the most difficult challenges for me

was calling my previous professors by their first names,” she said. The first time Brletic gave a lecture, she remembers the still of the classroom signifying that students were patiently waiting for her lecture to begin. Insecurity and fear overwhelmed the young professor, who never sought public attention. To get through her first day of teaching, Brletic heeded a piece of advice from a seasoned colleague, “The students are here to focus on the material. You are here to translate the material into a form that students can understand.” During her career at W&J, Brletic has transformed from a nervous young instructor into a distinguished faculty member. Today, students describe her as brilliant, quiet, and, most notably, patient. “Dr. Brletic was extremely patient with our class as we learned experimental techniques that many of us had not experienced since high school,” said an English major who signed up for her course on environmental chemistry. Among science majors and non-majors alike, Brletic may be known best for her laboratory-based courses that combine the principles of chemistry with interesting applications. Her most popular courses are on the chemistry of brewing and the biochemistry of nutrition and health. According to Brletic, the curriculum has changed significantly since her days as a student, most notably in the development of minors and the addition of interdisciplinary science majors like biochemistry. Yet she notes that the faculty’s dedication, as well as the students’ enthusiasm, remains timeless.

Faculty Flashback As a 26-year-old professor, Nick Cavoti started wearing suits during his first year of teaching at W&J to fit in with his more seasoned colleagues. He has worn a suit to work ever since.



“W&J has always had good students who want to learn.”

“W&J has always had good students who want to learn,” she said. “The College is a great place, and the students have made it better.” – JACLYN PHILLIPS ’11

A 1975 graduate turned faculty member, Patricia Brletic had difficulty calling her former professors by their first names and shied away from public speaking. Today, she is known for commanding the attention of her students, not to mention the respect of her colleagues. After taking over the women’s basketball team in its second season, Vicki Staton instilled a renewed sense of spirit into her players, who, at the time, had yet to win a game. Under her leadership, the team has won 12 conference championships.


Vicki Staton

Of all the red banners that hang proudly in the Henry Memorial Gymnasium, boasting more than 100 championship seasons of Washington & Jefferson College athletics, the women’s basketball banner stands out among the rest. With 12 conference championships, the program is the most decorated women’s sport—an impressive feat for a program that did not get its start until 1975, just five years after the College began to admit female students. The woman behind the titles, Coach Vicki Staton, directed the women’s basketball program for 25 seasons and the volleyball team, which has won six conference titles, for 28 seasons. With 646 combined victories, she has produced the most victories by a head coach in the College’s athletic history. However, Staton’s career at W&J got off to a less than victorious start when the basketball and volleyball teams posted grim records of 0-13 and 0-14, respectively, in their first seasons. The former high school basketball coach, who holds a master’s degree from West Virginia University, was not used to losing. “My first season as coach was a tough one. I’ve never lost like that before,” she said. “I learned a lot that year about basketball and about myself. Most of all, it was a humbling experience. I realized I was going to have to work hard, very hard, to win.” Fueled by the 1972 passing of Title IX, an equal opportunity education act, Staton pushed to receive additional funding and new equipment for the women’s athletic programs to put them on an equal playing field with the men. When she came to W&J, the Presidents’ Athletic Conference was comprised only of male teams, inspiring Staton, along with others, to create the female-only Pennwood West Conference in

1977. The conference, which included teams from Bethany College, California University of Pennsylvania, Carnegie Mellon University and Seton Hill University, paved the way for female athletes to compete against one another on a fair platform. The Presidents went on to win seven Pennwood Conference championships. Today, students attribute Staton’s unmatched work ethic to her outstanding character. “From the first practice I had with her, I could tell she was a fierce, yet loving coach,” Vanessa Rivera ’12 said. The first tenure-track female faculty member, Staton has retired from her role as head coach of women’s basketball and volleyball, though she continues her involvement with the basketball team on a volunteer basis. However, that has not stopped Staton from continuing to impact W&J athletics as head of the College’s intramural sports program. Noting students’ lack of participation in intramurals, she reorganized the program to include new courses ranging from cardio kickboxing to racquetball, attracting 600 students just last year. After 35 years of dedicated service to the College, Staton has announced that she will be retiring at the end of the year. Though students will no longer find her on the W&J court, they will continue to benefit from her legacy as the driving force behind the creation of women’s athletics at W&J. Staton, for one, is proud of the College’s progression in this field, saying, “W&J has long been recognized for its academic and athletic excellence, and it has been very rewarding for me to play a role in helping our students succeed in both arenas.”

“I realized I was going to have to work hard, very hard, to win.”


DON’T SEE YOUR FAVORITE PROFESSOR HERE? Visit W&J Magazine online to read more student-written accounts on your favorite long-term professors. Other online features include: GOING GREEN:

Watch as the College announces its partnership with the Environmental Protection Agency.


Get consumer awareness tips from a former eBay engineer and W&J professor.


Learn how the government is preserving a campus landmark and historical treasure.

Check out these highlights and more at



W&J sports

remember the


W&J celebrates 40 years since first PAC championship

The last thing on the minds of Washington & Jefferson College football fans in 1970 was celebrating a conference championship. W&J had been a member of the Presidents’ Athletic Conference since 1958, but had only produced three winning seasons. From 1966-69, the Presidents had only won five of 29 games. Prior to an early loss in 1969, a season in which the Presidents were outscored by a 223-118 margin, a W&J assistant coach joked to his players, “Gentlemen, just protect yourselves!” However, as the 47 members of the 1970 football team returned to campus for their preseason training camp, Head Coach Chuck Ream noticed a different attitude. Some quipped that, with the arrival of women on campus that year, the first female cheerleading squad would spur the Presidents to new heights. Or maybe the Presidents’ new black jerseys would end the spell of losing seasons. After a tough, mistake-filled early season practice, a dismayed teammate was overheard in the locker room saying, “Get used to this!” Numerous players responded, “We don’t think so. We are going to turn this around.” The tone was set. In the season opener, W&J shut out Bethany 20-0 and narrow victories over Carnegie Mellon (28-21) and Allegheny (20-19) gave the Presidents their first 3-0 start since 1939. Standing in the way of their winning streak was defending PAC Champion John Carroll. After taking a week-four trip to Cleveland to face the Blue Streaks, W&J trailed 12-0 heading into the fourth quarter. After a W&J touchdown, defensive back Dan Copeland ’72 intercepted a pass to give W&J the ball back. With 23 seconds 18


remaining on the clock, Don Kasperik ’72 tossed a 31-yard touchdown pass to Rob Barone ’73 to set off a wild celebration following a 14-12 victory.

“There was always one game each year that just slipped through our grasps,” linebacker Jim Boesler ’71 said. “The John Carroll win… that was a miracle. We were determined to end the heartbreaking losses. We knew we had the talent. We just had to prove it.” W&J improved to 6-0 after wins over Case Western Reserve (20-13) and Thiel (41-28) and clinched the school’s first-ever PAC championship. A 10-0 loss to Juniata ended the perfect season and kept W&J from earning a bid to the Knute Rockne Bowl, the NCAA Small College Division East Regional championship from 1969-72. The Presidents then finished the season on a bright note with a 44-28 win over Wilmington. “The 1970 season was special because we had been down for a few years,” tackle Boyd Yesler ’73 said. “It was satisfying to put together a special year.” Forty years later, members of the team were brought back to campus for a celebration during Homecoming and Reunion Weekend 2010. “We had five seniors on that team and three of them came back for this celebration,” Mike Medden ’71, a four-year letter-winning linebacker, said. “For us, it was a Cinderella season and it feels great to be back at the place where it all happened.” Barone, who hauled in the winning touchdown versus John Carroll, had to break a few tackles before getting into the end zone that decisive game. Returning to campus and spending time with his teammates helped bring back those memories. “We all still think about this championship season and appreciate the College’s efforts to bring us back together,” he said. “Sure, we wish we could play again right now, but some of us might not be able to get the pads on.”

Bob McLuckey ’72 served as the team’s captain and was an All-PAC wide receiver and linebacker. He believes the relationship between the College and the city of Washington had a lot to do with the team’s turnaround. “We had a great sense of pride after winning that conference title and we couldn’t have done it without the support of the College and the community,” he said. “We felt everything just came together for us at the right moment and you can sense that the support of the College and community still plays a role in the football program’s success today.” W&J Director of Athletics Bill Dukett, who helped bring the 1970 championship celebration to Homecoming weekend, echoed McLuckey’s sentiments. “This championship team has a ton of memorable stories from their battles on the football field,” Dukett said. “It is important for the College to revisit our past successes. By celebrating that success, our current student-athletes get a first-hand glimpse of how important this accomplishment was.” Even though W&J Head Football Coach Mike Sirianni had not yet been born when W&J celebrated its first conference title, he affirms that the 1970 team’s victory still impacts the program today. “I would have loved to have witnessed some of their games, including that great John Carroll victory,” he said. “After meeting some of the past players and hearing their stories, it is easy to understand why they were the first to win a conference championship. They were focused and determined to turn things around.” When four-year linebacker Jim Denny ’71 reflected on the team’s miracle season, he simply said, “Call us the ‘Cardiac Kids.’ We won every way imaginable that year. It was just meant to be.” – SCOTT MCGUINNESS

Hall of Fame quarterback Don Kasperik leads his teammates out of the locker room at College Field.

Gary Singer (#33) leaps high to block a punt during the Presidents’ 20-0 season-opening victory over Bethany.

“For us, it was a Cinderella season and it feels great to be back at the place where it all happened.”


The 1970 football team is honored during halftime of the 2010 Homecoming game.





Tale Tape THE


Presidents capture second ECAC title

Tim McNerney rushed for 1,009 yards and 18 touchdowns this season, including this 69-yard touchdown run in the ECAC Bowl.

The Presidents capped off a successful football season with a victory in the 2010 Eastern College Athletic Conference (ECAC) Division III Southwest Bowl at Cameron Stadium in November. Head Coach Mike Sirianni’s Presidents defeated Franklin & Marshall in a wild 54-41 shootout to finish the season with a 9-2 overall record. It was the Presidents’ second ECAC title in history, the first since capturing the 2003 crown at Wilkes. The game featured 938 yards of total offense, including 500 by W&J, and 53 first downs. Wide receiver Jordan Roycroft ’11 was selected as the Most Valuable Player after catching 12 passes for 207 yards and three touchdowns. He caught his passes from senior quarterback Gino Rometo ’11, who capped his W&J playing days with a career-high 377 yards and five touchdowns.

A quick glance at the Presidents’ 1970 and 2010 seasons

1970 2010

Head Coach

Chuck Mike Ream Sirianni

Director of Athletics

Paul Reardon

Home Turf

College Cameron Field Stadium

Coaches 3

Bill Dukett

Tim McNerney ’13 added 147 yards and three touchdowns, while free safety Craig Sedunov ’11 recorded a game-high 11 tackles, including the 317th of his career, which vaulted him into second place on the school’s all-time list. W&J made its 12th-straight postseason appearance (10 – NCAA, 2 – ECAC) and upped its streak of consecutive winning seasons to 27. That streak is 10th-best in NCAA Division III history and only three schools (Linfield, Ithaca and Mount Union) own longer active streaks. The 2010 Presidents also became the 16th team to win nine games since 1992. Prior to that year, only 10 teams in school history posted nine victories. Next fall, W&J will enter its 120th season of varsity football with 675 all-time wins, third-most in NCAA Division III history behind Wittenberg (699) and Mount Union (685).


Players 47 132 Team Captains 1


PAC Teams



Record 7-1 9-2 Points Scored 187 356 Points Against 131 225


All-PAC Players 9


Players Over 220 Pounds



Tallest Player

Ben Bulota (6’4”)

Eight players (6’4”)


W&J seniors Craig Sedunov (#24) and Paul Jefferis (#66) hold up the championship banner awarded to the Presidents after their 54-41 victory over Franklin & Marshall.

W&J Athletic Hall of Fame picks six The Presidents welcomed back some of the greatest talent in Washington & Jefferson College history for induction into the Athletic Hall of Fame in September, marking the 12th class to be inducted since the Hall of Fame was established. “This year’s class featured not only standouts on the playing field, but also standouts in the classroom,” Bill Dukett, director of athletics, said. “We have 27 ESPN/CoSIDA Academic All-Americans in our storied history and two of them were in this class. We also had academic all-district honorees and a former quarterback who chaired W&J’s English department for 15 years. These individuals are inspirations for our student-athletes to look up to.” The 2010 Athletic Hall of Fame inductees are: Nemanja Kuzmanovic ’03 played on the first water polo team at W&J and was named Most Valuable Player as a freshman. A native of Belgrade, Yugoslavia, he was a four-time Collegiate Water Polo Association Division III All-American. He finished his career with a remarkable 307 goals, including a school-record senior season in which he totaled 76 goals and 25 assists for 101 points. A three-time Southern Division All-Conference honoree, Kuzmanovic also excelled in the classroom with a 3.87 grade-point average. Following his senior year, he was selected to the CoSIDA Academic All-America Team, becoming just the 18th student-athlete in school history at the time to accomplish the feat. Kuzmanovic continued to make waves during the winter season as an All-PAC swimmer. Angelo Morascyzk ’77 has been instrumental in the success of the W&J wrestling program as a student-athlete and coach. He joined the wrestling team in 1973, starting every match for the Presidents during his four-year career. A four-time national qualifier, his 62-14 career record remains the fifth-best winning percentage in school history (.813). His 62 victories were a school record at the time of his graduation and currently rank 15th on the all-time list. As a freshman, Morascyzk earned the wrestling program’s first team point at the 1974 NCAA Division III Championship Tournament. He also was a four-time All-PAC wrestler and, in 1974-75, played a key role on the first nationally ranked team in W&J history. Morascyzk returned to his alma mater as a co-head coach with James White and helped the 1995 Presidents win the school’s first PAC title in 29 years, before taking over as head coach three years later. A. Michael Pratt ’81 graduated as one of the most talented guards in W&J basketball history. As a 5-foot-10 slick ball handler and shooting

President Tori Haring-Smith and Director of Athletics Bill Dukett welcome the 2010 class into the Hall of Fame. Pictured from left to right are Haring-Smith, Brian Sullivan, Lynne Yater, Kenneth Mason, A. Michael Pratt, Nenmanja Kuzmanovic, Angelo Morascyzk and Dukett.

guard, Pratt set a single-game school record as a freshman with 13 assists, a record which still stands today. He also led the PAC in assists as a freshman. Pratt earned All-PAC honors three times during his career. Following his senior year, Pratt was elected to the CoSIDA Second Team Academic All-America Team. He is one of only four men’s basketball players in school history to be honored as a national Academic All-American. Pratt finished his career with 1,221 career points, the third-highest total in school history at the time of his graduation.

1994 classmates and Hall of Fame inductees Lynne Yater and Brian Sullivan share a laugh.

Brian Sullivan ’94 was a two-sport standout student-athlete at W&J in the early 1990s. He earned seven letters during his career, four for the cross country program and three for the track & field team.

Yater led her teams to 57 wins, including a 19-5 record as a senior, bringing the PAC and ECAC Division III South Championships to W&J. The ECAC postseason title was the first in school history.

In cross country, Sullivan was a four-time, all-conference performer and named Most Valuable Player by his teammates. As a sophomore, Sullivan placed third at the PAC Championships, earning the school’s best finish since Bill Milroth’s third-place showing in 1959.

Kenneth M. Mason Jr. ’64 was inducted as the 2010 Robert M. Murphy Award Winner. He was a two-sport standout at W&J, lettering four years in football and baseball. As a junior, he earned All-PAC football honors for his play as a defensive back. He also was the team’s quarterback. Mason led the 1962 Presidents to a 4-3 record, which included a four-game win streak after a start of 0-2.

A 1993 CoSIDA Academic All-District winner, Sullivan set school records in both the 5K and 8K races during his junior year. He continued his success during the spring track & field season, earning All-PAC honors on five different occasions. The 1992 Most Valuable Player saved his best moments for his final track & field season as he captured conference championships in both the 5,000 and 10,000 meters. Lynne Unice Yater ’94 graduated as the most accomplished women’s basketball point guard in W&J history. She ended her career as the Presidents’ assist leader with 446, a record which remained untouched for 10 years. Yater also poured in 1,034 career points as a 5-foot-4 guard.

He then helped the Presidents to a second-place finish in the 1963 PAC standings. A 14-6 loss to John Carroll in Cleveland during the final week of the season kept the 1963 squad, coached by W&J Hall of Famer Chuck Ream, from becoming the first conference champions in school history. Mason later led a distinguished career as a professor, which included 15 years as chair of the English department at W&J and 11 years as head of the arts and humanities division.





Fall sports gain


Ask even a casual follower of the Western Pennsylvania collegiate sports scene about Washington & Jefferson College athletics and you are likely to hear a response about the Presidents’ outstanding football program. The reasons are clear. With 27 consecutive winning seasons, 21 NCAA Division III playoff appearances, and the third-most wins in Division III history, the football team’s success is indisputable. However, nipping at the heels of that program’s tremendous reputation are three fall sports— women’s soccer, men’s soccer and field hockey— that are making amazing strides. “Our recruiting model is really paying off and bringing in some of the top talent from all across the nation,” Bill Dukett, director of athletics, said. “We have a group of very dedicated coaches. I think these coaches have used our football program as a measuring stick of where they can also take their programs.” The Presidents’ women’s soccer team claimed its third straight Presidents’ Athletic Conference championship this fall under the direction of three-time PAC Coach of the Year Pete Curtis. Head Coach Ian McDonald guided the 2010 men’s soccer team to its first undefeated PAC regular-season record (7-0) in school history. The field hockey program competed in the Empire 8 Conference championship match for a fourth consecutive season and reached as high as number five in the NCAA Division III North Atlantic Region rankings. “Our coaching staff has done a terrific job identifying talented student-athletes,” Dukett said. “We have achieved great success on the field. Even more importantly, since 2007, 10 of our student-athletes have been named to the ESPN/CoSIDA Academic All-America Team, including one men’s soccer player (Sean Maddock ’11) and one women’s soccer standout (Spencer Ahrenholtz ’10).” The Presidents’ women’s soccer program has posted a 50-29-8 record the last four years since



“I’ve tried to instill a sense of responsibility in the teammates and the belief that together, they can achieve anything.” – PETE CURTIS, WOMEN’S SOCCER HEAD COACH

Curtis arrived on campus. In the previous 17 seasons, W&J averaged just under 6 wins per year. “I’ve tried to instill a sense of responsibility in the teammates and the belief that together, they can achieve anything,” Curtis said. That belief has produced three straight trips to the NCAA Division III Tournament, including a shootout victory in the 2008 first round that marked the first time a W&J women’s sports team ever advanced in a NCAA Tournament bracket. McDonald concluded his 20th season at the College this fall and helped the men’s soccer team earn its seventh postseason bid in history. W&J received the number two seed in the ECAC Division III South Tournament. The 2010 Presidents concluded the season with a 12-4-3 overall record, which marked the lowest number of losses in school history. “We are always striving to reach benchmarks and it is always rewarding to do something new like finish the conference season undefeated,” McDonald said. “That said, we fell short of our ultimate goal, which was to win the conference tournament and advance to the NCAA. But, we have a good, hard-working group coming back and we are determined to get back to the national tournament.” The field hockey program continued its winning ways in 2010 with a 15-4 record. The Presidents’ senior class—Kolbey Seidel ’11, Julianne Zackey ’11 and Kim Marcius ’11—set the school record for 50 victories during a career. Seidel, Zackey and Jennifer Marabella ’13 became the first trio selected to the All-North Atlantic Region Team. Marabella then topped that feat by becoming the first All-American in program history. “I think it says a lot about how much the program has grown and where it is headed,” Jomara Coghlan, two-time Empire 8 Coach of the Year, said. “I am really proud of our accomplishments and of every player on our team. I have emphasized what it takes to be a

Women’s Soccer Head Coach Pete Curtis and junior Alex Findley celebrate the PAC title.

winning program and the players worked hard to get us there. At the end of the day, it is the players who have embraced and cultivated this culture of success.” Marabella, who also became W&J’s first Empire 8 Player of the Year, ranked 13th in NCAA Division III with 22 goals. She scored more individual goals than two teams in the conference scored for an entire season. Seidel finished her career as a two-time, all-region choice who posted a school record 21 assists. A three-time First Team All-Empire 8 choice, Zackey had 25 goals and 19 assists in 73 appearances for the Presidents. Marcius was the Empire 8’s second-leading scorer and tied for second in the W&J single-season record book with 15 goals. “These programs have proved that we are on the cusp of some great things here at Washington & Jefferson College,” Dukett said. “We’ve won 60 percent of our overall games since 2008 and our men’s athletic programs have won six consecutive PAC Men’s All-Sports trophies. We are hoping to bring all 24 of our sports to the same level—competing for a conference championship and a spot in the NCAA Tournament every year.” – SCOTT MCGUINNESS

The women’s soccer team reacts after scoring against Grove City with five seconds left to force overtime in the PAC semifinals. The Presidents went on to defeat the Wolverines and then Westminster in the title match.

Kim Marcius ’11

Holly Shipley ’14 John Lhota ’11

Chris Skovira ’11

Arielle King ’13



W&J alumni

Presidents unite at Homecoming and Reunion Weekend 2010 Sunny skies and warm 70-degree temperatures greeted the more than 1,000 Presidents who descended upon the W&J campus during Homecoming and Reunion Weekend 2010. The weekend—which was highlighted by a celebration marking 40 years since the College went co-educational and produced its first championship football team—also featured traditional gatherings like class reunions, legal and medical lectures, and a Pittsburgh-themed tailgate lunch.

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The jam-packed schedule of events kicked off with the annual Homecoming dinner where President Tori Haring-Smith, Ph.D., addressed alumni in attendance with stories of student achievements and campus improvements. Festivities concluded at the increasingly popular Fifth Quarter event, where alumni gathered after witnessing W&J’s 31-20 victory over Saint Vincent College and the crowning of Bo Harstine ’11 and Gina Policastro ’11 as Homecoming king and queen. Plans are already underway for the next Homecoming and Reunion Weekend, which is set for Oct. 21-22, 2011.



b Members of the cheerleading squad pose with future cheerleader Brooklyn, daughter of Kristin Ondecko Ligda ’03 and Erik Ligda. c A group of young alumni enjoy the Fifth Quarter festivities. d Student fans cheer on the Presidents from the bleachers. e 1959 classmates Jim Knepshield, Ron Pellegrini, E. Ronald Salvitti and Shelly Weinstein pause for pictures during the Welcome Back Reception. f Newly

crowned royalty Gina Policastro ’11 and Bo Harstine ’11 pose for the camera after being announced as Homecoming queen and king. g Members of Kappa Kappa Gamma from the 90s reconnect at Fifth Quarter. h Members of the class of 1980 celebrate their 30th reunion. i Michelle Jenkins ’10 catches up with professor James Longo. j Fahima Chowdhury Knestrick ’06 brings her daughter, Nadia, to her first W&J Homecoming. 1) Al Nickels ’65 pauses for a moment of reflection at the Veterans Memorial Service. 1! 1974 classmates Bill Jersey, Conrad Tselepis, Pete Stracci and Mark Fratoni show off their W&J pride.




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Alumni honored for service and achievement A pioneering CEO, an award-winning surgeon, and an up-and-coming financial leader were honored by their alma mater during Homecoming and Reunion Weekend 2010 for demonstrating unparalleled commitment to Washington & Jefferson College and a high level of achievement in their fields. At the annual Homecoming dinner, the W&J Alumni Association presented Charles “Tuck” Nason ’68 with the Distinguished Service Award; Sheldon Weinstein ’59, M.D., with the Alumni Achievement Award; and Jimil Wilson ’00 with the Outstanding Young Alumni Award. Homecoming honorees gather with Chairman Kenneth Melani and President Tori Haring-Smith at the President’s house before the annual awards ceremony. Pictured from left to right are Melani, Jimil Wilson, Haring-Smith, Sheldon Weinstein and Charles Nason.


Charles “Tuck” Nason ’68

Sheldon Weinstein ’59


Jimil Wilson ’00

From one alumni leader to another, chairman of the board Kenneth Melani ’75, M.D., presented his predecessor, Nason, with the Distinguished Alumni Award in recognition of his years of service to the College.

Weinstein has had a long and successful career as an OB/GYN physician and surgeon—a success that comes as no surprise to classmate and friend Ron Pellegrini ’59, M.D., who presented Weinstein with his award.

Nicholas Cavoti, Ph.D., professor of psychology, was introduced to Wilson in his first class on his first day at W&J. Ten years later, Cavoti was honored to present him with the Outstanding Young Alumni Award.

“His business acumen was a vital component to our fundraising efforts over the years, but what makes Tuck truly unique is his ability to build solid relationships with students, faculty members, the administration and many others who share his passion for W&J,” Melani said.

“We had 125 classmates in the pre-medicine program and one stuck out, the red-headed guy. He was always driven and the leader of small groups,” Pellegrini said.

“One of the wonderful aspects of teaching at W&J is that we genuinely get to know our students as individuals in and outside class,” Cavoti said. “I got to know Jimil very well during his time here.”

A four-term member of the W&J board of trustees, Nason has served the College in numerous capacities, most recently as chair from 2007-10. During this time, he welcomed 15 new trustees to the board, shaped procedures for governance, and helped the College raise more than $35 million in funds, providing key leadership during the construction of the John A. Swanson Science Center. In addition to his role on the board, he served as chairman of the investment committee and development council, was a member of his reunion committee, and hosted alumni events at his home. “I spent four years as a student and four decades as an alumnus. W&J is an important part of my life,” Nason said during his acceptance speech. Professionally, Nason was a pioneer of diversified financial services for The Acacia Group, where he was president and CEO until his retirement in 2005. His career there spanned more than 28 years, including 15 years as chairman and CEO, as well as more than 12 years as managing director of Acacia’s Financial Center in Pittsburgh.




A Phi Beta Kappa scholar, Weinstein continued his studies at the University of Pittsburgh’s School of Medicine on a full scholarship. After receiving his doctorate of medicine, he began his career as an OB/GYN physician and surgeon at Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital in Dallas. Today, Weinstein maintains a private practice while serving as a clinical professor at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical School. Weinstein is one of only seven physicians in the U.S. to be honored with two prestigious awards in the field of gynecology— the Distinguished Surgeon Award from the Society of Gynecologic Surgeons and the Vaginal Surgeons Award from the Society of Pelvic Reconstructive Surgeons. Weinstein credits a large portion of his success to his mentor, Dewey Dieter. “Fifty-five years ago, I matriculated to W&J and met Dewey Dieter. He was little in stature, big in presence. Mentors are here at W&J,” Weinstein said in his acceptance speech. “You have to find a good mentor and be a good mentor. The passing of knowledge is the greatest gift.”

During his time at W&J, Wilson, an economics major, co-founded the Economics Club and served as president of the Black Student Union. In the short time since his graduation, Wilson already has succeeded in his financial career. He is a director at PNC Capital Markets, a division of the Pittsburgh-based PNC Financial Services Group Inc., which assists other financial institutions in improving their profitability. Prior to this position, Wilson received his master’s of business degree from the Tepper School of Business at Carnegie Mellon University. In his community, Wilson tutors children at Pittsburgh’s Perry Traditional Academy and serves on the board of directors for Pace School, a placement option for children with emotional challenges or autism. He also is involved with the Concrete Playground organization, which holds football and basketball camps for inner-city youth. He gives back to W&J as a member of the Alumni Executive Council. – KERRI DIGIOVANNI ’09

Listen to Nason perform the W&J fight song at

Alumni House named in memory of loyal alumnus and trustee

The McCune family attends the Alumni House dedication ceremony in honor of Barron P. McCune ’35.

The Alumni House, a campus gathering spot for friends and family of Washington & Jefferson College, has a new name. Dedicated in memory of the Honorable Barron P. McCune ’35, a loyal alumnus and trustee of W&J, the house now stands as a testament to his tremendous impact on the College. “The Alumni House serves as the alumni living room—a place to come, relax and reconnect,” Michael Grzesiak, vice president for development and alumni relations, said during the dedication ceremony. “It is completely fitting that this house bears the name of Judge McCune.” A member of the College board of trustees for more than 40 years, McCune served as chairman from 1976-83, profoundly influencing the direction of the College. At the dedication, McCune’s sons, Pat and Jim, spoke on behalf of the family. “I think this dedication of the Barron P. McCune Alumni House would perhaps be the most meaningful recognition that he would have received in his long and busy life,” Pat McCune said. “The memory of the Judge is not only confined to this residence,” President Tori Haring-Smith, Ph.D., said. “His influence over 70 years of association with the College is in every building, every blade of grass, every student experience, and every faculty and staff experience.”

Watch the dedication at

The Barron P. McCune Alumni House is located at 335 East Wheeling Street.

Alumni and students connect through mentor program Launched this fall, the Alumni Mentor Program has united 42 Washington & Jefferson College graduates with students looking for guidance as they pursue their undergraduate degrees. The program also gives alumni the opportunity to reconnect with the College by forming relationships with today’s students. Geno McCourt ’12 is grateful for the bond he has formed with his mentor, Dana Devereux ’73, president of the Alumni Executive Council. “It is great to have Dana to talk to because he’s been there before,” McCourt said. “He understands the pressure of college and what advice to give beyond simply working hard.” According to Devereux, the feeling is mutual. “My relationship with Geno has grown to the point where it’s more than mentoring,” he said. “I am truly interested in him and what he is doing at W&J. I think of him often and think I should call, not just because I should, but to find out how things are going because I want to know.”

“My relationship with Geno has grown to the point where it’s more than mentoring. I am truly interested in him and what he is doing at W&J.”


The pairings are arranged through the Office of Alumni Relations, providing a confidential environment in which students can feel comfortable expressing their goals and ambitions. The mentor serves as a role model who can offer counsel and criticism, supplying a student with feedback and information when needed. Meetings are generated by the pairs on their own terms so that personal relationships can be fostered without a feeling of demand. The pairing has grown into a meaningful relationship for McCourt, who explains, “Dana is not only a good mentor but a good friend.” Devereux adds, “Knowing and working with Geno has led me to realize that I have received far more than I have given.” Alumni of all professions and backgrounds are encouraged to consider applying for a mentorship position. For more information, visit – CHAMOIS CROOKSHANKS ’11





THEN & NOW One traveled to the Soviet Union on the first Intersession trip led by John Mark Scott ’69. The other traveled to Zuni, New Mexico, on the last Intersession trip led by Scott. One worked for the College radio station, WJCR, when it was a small studio in the Old Gym. The other works as the sponsorship manager for the current radio station, WNJR, located in the Rossin Campus Center. One graduated from Georgetown University’s School of Law in 1980. The other hopes to attend law school after graduation. United through the Alumni Mentor Program, John Tate ’77 and Dreadless Stubbs ’12 have formed an invaluable relationship rooted in their passion for W&J.

Why did you choose W&J?

What’s your favorite W&J memory?

John: I knew I wanted to go to law school after college graduation and heard about W&J’s reputable pre-professional programs. I liked the location from home—not too far but not too close. I also liked the small class sizes.

John: My favorite memory was the first Russia trip I took with Dr. Scott. It was at the height of the Cold War and it was such a different world.

Dreadless: I heard good things about W&J from people in my community so I decided to visit the College. Once I visited, I fell in love. The people at W&J are genuine.

Who is your most influential faculty member? Dreadless: Dr. John Mark Scott. John: I also would have to say Dr. Scott. I randomly signed up for Russian my freshman year and most of the class was comprised of upperclassmen. Before the first test, I was really nervous and afraid I was going to fail. Dr. Scott saw me studying and came over and talked to me. He sensed I was nervous and reassured me I could do it. I really appreciated that.

Outside your major, what has been your favorite course at W&J? John: Of course, Russian with Dr. Scott, but also political thought. It was a very intellectually stimulating course. Dreadless: I agree about Russian. Another class I like is sculpture. I find myself staying there until 2 or 3 a.m. working on projects.

“I think the College does a good job of pushing you to grow up.”


“W&J allows you to learn a lot about yourself.”


How has W&J prepared you for the future?

John Tate ’77 and Dreadless Stubbs ’12

John: The College always has done a good job preparing its students. I felt prepared and had a good experience in law school and the working world. Dreadless: W&J allows you to learn a lot about yourself; you have to, it’s part of the liberal arts education. From taking a variety of classes, you can learn what you like to do. John: I think the College does a good job of pushing you to grow up. You learn to think for yourself.

Dreadless: I come back to campus early each year for football camp, and I like that first day when the rest of campus returns for the fall. John: The first couple days of the semester are neat, when everyone sees each other for the first time. Dreadless: I also enjoyed the trips I took with Dr. Scott to Ecuador and Zuni, New Mexico. Going anywhere with Dr. Scott is interesting and exciting.

What advice would you give an incoming freshman? Dreadless: Try a variety of different classes and clubs but don’t pressure yourself too much. Find something that fits for you, something you like. John: Incoming freshmen should take advantage of what the College has to offer but not spread themselves too thin. They need to remember to keep two feet on the ground.

You were two of the first people to sign up for the Alumni Mentor Program. Why did you want to participate? John: The program sounded interesting. Dana Devereux (Alumni Executive Council president) spoke positively about his experience and I thought it would be interesting and educational for me. I’ve also had two interns from W&J at my company, and had great experiences with both of them. Dreadless: I thought it would be a good opportunity to get a sense of the world and to learn how guys from W&J fare. I also knew I’d always have someone reliable to go to if I needed advice.

What are some highlights of your relationship thus far? Dreadless: We visited John’s company’s plant in Huber Heights, Ohio, that works with fuel cell technology. It was a great learning experience. John: I hadn’t been there yet myself, and it was great. They did a full presentation for us like they do for customers.

What do you hope to get out of the Alumni Mentor Program? John: I hope I can be someone Dreadless can come to for advice, whether it be about W&J, preparing for law school, or his future career. Dreadless: I already have gotten a lot out of it. I think any advice John gives is good advice. I’m excited for our relationship to grow. I can see John becoming one of my best friends. – KERRI DIGIOVANNI ’09



W&J veterans document foreign war stories Paul Ohrman ’44 knows how to keep a promise. When serving as a combat engineer in the U.S. Army during World War II, he met a dying man at a German concentration camp who asked Ohrman “to tell the world his story.” Ohrman, who studied German as a student at Washington & Jefferson College, assured the man that he would and took his photograph with a press camera issued to him by the military. More than 50 years later, that photograph, along with 200 others taken by Ohrman during the war, are published in a book dedicated to that man’s story. The book, titled “Bridges to Peace: World War II through the Lens of a Combat Engineer,” is Ohrman’s first-hand account of the war as he experienced it through personal recollections and photographs. “A couple of years ago, the news told us that 1,000 veterans were dying each day. Now that number is up to 1,500,” he said. “Before our memories dim and our numbers fade away, it is important for those of us who lived the war day by day in the front lines to document our experiences.” Now other foreign war veterans who graduated from W&J are able to join Ohrman in this mission. The College’s U. Grant Miller Library, in conjunction with the American Folklife Center, is participating in the Veterans History Project to collect the oral accounts of U.S. veterans who served in or supported foreign wars. By reaching out to members of the W&J community, to date, the library has videotaped interviews with 17 alumni veterans. The videos are then submitted to the U.S. Library of Congress where they are permanently archived among the world’s most treasured collections. “It is a great opportunity for people of different backgrounds to connect with one another,” Jeffery Brunner, digital projects and systems librarian at W&J, said. “Our student volunteers were honored to talk with alumni who attended W&J more than 50 years ago, and the veterans were excited to share their experiences with our students.” Michael Digman ’11, a business major who volunteered to participate in the project, was impressed by the veterans’ abilities to recall specific details from that time period. “I can’t believe how much they are able to remember, just like it was yesterday,” he said. Foreign war veterans interested in participating in the Veterans History Project can contact Brunner of the U. Grant Miller Library at 724-223-6539 or More information is available at – MEGAN MONAGHAN

“Before our memories dim and our numbers fade away, it is important for those of us who lived the war day by day in the front lines to document our experiences.”



This past Homecoming was rich with tradition, giving alumni the opportunity to reconnect with classmates and reflect on their most-treasured memories at W&J. To find out more about your favorite traditions, W&J Magazine conducted a poll on Facebook. Here are some of your answers: Carnival Weekend. It was awesome to have such a fun environment to hang out, bond and enjoy each other’s company as the weather was changing into spring. – SHERYL C. KUSTRA ’04

So many to choose from, but going to the Church of the “Holy Donut” at midnight during finals week was always a nice break. – JULIE GREBENZ ROTHBARDT ’93


The Homecoming parade! Seeing the floats that the fraternities, sororities and student clubs created was a lot of fun. – HILARY MILLER ’08

Bluegrass weekend when bands played outside Old Main. – JULIE BABKA ’84

Paul Ohrman wrote a book about his service as a combat engineer and photographer in the U.S. Army during World War II.

Hear Ohrman’s story at

One of my favorite traditions was the Thanksgiving family meal in The Commons. – KELLY KOZON ’99





Alumni and friends gather at a Tailgate Dinner before the first football game of the season. Pictured from left to right are Fred Frank, Joe Leckie ’50, Don Murray ’64 and Rob Stevenson ’64.



Alumni and Parents Event Calendar


18 Bonita Springs, Fla.

A chef ’s dinner and instructional at the Robb & Stucky Kitchen Aid®

19 Bradenton, Fla.

A cocktail reception hosted by Joe ’50 and Betty Leckie at the Rosedale Golf and Country Club

20 Pittsburgh, Pa.

An afternoon at the Pittsburgh Children’s Museum


12 Atlanta, Ga.

A wine tasting at the Atlanta Wine School

Connecting just got easier.

LINK YOUR JAY CONNECTED AND FACEBOOK PROFILES TO REACH MORE FRIENDS IN LESS TIME. The new “Connect with Facebook” option allows you to start publishing your W&J activity to your Facebook page. Sign up today to network with more than 3,500 alumni on Jay Connected. YOU ALSO CAN FOLLOW US ON: Participate in monthly trivia contests, share favorite memories and stay updated on campus news at

31 Far Hills, N.J. At the home of Paul ’52 and Benita Kiell

Network with alumni at Search “Washington & Jefferson.”


Get your regular dose of W&J in 140 characters or less at

6 Philadelphia, Pa. At Triumph Brewing Company

7 New York, N.Y.

At the home of Walter ’63 and Judy Flamenbaum

27 Easton, Conn. At the home of Michael ’67 and Sharon Bittenbender

28 Chicago, Ill.

At the home of Craig Varga ’76 and Noelle Brennan


7 Washington, D.C.

At the home of Patrick Correnty ’87

TBD Pittsburgh, Pa.

Look for more information at and in the monthly eNewsletter. 30


Your seat is waiting. SAVE THE DATE FOR ROSE BOWL 2012.

W&J is planning a trip to Southern California in January 2012 to celebrate 90 years since the Presidents’ historic Rose Bowl appearance. Don’t miss out on the opportunity to go to the football game and Tournament of the Roses parade with your fellow W&J alumni and friends. Sign up to receive more information at

W&J class


1955 Morton Davidson is still practicing internal medicine at Beth Israel Medical Center, a major teaching hospital in New York.

1962 Rev. Malcolm McDowell Jr. retired in 2004 after serving urban parishes in Connecticut and Pennsylvania for 40 years. He remains active in his retirement by serving on the Barnstable County Human Rights Commission in Massachusetts, acting as a chaplain for the Harwich police department, and working with young people. McDowell writes, “I maintain my passion for working with young people in my position on the board of directors of the Youth Advocates Program, a large youth-serving agency presently helping 12,000 youth and their families in 132 programs in 18 states. With

an affiliate youth agency serving six cities in Ireland, I travel there regularly to serve on their board.”

1963 Jack Frank, Ph.D., works for U.S. Representative Mark Critz. He is retired from Indiana University of Pennsylvania (IUP) where he worked as a counselor. Frank worked for U.S. Representative Jack Murtha for 10 years after retiring from IUP. He was a member of Alpha Tau Omega while at W&J.


Symposium in San Francisco. The workshop dealt with issues in civil and criminal law that interface with psychology and expert testimony by psychologists as well as advanced ethical and practical skills confronting forensic psychologists in legal forums.

1970 Randall Nelson, Ph.D., contributed to the book, “Mountaineering: The Freedom of the Hills,” with a chapter on snow climbing in an avalanche. He also accomplished a personal achievement by putting up the first ascent route of the Great Eastern Amphitheater on Mt. Constance in the Olympic Mountains.

Robert Stein of Robert Stein & Associates was a panelist for a forensic skills workshop, “The Role of the Psychologist in Civil and Criminal Litigation,” presented at the American College of Forensic Psychology’s 26th Annual

Financial CEO dubbed taekwondo role model Woody Wollesen ’65 was selected by USA Taekwondo as a national role model for his leadership and direct applications of all facets of Taekwondo. As the governing organization for the sport, USA Taekwondo is the direct link to the U.S. Olympic Committee. Wollesen, who picked up the sport at age 53, is a Taekwondo master and owner of four Dan black belts. After 14 years, he holds two national titles, five consecutive national medals in sparring and forms, five consecutive titles as the Maryland champion in three categories, and every record within Maryland for the above-50 category. “Taekwondo has, from the very beginning, been an integral part of my life,” he said. “As I continued my journey upward through the ranks, I found immediate applications from what I was learning to the entire realm of my other involvements, both personal and professional.” In addition to being an active sportsman, Wollesen is the founder, owner and chief executive officer of his financial services company, Execunet. He is the recipient of the Financial Services Champion Award from the U.S. Small Business Administration and the Maryland Commendation Award for his contributions to the state’s economy and welfare. Wollesen also is a part-time adjunct professor in the Graduate School of Business at Stratford University and released “The Ultimate Financing Guide,” an in-depth treatise on small business financing options, in late 2010.

Woody Wollesen (right) is recognized as a national role model in the sport of Taekwondo.




class notes

Popular illustrator publishes first children’s book Noted for his unique and humorous editorial illustrations, Keith Bendis ’68 is reaching out to a younger audience in his first children’s book, “Calvin Can’t Fly.” Written by Jennifer Berne and published by Sterling Publishing, the book tells the story of Calvin, a well-read bird who uses his love of books and his family’s support to help him fly south for the winter. Kirkus Reviews calls Bendis’ illustrations “wildly original,” writing, “Between its heartwarming story and quirky illustrations, this tale should be a staple among book-loving families as well as in libraries and elementary classrooms for years to come.”

Keith Bendis (above) has illustrated his first children’s book, “Calvin Can’t Fly,” released in fall 2010.

With 35 years of experience as an illustrator, Bendis has been published in some of America’s leading magazines and newspapers, including Time, Newsweek, The New Yorker, Sports Illustrated, Business Week, Fortune, The Wall Street Journal, Smithsonian and Vanity Fair. Bendis illustrated William Safire’s “On Language” column in The New York Times Magazine for eight years. He also had his own feature, “New York Sketchbook,” which appeared in the Sunday Daily News. “Calvin Can’t Fly” marks his ninth book.

1971 Greig Fennell leads enterprise risk management and business continuity consulting engagements for AMX International, Inc., in Kansas City. Fennell is a recognized leader in the development of enterprise-wide operational risk and business continuity management programs, including disaster recovery, incident management and crisis management. Adding to his list of accomplishments, during hurricane Katrina, Fennell’s team created a command center and base camp at the Baton Rouge, La., State Fair Grounds within 36 hours of Katrina’s landfall that successfully supported 400 recovery and response technicians and personnel.

1973 Ronald O. Valdiserri, M.D., M.P.H., was named deputy assistant secretary for health, infectious diseases, in the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. He works closely with the assistant secretary for health to develop scientific and policy advice that ensures coordinated approaches for government agencies to address infectious diseases of national public health significance, including the implementation of the recently released 32


National HIV/AIDS Strategy. Previously, Valdiserri worked with the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs, U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the National Center for HIV, STD and TB Prevention.

1974 Craig Simpson, Esq., joined the Duquesne University School of Law as an adjunct professor of law, teaching professional responsibility. He is a sole practitioner in Pittsburgh and concentrates his practice in attorney ethics, defense of attorney disciplinary matters and bar admission matters. Prior to entering solo practice, Simpson was a founding partner of a Pittsburgh firm where he was employed for 20 years.

1976 Martin S. Levine, D.O., was named president-elect of the American Osteopathic Association (AOA). A board-certified family physician practicing in New Jersey, he is a fellow of the American College of Osteopathic Family Physicians and one of 20 osteopathic physicians in his family. He is associate dean for educational development at the Touro College of Osteopathic Medicine in New York City. He also is discipline chief of family medicine and clinical associate professor at the Seton Hall University School of Health and Medical Science Clinical Training Center at St. Michael’s Hospital in New Jersey. A member of the AOA

board of trustees for 10 years, he has received many honors, including being in New York Magazine’s annual best doctor list since 1999.

1977 John E. Tate has been promoted to senior vice president at Crown Equipment Corporation. In addition to his previous role of managing the company’s European operations, Tate also is responsible for Crown’s corporate support departments, including legal, human resources, information technology, facilities and customer leasing. Tate and his wife Jeri live in Sugarcreek Twp., Ohio.

1978 Craig J. Staudenmaier has been named a Pennsylvania 2010 Super Lawyer by Super Lawyers magazine. He is a managing partner at Nauman, Smith, Shissler & Hall, LLP, in Harrisburg, Pa., and works in the areas of media and right-to-know law.

Renowned attorney makes history at national firm Distinguished Philadelphia attorney A. Michael Pratt ’81 is the first African-American attorney to be elected to the executive committee at the Law Firm of Pepper Hamilton. “Mike is a proven leader within the firm and in the greater Philadelphia legal community,” Nina M. Gussak, chair of the executive committee, said. “He is a trusted adviser to his clients and is committed to the success of the firm. His election to the executive committee is a reflection of his dedication and hard work.” Pratt joined Pepper Hamilton in 1986 and is a partner in the firm’s Philadelphia office, concentrating his practice in complex commercial, product liability and toxic tort litigation. An active voice in the Philadelphia law scene, Pratt has held several leadership positions within the Philadelphia Bar Association, including chancellor in 2008. He also was a member of the association’s board of governors and became the first African-American chairman in the young lawyers division. Increasing diversity in his profession is important to Pratt, who, in an interview with the editor of The Metropolitan Corporate Counsel, said, “I want to see, in very short order, a substantial increase in the number of diverse lawyers in legal institutions across the legal community in Philadelphia.” In addition to serving on the board of trustees at W&J, Pratt is a commissioner of the Pennsylvania Turnpike Commission and a board member of the Pennsylvania Legal Aid Network. Within the community, he participates in Big Brothers Big Sisters and the Philadelphia Futures Program.

A. Michael Pratt has been named the first African-American attorney to Pepper Hamilton’s executive committee.

Of his many honors, the Harvard-educated lawyer was named one of Pennsylvania’s Diversity Lawyers of the Year in 2009, and was recognized by the Philadelphia Business Journal as one of the region’s “40 under 40” leading young professionals.



Lisa Burgunder Morris received The Hon. Michael F. Dillon Attorney for Children in New York State Award in recognition of her dedication and advocacy for children. Morris started practicing in 1986 and began her work as a child advocate the following year.

Lynn Iams Barger was named executive director of institutional advancement at the University of Pittsburgh at Johnstown. She is responsible for identifying and cultivating major gift prospects while providing oversight to the school’s advancement efforts. Previously at the Indiana University of Pennsylvania, she served as associate vice president for development, acting vice president for university relations, and director of corporate and foundation relations.

Maury Burgwin was named executive director and chief operating officer of Regional Chamber Alliance in McKeesport, Pa. The non-profit organization serves as an umbrella for the chambers of commerce, serving approximately 30 total communities in the Mon-Yough area around Pittsburgh. Burgwin is former chair of the Institute for Management Studies in Pittsburgh. Lyn M. Dyster, Ph.D., was one of 20 women recognized by YWCA of Niagara at its annual Tribute to Women awards ceremony in September 2010. She is the vice president of research options at Kinex Pharmaceuticals, LLC. Dyster serves on the W&J board of trustees, where she is chair of the academic affairs committee and a member of the executive committee.

1982 Joseph J. Golian is a director of Golian McCaffrey, LLC. The Ohio-based company is expanding through a merger with Dickie, McCamey & Chilcote, P.C., in Pittsburgh. His practice includes commercial litigation and the defense of class actions, bad faith, products liability and workers’ compensation claims. Golian is a member of the Trucking Industry Defense Association, Columbus Bar Association, National Association of Railroad Trial Counsel and Council on Litigation Management.

John T. Lucas was named Lockheed Martin Corporation’s senior vice president of human relations in Bethesda, Md. Before joining Lockheed Martin, Lucas was the general manager of human resources for Microsoft’s business division. He also held executive human resource leadership positions at Eastman Kodak and Merck & Company. Lucas and his wife, Eileen, have two daughters, Emily and Stephanie. Patrick McCaffrey Jr. is a director of Golian McCaffrey, LLC. After graduating from law school, he entered into private practice. Specializing in insurance litigation, both first and third party, he has experience in tort and commercial litigation involving coverage, transportation, toxic torts, nursing home liability, ambulance service liability, wrongful death, defamation, arson, insurance fraud and professional liability. McCaffrey is a member of the Trucking Industry Defense Association.




class notes

Timothy T. Ott, D.O., is leaving his private family practice in Mt. Lebanon, Pa., to become an assistant professor at the Southern Illinois University Medical School and assistant director of the Quincy (Ill.) Family Practice Residency Program. He writes, “Though conflicted about leaving my patients, family and friends in Pennsylvania, I am excited to fulfill my dream of teaching full time.”

LTC William Leary accepted a position as program manager for the aviation safety audits division of the U.S. Department of Transportation. Leary now lives near Atlanta and hopes that his W&J friends will look him up when they are in the area.

Jeffrey Weaver, O.D., has been named executive director of the American Board of Optometry where he will serve as chief operating officer of the organization that will oversee board certification and maintenance of certification for optometry. Prior to accepting this position, he served as director of the American Optometric Association’s Clinical Care Group. He also is an adjunct professor at the University of Missouri-St. Louis College of Optometry and a colonel in the U.S. Army Reserve, where he served as a reserve optometry consultant to the surgeon general and was named the 2010 Armed Forces Optometric Society’s Reserve Forces Optometrist of the Year. He lives with his wife Robin and their two children, Michele (18) and Daniel (8).

Candace Robick, Ph.D., received her doctorate in special education leadership K–12, curriculum, instruction and assessment from Walden University in August 2010. She is working as a special education teacher/reading specialist at South Park High School near Pittsburgh, where she teaches English and reading intervention programs.

1983 Anthony D. Bartirome, Ph.D., a principal at Blalock Walters in Bradenton, Fla., was elected to the board of directors for the Manatee Community Foundation. He serves on the foundation’s legacy society committee and is a member of both the Manatee and Sarasota Bar Associations.


1987 Robert M. Howard was named chief investment officer for Gold Key PHR, where he has served for 20 years. In his new position, he will manage the company’s assets while maximizing their return on investments and evaluating opportunities for growth through obtaining new assets. Howard is a certified public accountant, certified financial manager and certified management accountant. He serves as a board member on several professional, charitable and corporate organizations.

1988 Robert DeRose was included in the 2011 edition of The Best Lawyers in America in the specialization of labor and employment law. He is part of the adjunct faculty at Capital University Law School graduate program and is a prolific lecturer and author on workers’ compensation, Fair Labor Standards Act, and Medicare. Since 2007, he has been honored as a Top 100 Trial Lawyer in Ohio by the American Trial Lawyers Association. He is a partner of Barkan Neff Handelman Meizlish in Columbus, Ohio. Robert J. Symon has been recognized in the Chambers USA 2010 edition of America’s Leading Lawyers for Business in the area of construction law. He is a member of Bradley Arant Boult Cummings, LLP, in Washington, D.C. Symon and his wife, Karen, reside in Germantown, Md., along with their twins, Luke and Jillian. Robert Menkes is vice president for LegalSource, which provides specialized legal staffing and strategic outsourcing solutions to law firms and corporate legal departments. Prior to joining the legal staffing industry, Menkes was vice president of strategic planning for America’s Health Insurance Plans, where he helped establish online communication and revenue strategies.

Alumni support region’s first army community center The September opening of the nation’s third Army Strong Community Center, located in Coraopolis, Pa., was attended by LTC Stephen Lockridge ’89 and Luke Ravenstahl ’03. The center provides counseling, employment and other services to soldiers’ families in Western Pennsylvania. According to the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette, these services are available to active-duty soldiers and their families who live at major military installations, but are less accessible to the Reserve’s 207,000 citizen-soldiers scattered across the nation. The Army selected Coraopolis for the new center because of the 2,500 Army reservists and their families living in the Pittsburgh area. “With the nearest active component military installation a four-hour drive from Pittsburgh, this center will serve as a virtual installation providing services to local military, families and veterans,” Lockridge said. Ravenstahl, who signed a covenant pledging the city of Pittsburgh’s support of the center, said, “That signature is just the beginning of a longstanding partnership.” Other family centers are located in Rochester, N.Y., and Brevard, N.C.



Luke Ravenstahl (left) and Stephen Lockridge (right) meet at the opening of a U.S. Army community center.

Allstate manager honored for life-saving campaign The Association of National Advertisers named Karen Lingner Hornberger ’95 a Rising Marketing Star at its 2010 annual conference. A marketing manager at Allstate Insurance Company, she was acknowledged for exhibiting exceptional leadership, creativity and skill in developing and executing the “Save 11” campaign. The marketing campaign, which was designed to save teenage drivers’ lives, brought national attention to the passing of the STANDUP Act, a bill calling for stricter graduated driver-licensing requirements. In the U.S., motor vehicle crashes are the number one killer of teenagers, with an average of 11 victims a day, according to the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety. Hornberger became personally invested in the campaign by handling the sensitive task of finding families who had lost teenagers to be featured in the advertisements, building a network of support for Allstate’s advocacy efforts. Awareness efforts included online, print and transit advertisements as well as dramatic public events.

Karen Hornberger (right) was recognized for executing Allstate’s Save 11 campaign to raise awareness about teen driving deaths in the U.S. Above is an example of a public event staged at the Ohio Statehouse to bring attention to this issue.

In response to the campaign’s success, Hornberger said, “We are still going strong.” More information is available at

1991 William H. Belski, Ph.D., was promoted to associate professor of accounting and management information systems with tenure at the Brock School of Business at Samford University in Birmingham, Ala., where he was awarded the university’s Excelling in Teaching Award. Belski also has completed various research and teaching assignments with Universitas Pelita Harapan in Jakarta, Indonesia; Kyiv Mohyla Business School in the Ukraine; and the Samford University International Programs in London. He is a certified public accountant.

1993 Cynthia Fulford, Ph.D., joined Cedar Crest College as its first executive director of women’s leadership and student development. She oversees three offices that focus on developing extra- and co-curricular programs designed to broaden students’ educational and professional experiences. Previously, she worked at Bowling Green State University, Northeastern State University and Syracuse University.

1994 Heather Zinzella Cox, M.D., was elected president of Delaware Academy of Family Medicine for the 2010-2011 term.

Rev. Mark Johnson, pastor at Liberty Hill Baptist Church in Cleveland, has begun an initiative called One School One Church. This project aims to match every Cleveland municipal school with at least one church that is willing to provide support for the school. He began the program after volunteering for a year at the Mary B. Martin School. Johnson, a former professional basketball player in Germany, is training to run in the 2010 Akron Marathon. He is married to Heather Williams Johnson ’95.

1996 David Rogers has been promoted to general manager of analysis and statistics for the United States Steel Corporation’s Serbian facility. He is responsible for leading a department that handles all financial reporting. He joined U.S. Steel in 2002 as an analyst in Pittsburgh, and later moved to Fairfield, Ala., in 2004 where he progressed through a series of positions related to the financial aspects of plant operations.

2002 Rebecca Fong completed her master’s degree in business management at the University of California Davis, in June 2010.

2003 Gina M. Bernardo, with the assistance of fellow researchers, published a scientific article featured on the cover of the June 15, 2010, issue of Development (Vol. 137, No. 12). Their research could have potential implications for breast cancer research. Bernardo is finishing her doctorate in the department of pharmacology at Case Western Reserve University. Kenneth Jacobson graduated in May 2010 from the University of Akron School of Law, where he received a juris doctorate degree.

2006 Neal Baker, D.O., graduated in May 2010 from the West Virginia School of Osteopathic Medicine. He was honored as a military graduate and commissioned as an officer during the senior awards banquet. Baker plans to enter the traditional internship program at the Naval Medical Center in Portsmouth, Va.




class notes

Jeff Bender accepted a position as a public relations/Web writer at California University of Pennsylvania. After graduating with a master’s degree in integrated marketing communications from Eastern Michigan University, he worked as a marketing coordinator for RTKL in Washington, D.C., and a marketing manager at Astorino in Pittsburgh. Nicole Carolla, D.V.M., graduated from Ross University School of Veterinary Medicine. She accepted a position with Banfield, The Pet Hospital, at its Monroeville and Pittsburgh Mills locations.

and Allegheny County Bar Associations. In addition, Romano is a member of the Shady Side Academy Alumni Council and volunteers as an assistant coach for the school’s varsity ice hockey team. Geoffrey Royer has been promoted to manager at the Hershey, Pa., branch of Royer’s Flowers & Gifts. He previously was assistant manager at the Lancaster West store.


Hollis Zemany-McLachlan is filming a movie, “Pie Head: A Kinda’ True Story,” about her journey growing up in the Pittsburgh area and later moving to Los Angeles to become an actress. She is lead actress, writer, director and executive producer of the independent film. McLachlan has appeared in shows and films such as “First Person Singular,” “Solitude” and “Weathered Underground.”

Alexandra Castro received the 2010 Morton and Myra Friedman Outstanding Student Award in recognition of her commitment to community service and her high academic achievement in anatomy and neuroanatomy at the West Virginia University School of Medicine. She is a second-year medical student. The donor of the award, Morton H. Friedman ’60, is a former professor at WVU and recipient of the Outstanding Teacher Award.

Joseph Romano joined the law firm of Burns White, LLC, as an associate working in the Worker’s Compensation Group in Pittsburgh. He is a graduate of Duquesne University School of Law where he worked for the Duquesne Law Review and the Duquesne Business Law Journal. He is a member of the American, Pennsylvania

Sandra Deskevich was named City-Wide Rookie Teacher of the Year for Suffolk Public Schools in Suffolk, Va., where she is a high school English teacher. The award is presented to first-year teachers who demonstrate creative instructional techniques, concern for students, and the ability to inspire learning in all pupils.

Charvonne N. Holliday was the speaker for the 26th Senior Recognition and New Scholars Induction Program for The Greater Johnstown Minority Scholars Club. She is a research associate and public health program coordinator at Windber Research Institute. In 2009, Holliday began “Determined to Shine,” a mentoring program for minority female adolescents. She has been named a Cambria County “Up & Comer” by Johnstown Magazine. Caitlin Scholly graduated summa cum laude from California University of Pennsylvania in December 2010 with a master’s degree in education and a reading specialist certification. She has accepted a faculty position in the Wake County, N.C., school system.

2010 Alexis Beros joined the W&J Office of Admission as an assistant director of admission. She earned a degree in business administration from W&J. As a student, she worked in the Office of Academic Affairs and served as a resident assistant.

Vaccine research manager gets government contract Research manager and instructor Amy L. Hartman ’98, Ph.D., has secured the first-ever direct award to the Regional Biocontainment Laboratory at the University of Pittsburgh Center for Vaccine Research with a $1.9 million contract from the U.S. Department of Defense. According to the Pittsburgh Tribune-Review, this money will aid Hartman and her team to determine in which animal Rift Valley Fever behaves as it does in humans. By identifying that animal, researchers will be on the first steps toward a vaccine and treatment. Defense officials are concerned that the disease could infect soldiers overseas or be used as a bioterror agent domestically. “I’m excited that Pitt and the Regional Biocontainment Lab will be working to help protect soldiers and protect U.S. citizens from a bioterror outbreak,” Hartman said. At the University of Pittsburgh, Hartman coordinates research efforts that are designed to eradicate deadly diseases such as avian influenza and Rift Valley Fever, infectious agents that are considered serious biohazards or terrorist threats. Previously, Hartman completed her post-doctoral fellowship in the Special Pathogens Branch at the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in Atlanta. During this time, she traveled to Angola,



Amy Hartman performs vaccine research at the University of Pittsburgh, where she has been granted a contract from the U.S. Department of Defense.

Africa, as part of a government-led team in response to a disease outbreak. In addition to holding a dual degree in biology and Spanish from W&J, she holds a doctorate in molecular virology from the University of Pittsburgh.

Kayla Curtiss (left) is teaching English as a second language with the Peace Corps in Benin, West Africa. During her official swear-in, she met another W&J alumna, Lauren Erickson-Mamane ’93 (right), who served as a Peace Corps volunteer in Benin before moving to work there. Tyler Kaido participated in the 2011 Ohio Legislative Service Commission’s Legislative Fellowship Program. He, along with 23 others, was selected out of 200 applicants for the 13-month program which allowed him to gain experience and familiarity with the state government. Danielle Rohland joined the W&J Office of Admission as an assistant director of admission. She earned a degree in business administration from W&J. As a student, she was a supervisor for J-Walkers, the student tour guide organization, and was president of her sorority. Bethany Simmons joined the W&J Office of Admission as an assistant director of admission. She earned a degree in Spanish from W&J. As a student, she worked in the Office of Admission as a counselor assistant, served as a resident assistant, and completed a summer internship with Royall and Company. Mark A. Thomchick is an assistant baseball coach at W&J. He returns to the College after helping the Presidents win 122 games during his career, including the team’s first two appearances in the National Collegiate Athletic Association regional tournament. Thomchick, a left-handed hitting catcher, ranks among the all-time leaders at W&J in numerous career statistical categories.

Ebony Miller and Asuama Yeboah-Amankwah were married Sept. 4, 2010, in Akron, Ohio.

Kelly Skubick and Doug Airel were married Aug. 21, 2010, at Springwood Conference Center in Penn Hills, Pa. The couple, who met while working for the NFL Players Association, resides in Alexandria, Va.



Michelle Anderson and John Wertelet were married Sept. 11, 2010, at Saint Patrick’s Church in Canonsburg, Pa. The couple honeymooned in Tanzania, where they reached the summit of Mt. Kilimanjaro. Michelle is an optometrist working at Pediatric Ophthalmology and Strabismus located in Washington, Cranberry Township, and Murrysville, Pa.

Bethany Lynn Adams and Justin Michael Adder were married May 22, 2010, in Pittsburgh.



2003 Erin Irvine and Shahin Nemazee were married Oct. 9, 2010, in Chantilly, Va. Alumni in the wedding party were Brian Baker, Erin Boyle ’04, Ali Nemazee ’06, Mary Rosendale, Katherine Schott, Todd Soloweigh, Leah Sunderlin and Jon Thatcher. Many W&J alumni also were in attendance.

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Matthew S. Pihlblad married Darcy L. Creehan ’07 June 19, 2010, at the Candle Light Room in Washington, Pa. Matthew is an opthamologist resident and Darcy is a school counselor. The couple resides in Buffalo, N.Y.

2005 Brenda Frazier married David Kuiper June, 26, 2010. The couple resides in Los Alamos, N.M. Natalie Glass married Matthew Podkul Sept. 5, 2009, at St. Anne’s Roman Catholic Church in Belle Vernon, Pa. A reception followed at Greensburg Country Club. Megan Miller ’06 was a bridesmaid and Jennifer Scott was in attendance. The couple resides in Greensboro, N.C.

2006 Katie Groznik and Simon Goehring were married May 15, 2010, in Robinson Twp., Pa. The wedding party included Jennifer Edmiston, Victoria Martin and Hannah (Engel) Royer.

Sarah Denny and Gregg Zink were married Sept. 18, 2010, at The Mirage in Las Vegas.

If you submit a note by April 1, 2011, you will be entered to win a W&J tote bag filled with memorabilia from the campus bookstore!




class notes



Elizabeth Frye and Joseph Duncan ’08 were married Sept. 4, 2010, in Pittsburgh. The wedding party included Michael Adams ’08, Andrew Whittam ’09 and Jessica Wightman ’08. Other W&J alumni in attendance were Paul Esber, Stephan Hilty ’10, Brent Johnson ’08, Ryan Johnson, William Kidston ’10 and Kristen Mastropietro ’08. Future W&J alumni in attendance were Christopher Hosking ’11, William Krause ’11, Lauren Novak ’12 and Taylor Thompson ’12.

Stacy Dukett Hawkins and her husband Chris proudly announce the arrival of triplets, Mackenzie Faith, Kelsey Ann and Joshua Christopher, born May 30, 2010. Their grandfather is William Dukett, director of athletics at W&J.


Renee Haviland and her husband Dennis welcome their new daughter, Callista “Callie” Grace, born June 29, 2010.

Nataly Valeriano married Ben Price Sept. 19, 2009. The wedding party included Rebecca Nachreiner ’09, Hannah Schulz and Eric Sibenac.

2009 Sean Salsbury and Rebecca Seliga were united in marriage June 26, 2010, at the Church of the Covenant in Washington, Pa. The wedding party included Paneeni Lohana ’12, Christopher Olsen ’11 and Summer Baumgard Spencer. They were joined by many current and past members of Delta Tau Delta fraternity and Pi Beta Phi sorority.


Jonathan Buncke and Jennifer Cloonan expanded their family with the arrival of Kendra Allison Feb. 26, 2010. They write, “Older sister Kira is thrilled to have another girl in the house.” Steven Colosimo and Rebecca Titus Colosimo joyfully announce the arrival of their daughter, Sophia Anne, born Sept. 2, 2010.



Sara Beamon Bellisario and her husband Brian proudly announce the birth of their first child, Addison Grace, born March 12, 2010.

Steven Dulman and his wife Robin are pleased to announce the birth of their daughter, Talia Samantha, born Oct. 16, 2010.


1992 Jeff Barczak and his wife Jodi celebrate the arrival of Travis Alan, born April 14, 2010. They write, “Big brother Connor is very proud.” Kristen Shrader Helmsen and her husband Joe announce the birth of their son, Jackson Evan, born Feb. 12, 2010. Jackson joins big brothers Christopher (7) and Gavin (4).




William Knestrick III and Fahima Chowdhury Knestrick ’06 welcome their new daughter, Nadia Teagan, born March 24, 2010. Joelle Valentino Matthews and Mark Matthews ’04 welcome their second son Jacob, born May 17, 2010. He joins big brother Erik (4).

Michelle Pons and her husband Jonathon announce the birth of their third child, Avery Grace, born Aug. 22, 2009. She joins big brother Jackson (5) and big sister Addison (3).

IN MEMORIAM Larry Crawford ’30, Grenada, Calif., died August 23, 2010, at the age of 103. He was a teacher and coach at several small country schools, eventually working his way up to principal. He taught Russian and tennis classes at Merced Junior College until his retirement at the age of 92. Mr. Crawford recently was recognized as the oldest-known living alumnus of W&J in the summer 2010 issue of W&J Magazine. Norman Allison ’39, Ph.D., Walnut Creek, Ohio, died Sept. 18, 2010, at the age of 94. He was strongly connected to the Trinity School District for 32 years, serving as a teacher, high school principal, supervising principal, assistant superintendent and wrestling coach. He was president of Kiwanis International and board chairman of First United Methodist Church. Mr. Allison was a WWII veteran serving in the U.S. Army Air Force, ending his career as an intelligence officer in the Eighth Air Force in England. Robert Rotunda ’39, Delmar, N.J., died Aug. 5, 2010, at the age of 92. He was a laboratory technician with the U.S. Army Medical Corps, caring for many wounded in the Normandy Invasion and the Battle of the Bulge. After the war’s end, Mr. Rotunda was selected to be a member of Dr. Jonas Salk’s research team in the quest for a successful polio vaccine and later served as one of the virus production managers. He retired in 1980 and began a furniture repair and refinishing shop in Delmar, which he operated until the last few days of his life. Carl E. Watson ’39, Alta Loma, Calif., died Feb. 24, 2010, at the age of 93. He was employed by JG Durand Company as a sales manager for 30 years. Mr. Watson was a U.S. Army Air Corp pilot and WWII veteran. John P. Leiphart ’41, Cranberry Township, Pa., died Feb. 14, 2010, at the age of 90. A pioneer in the field of satellite communications, he worked at the Naval Research Laboratory on the ECHO, LOFTI and FLTSATCOM programs and was a consultant for Booz-Allen Hamilton. Harold W. Perkins ’41, Ph.D., Reading, Pa., died Oct. 10, 2010, at the age of 91. He worked for eight years as alumni secretary and secretary of admission at W&J, and then went on to

serve in the U.S. Army during WWII as an information-education specialist. He served as chief executive officer of the University of Pennsylvania, Berks, for 25 years, during which time he played a major role in the campus’ expansion. In 1970, Dr. Perkins received a government appointment to the state Advisory Council for Vocational Education. He remained active in the community after his retirement, serving as past president of the Reading Rotary Club, president of the Pennsylvania Association of Junior Colleges, and a leader in many other organizations.

engineering department at DuPont for more than 40 years, retiring as a principal consultant. He was an adjunct professor of chemical engineering at the University of Delaware, a registered professional engineer in Delaware, and an emeritus 50-year member of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers. He is listed in the 1979 edition of American Men and Women of Science. He served on the board of directors for many organizations, including the Wesley Foundation and several local YMCAs, and was a member of a volunteer group in charge of monitoring the Chester River water quality.

Joseph A. Murray ’42, Montpelier Court, Pa., died Sept. 3, 2010, at the age of 90. He retired from Pittsburgh Plate Glass after 27 years of service and later worked for Kenny Glass in Columbus, Ind. He was a WWII U.S. Navy veteran and 50-year member and past master of the Masonic Lodge.

Wallace P. Cathcart ’45, Chambersburg, Pa., died Sept. 20, 2010, at the age of 86. An early pioneer of railcar linings, he founded Tank Lining Corporation in 1950 with his brother and bought the company in the 1970s, becoming its sole owner. Mr. Cathcart built the corporation into the largest of its kind, with branches in Pennsylvania, Ohio, Illinois, Tennessee and Texas. In 1984, he sold Tank Lining to Trinity Industries, Inc., and worked as technical counsel

Frank E. Rush Jr. ’43, Chestertown, Md., died July 18, 2010, at the age of 88. Mr. Rush was a veteran of the U.S. Navy and worked in the

to Trinity until his retirement in 2000. Mr. Cathcart was one of only five Americans to be named an “expert in surface preparation.” He also served on the board of directors for the Western Pennsylvania Home for Boys and Learning Camps, Inc., a summer camp for children with learning disabilities. Theodore Stevens Kramer ’45, Traverse City, Mich., died Feb. 7, 2010, at the age of 85. A WWII veteran, he was a member of the U.S. Army Air Corps, where he was a pilot and flight instructor. He joined the Federal Bureau of Investigation in 1947, working as a special agent in Oklahoma City; Washington, D.C.; Portland, Ore.; and Detroit. He received several commendations from J. Edgar Hoover referencing the capture and conviction of three fugitives on the FBI’s Ten Most Wanted list. After retiring from the FBI in 1976, Mr. Kramer entered the fields of property management and investments. He later moved to Florida, where he served as the economic development airport manager for the local government.

E. Henry “Hank” Knoche (1925-2010):

Basketball star turned national intelligence director One of the first players picked in the inaugural 1947 draft of the league that would become the NBA, 6-foot-4 center E. Henry “Hank” Knoche ’46 got his start on the basketball courts at W&J, where he played with brothers Charles N. Knoche ’50 and David R. Knoche ’50 under Coach Adam Sanders. After graduating from W&J in 1946, Mr. Knoche originally signed on with the Pittsburgh Ironmen, but since the team was going out of business, his contract was sold to the New York Knicks. In attempts to renegotiate a salary increase, he ended his basketball career when the Knicks said “no deal.”

During his distinguished career, Mr. Knoche was accustomed to meeting with presidents at the White House, but one of his greatest honors was meeting John F. Kennedy, one of his idols, to inform him of the latest developments during the Cuban Missile Crisis. In recognition of his many accomplishments, Mr. Knoche was awarded the Distinguished Service Medal, one of the country’s highest honors. Regionally, he was a member of the Pennsylvania Sports Hall of Fame and recipient of the W&J Distinguished Service Award.


Refocusing his career path, Mr. Knoche joined the U.S. Navy, serving as an intelligence officer during World E.H. Knoche on the W&J War II. In 1953, he joined the Central basketball court. Intelligence Agency as an analyst fluent in Russian and the Fuzhou dialect of Chinese. According to The Washington Post, his “colleagues respected him for his efficiency and work ethic, and he received steady promotions within the agency.” In 1976, Mr. Knoche became deputy director of the CIA under George H. W. Bush. He then was promoted to acting director—a position he held for seven weeks under President Jimmy Carter—and was privy to the country’s deepest secrets.

Mr. Knoche kept those secrets safe until he died at the age of 85 at a hospital in Denver, where he lived in retirement.

Knoche played basketball with his brothers, Charles (#8) and David (#5), during the 1946-47 season. Knoche (#15) is pictured kneeling, fourth from right.




class notes

Charles E. Eddy ’46, Williamsburg, Va., died Aug. 31, 2010, at the age of 85. He retired from National Steel Corporation and from Consolidated Coal Company. Mr. Eddy served in the U.S. Navy and was a member of the Beta Theta Pi fraternity at W&J. Edgar O. Edwards ’47, Ph.D., Poultney, Vt., died June 5, 2010, at the age of 91. He served as a professor at Princeton University and Rice University. He then joined the Ford Foundation, where, as a project and program specialist, his duties included economic planning and advising for New York, Asia and the Pacific, Kenya, Nairobi, Botswana and Lebanon, often working directly with foreign governments. After retiring from the Foundation in 1977, he served as a consultant for several years afterward. He authored and/or co-authored 30 books, monographs and scholarly articles on the topics of economic development, planning and accounting. His most famous text, published with Phillip Bell, is titled, “The Theory and Measurement of Business Income.” Dr. Edwards served in the U.S. Army during WWII. William J. Brown Jr. ’49, Tucson, Ariz., died May 30, 2010, at the age of 90. He served in Europe during WWII as a captain in the U.S. Army. During his career, he worked at multiple levels of the education system, holding positions as a teacher, principal and superintendent. Oswald H. Coury ’49, M.D., Bonita Springs, Fla., died May 8, 2010, at the age of 82. He was a Korean Conflict veteran and spent three years at a U.S. Army hospital in France as a captain and commander of a medical detachment for the U.S. Air Force. He then spent four years in surgical residency at University of Miami/ Miami Veterans Hospital, where he served as chief resident. Dr. Coury was a founding member of South Miami Hospital, and, in 1960, opened a private practice in general surgery. A pioneer in breast reconstruction, he opened the first breast diagnostic and treatment center in the Southeast in 1975 and developed the specialty of surgical breast oncology. He also was director of the Collier County unit of the American Cancer Society. A passion for travel led him and his family to visit 79 countries and all 50 states. Theodore Faye ’49, Penn Hills, Pa., died April 14, 2009, at the age of 89. Gerald A. Garcia ’49, Erie, Pa., died July 8, 2010, at the age of 85. He began his career by accepting a position as a field auditor for the U.S. Department of Treasury and later joined the Internal Revenue Service as a group supervisor. After retiring from his work for the government, he opened Gerald A. Garcia Tax Consulting Service in Erie, Pa., and Naples, Fla. Mr. Garcia traveled multiple times to Spain to research his Spanish relatives and heritage. He was also an Armed Forces member who was



wounded in Germany and received the Purple Heart for his service. John H. Belgrade ’50, Versailles, Pa., died Nov. 9, 2009, at the age of 85. He was a retired field chemist for Duquesne Light Company and Elrama Power Plant. He was actively involved with the Mt. Vernon Community Presbyterian Church for 42 years, serving as a Sunday-school teacher and clerk of session. Mr. Belgrade was a WWII U.S. Army veteran and a member of both Phi Beta Kappa and the American Legion. Philip R. Nast ’50, M.D., Ripon, Calif., died Sept. 1, 2010, at the age of 80. He graduated from W&J with honors and was a recipient of the Chi Epsilon Mu chemistry award and Phi Beta Kappa award and a member of the Pi Lambda Phi honor society. He had a private practice at Bryn Mawr Hospital where he was the founder of the Bryn Mawr Medical Specialists Association. Dr. Nast served as a captain in the U.S. Army. Lawrence S. Roazen ’50, Brookline, Mass., died Oct. 19, 2010, at the age of 82. Joseph M. Smith ’50, Washington, Pa., died Sept. 28, 2010, at the age of 82. He was a mathematics teacher for 37 years, working at West Bethlehem High School, Trinity High School and Washington High School, retiring in 1987. He was a recipient of two National Science Foundation Fellowships—one from Oberlin College and another from State University of New York. He was a member of Pennsylvania State Education Association and National Education Association. He served in the U.S. Army during the Korean Conflict as a mathematician and research assistant. John Strathen ’50, Clearfield, Pa., died March 14, 2010, at the age of 85. Mr. Strathen received his bachelor’s in education from W&J and a master’s in education from the University of Pittsburgh. He was plant manager at American Window Glass Company in Pittsburgh prior to working as plant manager at various Harbison-Walker Refractories plants in Clearfield and Grantsville, Md., and at Glen-Gery Corporation in Clearfield and Brazil, Ind. He was a veteran of WWII, serving as an aviation radioman in the U.S. Navy. Robert T. Gould ’52, Wrentham, Mass., died July 11, 2010, at the age of 81. While attending W&J, he excelled in baseball and hockey. He retired as president of Norwood Machine Works and was co-founder of Tech Print, a technical illustrations company. Calvin R. Wigton ’52, Sewickley, Pa., died May 18, 2010, at the age of 80. He was a veteran of the Korean Conflict. He retired in 1987 from Mellon Bank, where he had worked in loan administration and credit policy.

Arthur P. Massaro ’53, Cincinnati, died April 16, 2010, at the age of 78. He was an assistant principal and a U.S. Army veteran who served during the Korean Conflict. Burtland B. Weber ’53, Virginia Beach, died June 1, 2010, at the age of 81. He retired from the U.S. Navy as a commander after a 28-year career, including service in Vietnam. As a Naval aviator, he was awarded numerous decorations, including the Distinguished Flying Cross and Air Medal with gold stars. After retiring from the Navy, he worked as a financial planner for First Command Financial Planning, Inc. Mr. Weber attended W&J on a basketball scholarship. William P. Rommel ’54, Hartford, Conn., died July 5, 2010, at the age of 79. While attending W&J, he met his wife of 56 years, Lois Ehrhard. During the Korean Conflict, he served in the Army Transportation Core. In 1957, he joined Connecticut General Life Insurance Company, where he was employed as a director in group sales for 33 years. He later became a partner in Falcon Air and A & W Trailers. Mr. Rommel volunteered for many organizations and went on several mission trips through his church. George M. Shiffler Jr. ’54, Napa, Calif., died May 26, 2010, at the age of 79. He was an aviator in the U.S. Marine Corps and completed two tours of duty in Vietnam. He was awarded the Silver Star for gallantry in action in 1965 and retired in 1974 with the rank of major after more than 20 years of service. Mr. Shiffler was an active member of the Napa Airport Pilots’ Association. Arnold J. Corey ’55, Bridgeville, Pa., died Sept. 25, 2008, at the age of 77. He was a retired employee of the Joseph Horne Company. Roger A. Evans ’56, Decatur, Ala., died Aug. 22, 2010, at the age of 75. He served as a chemist and an environmental specialist for Monsanto Corporation for 31 years until his retirement in 1994. Joseph C. Cicero Jr. ’57, New Castle, Pa., died Oct. 30, 2010, at the age of 75. He was chief executive officer of Systems Management Inc., which he founded in 1976. He sold the company in 2002, and became entrepreneur in residence at Grove City College after his retirement. Mr. Cicero had been president of several organizations, including the New Castle Rotary, Building Service Contractors Association International and the New Castle Symphony Board for the Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra. Guy H. Jardine ’58, Washington, Pa., died June 10, 2010, at the age of 75. He taught history for 38 years until his retirement in 1996 from Washington High School, where he was the equipment manager for football and track. He also worked as a supervisor at the Park and Dewey playground and umpired for a local youth baseball program. He was a member of the Pennsylvania State Education Association,

John M. Waltersdorf (1926-2010):

Treasured philanthropist and community leader Nearly 50 W&J alumni have been honored with the Maurice Cleveland Waltersdorf Award for Innovative Leadership since the program was established by John M. Waltersdorf ’47, who passed away Sept. 2, 2010, at the age of 84. Mr. Waltersdorf provided the initial challenge gift to fund the award in honor of his father, Dr. Maurice C. Waltersdorf, a former professor and chairman of the department of economics at W&J for 32 years. This award recognizes outstanding alumni and students who attain a high level of achievement and exemplify the spirit and leadership qualities manifested by Dr. Waltersdorf. Similar to his father, Mr. Waltersdorf had exemplified leadership, generosity and spirit in his commitment to bettering the community. He founded The Community Foundation of Washington County (Md.) Inc., and, with the help of his wife Peggy and the Richard A. Henson Foundation, he created the Waltersdorf-Henson Challenge, with each contributing $2.5 million to benefit the Community Foundation. PHOTO COURTESY OF THE HERALD-MAIL.

The former owner of Hagerstown-based Tristate Electrical & Electronics Supply Co., Mr. Waltersdorf was influential in many local organizations, including the Maryland Symphony Orchestra, Greater Hagerstown Committee, Washington County Museum of Fine Arts and Hagerstown YMCA. “He was a great friend, a good father and a tremendous community supporter who was responsible for a number of philanthropic and civic activities, and he was a great leader,” Merle Elliott, former president of the Hagerstown/Washington County Industrial Foundation, said in an interview with The Herald-Mail of Hagerstown. Mr. Waltersdorf attended W&J until 1945 and then transferred to Yale University, where he graduated with a bachelor’s degree in 1948. Before his graduation, Mr. Waltersdorf took a leave from his studies in 1946 and joined the U.S. Army. He became one of the official photographers with “Operation High Jump,” the last expedition led by Admiral Richard E. Byrd to the South Pole.

Pennsylvania Association of School Retirees and Washington County Chapter of School Retirees. At W&J, he was a proud member of the Old Guard and Kappa Sigma fraternity. William I. Shaw ’58, M.D., Shadyside, Pa., died June 2, 2010, at the age of 73. He was a U.S. Army veteran who served in Korea. He spent his residency and most of his career working at St. Luke’s Medical Center in New York City as a radiologist. Later in life, he returned to the Pittsburgh area to work at Sewickley Hospital. He was a member of Delta Tau Delta fraternity while at W&J. Edward Donald Brown ’59, Washington, Pa., died Aug. 23, 2010, at the age of 75. He was employed by the government as a purchasing agent with the U.S. Navy Bureau of Ships until his retirement. Morton S. Goldstein ’59, M.D., State College, Pa., died May 16, 2010, at the age of 72. He practiced medicine in Bayonne, N.J., for more than 20 years and served in the U.S. Army as a major during the Vietnam War.

James R. Schilpp ’60, South Abington Township, Pa., died Aug. 3, 2010, at the age of 73. Before retiring, he worked as a director of bulk salt operations at Akzo Nobel. During the Cuban Missile Crisis, he served as an intelligence officer in the U.S. Army Reserves. Alex W. Jerome ’63, M.D., Catonsville, Md., died July 26, 2010, at the age of 69. Albert William Klein ’64, M.D., Ph.D., Pomona, N.Y., died Aug. 22, 2010, at the age of 69. He held a doctorate from Duke University and a medical degree from Ross University. He was an avid fan of Duke basketball and Penn State football and supported many environmental organizations. William D. Gardner ’65, Winston-Salem, N.C., died Aug. 14, 2010, at the age of 67. He served as a vice president for Piedmont Aviation and as a managing director of the Piedmont Commuter Program before founding Meridian Aerospace Group in 1989, where he was chairman and chief executive officer. With his job and love of travel, Mr. Gardner traveled to more than 100 countries worldwide. He was a member of the Quiet Birdmen Association and the Wings Club

John Waltersdorf, pictured at his home in Hagerstown, Md., was an influential figure in his community.

of New York City and co-founder of his local Big Brothers Big Sisters chapter. Frederick Waltz ’65, Dublin, Ohio, died Aug. 5, 2010, at the age of 67. He retired from Verizon in 2008. Ret. LTC Arthur C. Butters ’68, New Castle, Del., died July 11, 2010, at the age of 63. He was a retired lieutenant colonel in the U.S. Army, both on active duty and reserves. Ret. Capt. William I. Miller ’70, M.D., Herndon, Va., died May 27, 2010, at the age of 61. After 35 years of service as a physician, he retired as a captain in the U.S. Navy. He was a third-degree member of the Knights of Columbus and a devoted volunteer to the Boy Scouts. He was buried at Arlington National Cemetery. Frank Michael Crostley ’71, Wilmington, N.C., died October 23, 2010, at the age of 61. He was ordained a minister of the Church of Christ by the Lutheran Church of America and then received his profession of faith from the Roman Catholic Church in 2008. He was a proud Eagle Scout and while at W&J, was a member of the Kappa Sigma fraternity. WASHINGTON & JEFFERSON COLLEGE



class notes

John C. Eckert ’72, Germantown, Md., died June 18, 2010, at the age of 60. Wamon D. Floyd ’76, Tacoma, Wash., died July 2, 2010, at the age of 73. He served in the U.S. Army as a highly decorated chief warrant officer for more than 30 years. He was a recipient of the Distinguished Flying Cross, Purple Heart, Meritorious Service Medal, Air Medal, Army Commendation Medal, Army Achievement Medal, National Defense Service Medal and Bronze Service Star. After retiring from the military, Mr. Floyd served as a substitute teacher and a veterans’ affairs counselor. Honorable Mark E. Mascara ’78, Washington, Pa., died June 11, 2010, at the age of 54. He served as a judicial law clerk for former Supreme Court Justice Rolf Larsen and practiced law for more than 20 years, including 15 years as a staff attorney on the Pennsylvania Board of Claims. He was elected a Washington County judge in 2003. He received many honors, including the 2009 Child Advocate of the Year from Washington Hospital Teen Outreach and the 2010 Italian-American Cultural and Heritage Society of Washington County Award. His most recent work involved presiding over juvenile dependency and civil cases and children and youth services adoptions. While at W&J, Mascara was a member of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity. Albert L. Varacallo Jr. ’79, M.D., DuBois, Pa., died July 7, 2010, at the age of 52. He practiced family medicine at the Reynoldsville Medical Center and was affiliated with the DuBois Regional Medical Center, where he had served as chief of the department of medicine and president of the medical staff. Dr. Varacallo was the medical director at Christ the King Manor Nursing Home and volunteered as a physician for the local free medical clinic. For years, he was involved with the Northwest Pennsylvania Area Health Education Center, where he was honored as preceptor of the year and appointed director in 2008. Dr. Varacallo also taught at the Pennsylvania State University School of Medicine as a clinical assistant professor of family and community medicine. Of his six children, three sons, Christopher Varacallo ’07, Matthew Varacallo ’09, and Albert Varacallo III ’10, and one daughter, Natalie Milliron ’05, graduated from W&J. J. David Caruthers ’80, North Huntingdon, Pa., died Oct. 11, 2010, at the age of 52. He was a third-generation attorney with his family’s firm, Caruthers & Caruthers, P.C., of Greensburg and Irwin. According to the Pittsburgh Tribune-Review, Caruthers was known for “his quick wit and even temper, and for being a tough advocate for his clients.” He was a member of the Westmoreland Bar Association, the Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers and the solicitor for Irwin Borough Zoning and Hearing Board. While at W&J, he was a



member of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity. He attended Homecoming at W&J in 2010 to celebrate his 30th reunion.

Russell D. Goggin, Moon Township, Pa., died May 9, 2010, at the age of 42. He attended W&J and later owned Triplex Properties.

Cheryl Joy Mercedes ’85, Charleston, S.C., died September 17, 2010, at the age of 46. She was the daughter of George R. Clutter and Barbara Day Clutter, a retired employee of W&J. She moved to North Myrtle Beach after graduation and enjoyed being a mother to her two children.

Horace F. Hilb, Louisville, Ky., died Aug. 10, 2009, at the age of 91. He was a librarian at W&J from 1963–68, during the time of the planning and construction of the U. Grant Miller Library. He had a long career as a librarian with positions at several universities and the Library of Congress. Mr. Hilb spent his later years, along with his wife, residing near his son Jeff Hilb ’68, Ph.D. in Louisville, Ky.

Shelby L. Posin Gringle ’94, Wheeling, W.Va., died June 11, 2010, at the age of 38. She taught at the Gateway Community College in Steubenville, Ohio, served as vice president of Howards Diamond Center, and was a realtor. She was the past president of Temple Shalom Sisterhood, where she served on the board of directors, and a former board member of the YWCA.

FRIENDS Joseph F. Berschneider, Rosewood, Pa., died May 14, 2010, at the age of 77. He worked in the maintenance department at W&J. Louis H. Bruno, Brockway, Pa., died May 16, 2010, at the age of 88. He was retired from Brockway Glass Company, where he worked for 41 years. A charter member of the Knights of Columbus, Mr. Bruno served for more than 50 years and achieved fourth-degree rank. He attended W&J on a football scholarship. Girard A. Chirozzi, D.P.M., Howland, Pa., died Aug. 13, 2010, at the age of 68. He attended W&J and received his doctorate of podiatric medicine from the Ohio College of Podiatric Medicine in Cleveland. He also served in the U.S. military at Reynolds Army Community Hospital at Fort Sill, Okla. Joseph R. Comberiati, Brookhaven, W.Va., died April 18, 2010, at the age of 87. After completing a printer’s apprenticeship, he served as a communications expert in WWII and earned six Bronze Stars. After the war, he attended W&J and then went on to join the U.S. Department of Energy, where he worked for 36 years as a research chemist. Lee A. Diack, Palm Beach Gardens, Fla., died June 11, 2010, at the age of 77. He had an accomplished career in New York City as a salesman and business owner in the textile industry. An avid golfer, Mr. Diack often traveled across the U.S. and the British Isles on golf vacations with his family. Shirley A. Engel, Strabane Township, Pa., died Aug. 26, 2010, at the age of 62. She worked as a cook at W&J.

Herman L. Knepp, Belleville, Pa., died Aug. 3, 2010, at the age of 86. He worked at Marlette Homes, DuPont Farms, and retired in 1989 from Ford-New Holland. Mr. Knepp was a WWII veteran of the U.S. Navy and attended W&J for two years. Joseph A. Jacobs, Houston, Pa., died Oct. 8, 2010, at the age of 91. He attended W&J and then served as a corporal in the U.S. Army during WWII. Mr. Jacobs had been employed as a winder at the former Pennsylvania Transformer Company and Cooper Industries. Robert M. Lacock, Washington, Pa., died Sept. 28, 2010, at the age of 93. He attended W&J and then began work as a metallurgist. He was one of the original incorporators of Warren Corp., where he was secretary and treasurer in charge of engineering, design and fabrication of bacteriological systems used in research and chemical warfare. His work helped to design the laboratory equipment used by Dr. Jonas Salk in his discovery of the polio vaccine. Within the community, Mr. Lacock served North Franklin Twp., Pa., as justice of the peace and as a life member of the Volunteer Fire Department. Leroy Ryan Russell, Washington, Pa., died Oct. 6, 2010, at the age of 81. He was an avid fan of W&J football. Walter J. Sheftic (Szewczyk), Richland Twp., Pa., died Sept. 15, 2010, at the age of 91. He was co-owner and operator of the former Sheftic Amusement Co. He was a WWII veteran of the Army Air Corps and attended W&J on a basketball scholarship.

EDITOR’S NOTE: Walter Stanley Sanderlin, Ph.D., former professor and chairman of history at W&J for nearly 40 years, was inadvertently listed without a Ph.D. degree in the summer 2010 issue of W&J Magazine. He died Feb. 12, 2010, at the age of 89.

W&J honor

roll of donors


Giving with C O N FI D EN C E Dear Alumni and Friends: On behalf of the students, faculty and staff of Washington & Jefferson College, I am honored to express our grateful appr eciation to the thousands of dono rs who chose to support this amazing institution during the 2009-2010 academic year . Your important gifts helped us to guarantee that the near ly 1,500 young men and women at W&J receive a world-class education that prepares them for successful lives after grad uation. As I read through the many nam es listed on the 2009-2010 Honor Roll of Donors, I am moved that so many believe in the importance of this fine institutio n. When you make a gift to W&J, you can do so with confidence: • Confidence that you are supportin g unique, life-changing prog rams like the highly acclaimed Magellan Project, awa rded the prestigious Andrew Has kell Award by the Institute of International Educatio n;

“Your important gifts helped us to guarantee that the nearly 1,500 young men and women at W&J receive a world-class education that prepares them for successful lives after graduation.”

• Confidence that you are helping provide a quality education to stud ents, more than 90 percent of whom receive som e form of institutional aid; • Confidence that, because of you, dedicated faculty members are inve sting their energy and talents into educating individuals of uncommon integ rity, competence and maturity. While the dollars contributed to W&J are important to the continue d excellence of the College, the number of alumni and friends who choose to give is equa lly vital. Overall donor participation is a key baro meter for demonstrating the valu e of an institution. Increasingly, charitable foundatio ns, corporations and entities that rank colleges and universities look closely at the over all number of our donors. Your part icipation is crucial! Incredible things happen at Washing ton & Jefferson College because of your generosity, and, for that, we thank you. It is said that philanthropy is an excellent measure of hope. Your support demonstrates that hope for the future remains very brigh t indeed. Sincerely,

Michael P. Grzesiak Vice President for Development & Alum

ni Relations


43 43

Donor Recognition Societies

Total Giving Report

Founders Association.................................................$25,000+ Lazear Association......................................... $10,000-$24,999 LeMoyne Association......................................... $5,000-$9,999 W&J Fund $1,415,896

McGuffey Association........................................ $3,000-$4,999 1781 Association................................................ $1,781-$2,999

Endowment $2,719,244

Presidents Association........................................ $1,000-$1,780 Jefferson Association............................................... $500-$999

Capital $1,491,516

Washington Association........................................... $250-$499

Other $1,079,740

Statesman Association............................................. $100-$249 Donors listed at the Presidents Association level and higher are included in the John McMillan Society.

Total: $6,706,396

This report contains the names of all donors who made gifts to Washington & Jefferson College during the fiscal year, July 1, 2009, through June 30, 2010. *Denotes a donor who is deceased.

Board of Trustees 2009-2010 OFFICERS



Charles T. Nason ’68 Chairman

Jerrell Angell ’66

Elizabeth Hurwitz-Schwab ’74

Edwina W. Cameron

John W. Bean ’65

Thomas J. Leydig ’80

Walter Cooper, Ph.D. ’50

Tori Haring-Smith, Ph.D. President

Robert M. Beavers Jr. ’65

William N. Macartney III ’64

John R. Echement

Kenneth R. Melani, M.D. ’75 First Vice Chair/Chair-Elect

James W. Cameron ’80

Charles F. Marcy ’72

Robert M. Elliott ’49

Gary L. Churgin ’75

James J. McCaffrey

Richard Y. Haddad

Barbara R. DeWitt ’74 Vice Chair

Richard T. Clark ’68

Albert G. Nickel ’65

Joseph A. Hardy, Sr.

Jonathan M. Conrad ’73

Chong S. Park, M.D. ’83

James H. Knepshield, M.D. ’59

B. John Pendleton Jr., Esq. ’81 Vice Chair

Patrick A. Correnty, M.D. ’87

William S. Platt ’87

J. Robert Maxwell, Esq. ’43

William M. Stout ’64 Vice Chair

Samuel J. Davis, Esq. ’72

A. Michael Pratt, Esq. ’81

John L.S. Northrop

McClellan A. DuBois ’70

E. Miles Prentice III, Esq. ’64

H. Thomas Patton ’50

Lyn M. Dyster, Ph.D. ’80

Diana L. Reed, Esq.

Ronald V. Pellegrini, M.D. ’59

Lauren M. Farrell ’83

David A. Ross ’78

James L. Phillips, M.D. ’54

Walter Flamenbaum, M.D. ’63

Louise K. Ross ’74

Anica D. Rawnsley

John E. Frazier II, M.D. ’62

David A. Steinberg ’91

E. Ronald Salvitti, M.D. ’59

James F. Gismondi ’72

LeAnne Trachok ’87

Ronald P. Sandmeyer, Sr. ’57

Gretchen B. Gockley ’77

Craig A. Varga, Esq. ’76

Dorothy A. Servis, Esq.

James J. Barnes, Esq. Secretary

Melissa A. Hart, Esq. ’84

Robert B. Shust ’59 F. Leo Wright, Esq. ’52



John McMillan Society

Ronald V. Pellegrini ’59 and Donna Lucas Pellegrini

Kristin and David Steinberg Foundation

Lyn Celenza Dyster ’80 and John G. Dyster

B. John Pendleton Jr. ’81 and Mary Ann Butera Pendleton ’80

James E. Leckie ’75 and Sheryl Leckie

Flamenbaum Family Fund

John S. Reed ’60 and Cynthia Reed

David C. Leslie ’65 and Nan S. Leslie

The Paul D. Schurgot Foundation, Inc.

Margaret A. Cargill Foundation

John E. Frazier II ’62 and Nicole Frazier

Albert S. McGhee ’53 and Elizabeth McGhee

Joseph G. Gibson ’86 and Elizabeth Gibson

John A. Olsen ’60 and Kaylee Beal

Joseph H. Gigler ’77 and Carol S. Gigler

Madeleine Prange and Richard Prange

Elizabeth Hurwitz-Schwab ’74 and Douglas Schwab

John M. Swick ’47

E. Miles Prentice III ’64 and Katharine Prentice

Ideal Foundation Agency

Violet Bica-Ross


Richard Cameron and Edwina W. Cameron H ’00

Roger T. Abelson ’57 and Camille Abelson

Thomas M. Priselac ’73 and Jody Priselac

Charles F. Marcy ’72 and Cindy Marcy Marcy Family Foundation

Richard T. Clark ’68 and Angela Clark

Allegheny Technologies

Charles J. Queenan Jr. and Joann H. Queenan

CONSOL Energy Inc.

Thomas L. Anderson

Patrick A. Correnty ’87

Jerrell L. Angell ’66 and Shirin Angell

Each member of the John McMillan Society contributes $1,000 or more to the College during the fiscal year. Contributions received from members of the Society enhance the lives of students and faculty and set W&J apart as an outstanding institution.

FOUNDERS ASSOCIATES Atlas Railroad Construction Company

Daniel L. Towler Educational Foundation Scott D. Davenport ’85 and Dianne Davenport The Davenport Family Foundation James R. Durig ’58 and Marlene Durig Eden Hall Foundation Estate of Helen Tucker Walter Flamenbaum ’63 and Judith S. Flamenbaum Joseph A. Hardy Sr. and Rebecca Hardy

William M. Stout ’64 and Saundra Stout John A. Swanson and Janet Swanson Swanson Charitable Gift Fund

William P. Keen and Sarah Keen

R. G. Johnson Company

Albert G. Nickel ’65 and Dana C. Nickel

Anica D. Rawnsley H’03

The Nickel Foundation

Diana L. Reed Evalyn Rogers

M. David Odle ’59 and Stephanie Odle

Alvan Balent Sr. ’53 and Linda Balent

Peter J. Ross ’74 and Louise Kirkpatrick Ross ’74

James D. Pareso ’66 and Kay Pareso

Lillian Bassi

E. Ronald Salvitti ’59 and Constance Salvitti

Chong S. Park ’83 and Lisa Park

Ray G. Simms Jr. ’58 and Karel Simms

A. Michael Pratt ’81

Stanley & Kathleen Grumbacher Foundation

William S. Sheers ’71

Bruce G. Anderson ’82

Nan J. Cameron Gary L. Churgin ’75 and Amy Churgin Jonathan M. Conrad ’73 and Mary B. Conrad D. Raymond Douglass Jr. ’45 and Beverly Douglass McClellan A. DuBois ’70 and Lynn DuBois

Howard Heinz Endowment

Charles P. Eaton ’64 and Judy Eaton

Highmark Blue Cross Blue Shield

John R. Echement H’98 and Gertrude J. Echement

Highmark eHealth Fund

Echement Family Foundation

Hillman Foundation

Estate of David T. McCord

John S. & Cynthia Reed Foundation

Estate of Ruth H. Crane

Scott H. Leaf ’76

James Z. Fritz

William N. Macartney III ’64 and Linda Macartney

Kristine L. Fritz ’02

Barbara L. Fritz

Massey Charitable Trust

William T. Fritz ’82 and Mary Fritz

J. Robert Maxwell ’43

Fritz Family Charitable Fund

Kenneth R. Melani ’75 and Tracy Melani

Juliann W. Fritz-Brigham ’92

Andrew W. Mellon Foundation

Tori Haring-Smith and Robert H. Haring-Smith

Merck Institute for Science Education

H. King Hartman ’59 and Carol Hartman

Charles T. Nason ’68 and Beth Nason

Joullie-Prange Fund

Jack L. Paradise ’45 and Mary Paradise

Ronald W. Frank and Marsha K. Frank

Ivan J. Kamil ’69 and Elaine J. Kamil

PPG Industries, Inc. Stephen M. Ross ’74

David A. Steinberg ’91 and Kristin Steinberg

Thomas A. Shoup ’75 and Ellen Barker

Stanford B. Trachtenberg ’60 and Barbara Trachtenberg

John D. Simon ’78 and Anne C. Simon

Donald A. Turcke ’58 and Elaine Turcke

James F. Slabe ’62 and Elaine Slabe

United States Steel Foundation

Spectroscopy Society of Pittsburgh

Craig A. Varga ’76 and Noelle Brennan

LEMOYNE ASSOCIATES Jon S. Adler ’61 and Carol Adler Donn B. Atkins ’74 and Shelley L. Atkins John W. Bean ’65 and A. Alexandra Jupin BNY Mellon Foundation

T.S. Fitch Memorial Scholarship Fund Leanne Trachok ’87 Verizon Foundation Jonathan R. Walburn ’73 Holly Beall Wallace James D. Wilson ’74 and Nancy Wilson Wilson Pet Supply

Robert L. Boord ’50 and Mary Boord

Wylie Wallace Fults Foundation

Learned T. Bulman ’48


Coca Cola Enterprises Bottling Company


William Cohen ’52 Barbara Robinson DeWitt ’74 and Mark DeWitt Doug and Betsey Schwab Family Foundation

John L. Bord ’73 and Jeanie Bord Cindy L. Burchell ’82 Mark E. Dorogy ’82 and Diane Tangalos Dorogy ’83



Ralph G. Fennell ’60 and Star Fennell

Charles M. Rosenberg ’65 and Gayle Rosenberg

Daniel Bethem ’66 and Mary Jo Bethem

H. Frank Doroff ’70 and Stephanie Doroff

Edward M. Greb and Barbara Greb

A. William Samson ’37 and Helen G. Samson

H.M. Bitner Charitable Trust

Ernst & Young Foundation

Russell H. Briggs ’58


Linda V. Troost and Sayre Greenfield

Miles H. Simon ’71 and Karen Simon

Karyn M. Brooks ’95

Roger S. Goodell ’81 and Jane Goodell

John O. Hanna Jr. ’55 and Carol Hanna

Kevin Smith and Terri Smith

Robert J. Brooks Jr. ’92 and Shelli D. Brooks ’94

Bernard W. Stanek Jr. ’88 and Susan Stanek

Robert J. Brooks and Susan Brooks

James J. Thornton ’60 and Elizabeth Thornton

Brooks Family Foundation

Brian R. Hamlin Sr. ’90 and Jill Switalski Hamlin ’92

John Curtis Burns ’80 and Pamela L. Burns

George S. Hender ’64 and Mary Jane Hender

Thomas R. Carter ’50 and Jean Carter

Coleman Hughley ’71 and Danna Hughley

Clifford E. Hellberg ’79 and Kathryn Hellberg John M. Russell Fund of The Pittsburgh Foundation Alexander H. Lindsay Jr. ’68 and Patricia W. Lindsay Walter B. Massenburg ’70 and Carolyn Flanagan James J. McCaffrey and Terry A. McCaffrey

Dennis P. Tihansky ’65 Andres Uribe ’55 Jeffrey H. Van Hyning ’68 and Mary Van Hyning

Robert M. Gordon Jr. ’52 and Shirley Gordon


J. Denny May Fund B Trust

Robert G. Walker ’69

Charleroi Federal Savings Bank

Wellpoint Foundation

Robert M. Cherry ’68 and Judith Cherry

James P. McArdle Fund of The Pittsburgh Foundation

M. Patrick McCormick ’62 and Judy M. McCormick

Kevin L. Welsh ’85

James L. Phillips ’54 and Barbara Phillips


Raytheon Company

Abernathy Fund for Conservation

Janet S. Abernathy

Richard B. Crosbie ’65 and Sandra Crosbie Friedrich R. Crupe ’59 and Christiane Crupe

Eric C. Lundgren ’81 and Lauren Pratt Lundgren ’82 Kenneth M. Mason Jr. ’64 and Marilyn Roberts Dennis E. McMaster and Chris McMaster Mary Jane Miller ’88 and Eric Hollowaty Arthur C. Morrissey ’63 and Janet Hayes John F. Naughton ’63 Alton E. Newell and Elsie Eagle William S. Platt ’87 and Courtney M. Platt Procter & Gamble Company William L. Proudfit ’64 and Jean L. Proudfit Albert L. Rabenstein ’52 Ralph J. Reda ’85 and Caroline Reda Lisa A. Rehak ’84 William E. Reisinger ’63 and Gail Reisinger Judith S. Rettger

Giving with HEART BELOVED DONOR CONNECTS WITH RESIDENTS OF NAMESAKE DORMITORY A long-time supporter of W&J, Violet Bica-Ross (center) enjoys frequent visits to campus, especially to spend time with her “kids,” or residents of Bica-Ross Hall. Bica-Ross has continued a tradition of generosity that started with her husband, the late L. Clayton Ross ’30, by providing capital gifts, scholarships and unrestricted funds. Her scholarship fund is a permanent endowment that provides students with financial aid not only today, but in perpetuity. Bica-Ross also has included the College in her estate plans. As a member of the Old Main Society, she joins other like-minded alumni and friends who have made provisions in their wills, trusts, insurance plans or retirement plans—thus ensuring the College’s future financial strength.



Samuel D. Riccitelli ’81 and Melinda Elish Riccitelli ’81 Ira J. Schulman ’74 and Beverly Werme Schulman ’75 Paul Scoles ’72 and Andres Paternoster Robert B. Shust ’59 and Judith Shust Siemens Westinghouse Power Theodore M. Slabey ’45 Ronald D. Snee ’63 and Marjorie C. Snee Arthur A. Sohn ’55 and Barbara Sohn Luke Sossi and Jessica Sossi Thomas H. Sprague ’66 and Merle S. Sprague

Jeffrey R. Sullivan ’91 and Amanda Sullivan

Charles H. Booth Jr. ’41 and Gertrude Booth

James A. Garrettson Jr. ’61 and Deanna Garrettson

Joseph B. Leckie ’50 and Betty Leckie

Richard L. Sweeney Jr. ’85 and Deann Sweeney

Lila S. Brewer*

H. Kenneth Gehr ’42

Howard J. Burnett H’98 and Maryann DePalma Burnett

Henry Gelband ’58

Charles H. Lee ’57 and Janet S. Lee

Roslyn Thompson Towler

Barrett Burns ’67 and Patricia Burns

James M. Gockley ’77 and Gretchen Blaugher Gockley ’77

Thomas J. Tredici ’49 and Margaret D. Tredici*

Herbert E. Cable ’54 and Shirley Cable

Catherine Greb

Liese Kasparek Vito ’87 and Kenneth Vito

Robert B. Campbell ’58

Michael P. Grzesiak and Karen E. Grzesiak

Caterpillar Foundation

Alfred F. Wales ’60 and Jean P. Wales

H.J. Connors Account

Nicholas J. Cavoti and Teresa Cavoti

Washington Frontier League

Richard Y. Haddad H’00 and Susan Haddad

Zeno N. Chicarilli ’71

Alan R. Weill ’59 and Nancy Y. Weill

Helen Connors

Charles W. Harris Jr. ’69 and Jacqueline Harris

George V. Thieroff Sr. ’57 and Darlene Thieroff

David L. White ’76 and Jackie Jones Michelle Sharik Wilkinson ’90 and John Wilkinson Arthur R. Williams ’75 and Amber Williams George W. Zannos ’64 and Marilyn Serlin

PRESIDENTS ASSOCIATES Anonymous Aegon Transamerica Foundation

Walter Cooper ’50 Harry M. Corbett ’44 and Florence Corbett Jan Czechowski and Leslie Czechowski Dwight C. Dachnowicz ’94 Robert D. D’Ambrosia ’60 and Barbara D’Ambrosia Michael W. Datch ’62 and Gladys Datch John Terrance Davis and Barbara Davis Samuel J. Davis ’72 and Regina Davis

General Electric Corporation

Fred N. Herskowitz ’67 and Anne Herskowitz Paul C. Holtz ’59 and Alice Holtz Hottle & Associates Inc.

David R. Leonard ’66 and Lisa Leonard Thomas J. Leydig ’80 and Cheryl Medich Leydig ’81 James J. Lind ’96 Rebecca K. Longsworth ’87 and Paul Longsworth John G. Lovelace ’68 Jason E. Luckasevic ’97 and Kelly Gablick Luckasevic ’00 David Lynch and Dorothy Davis Macy’s Foundation Jennifer Thuransky Magee ’90 and Milton E. Magee Jr. Richard W. Mains Jr. ’64 and Brenda Mains

E. Patrick Howard Jr. ’55 and Linda Howard

Paul P. Marinak ’44

Frederick M. Hyser ’71 and Trixie L. Hyser

Lee R. Marshall ’48

George M. Inglis ’59 and Sarah Jane Inglis Institute of International Education C. Michael Irvin ’78 and Paula Irvin

Dorothy Marshall* Edward L. Martin ’71 and Karen Martin Fred Martin and Kathleen Martin Richard K. Mason ’69 and Jimmie Mason

Donald Allison ’41

Donald S. Dazen ’79 and Karolyn N. Dazen

Charles R. Amos ’66 and Sharon L. Amos

Claire O. Dillie and Charles W. Dillie Jr.

Anheuser-Busch Companies, Inc.

Drs. Todd and Diane Thompson Fund

AON Corporation AYCO Charitable Foundation

William T. Dymond Jr. ’82 and Jennifer D. Dymond

James W. Baird ’64

Jean F. Eberly

Thomas R. Jordan ’49 and Emma Jordan

Ball Aerospace & Technologies Corporation

Robert M. Elliott ’49 and Eileen Cummins Elliott

James W. Karaman ’60 and Patricia Karaman

Edwin A. McGlumphy Jr. ’81 and Deborah Mendel McGlumphy ’83

Mitchell B. Bassi ’85 and Florence Bassi

Erie Community Foundation

Sitha Rama Katragadda and Sudha R. Katragadda

Andrew G. McIlvaine ’70 and Julie McIlvaine

Jacqueline M. Bauer ’85

Terry L. Evans ’70 and Sally Lysinger Evans

John S. Kern ’64 and Marie Kern

James H. McMaster ’60 and Judith McMaster

Evan A. Klein ’77

James R. McNabb Jr. ’57 and Marjorie McNabb

Robert M. Beavers Jr. ’65 and Jo Beavers Geoffrey W. Bennett ’59 and Anne M. Bennett Dennis M. Betz ’67 and Pamela Betz David J. Beveridge ’82 and Diane Beveridge Robert E. Bisel ’79 and Andrea Bisel

Estate of Kathryn Marvin

John R. Ferraro ’70 and Bonnie Ferraro Paul G. Finch and Marie A. Finch Norman L. Fine ’65 and Cheryl Fine Richard G. Fosburg ’52 and Catherine Fosburg

Joseph P. Bishop ’39

Charles L. Foss Jr. ’64 and Carol Foss

Peter M. Bonadio ’63 and Mary Bonadio

Chauncey E. Frazier II ’56 and Magdaline Frazier

Stanley L. Bonis ’70 and Cindy Bonis

Thomas G. Frazier ’64 and Alexandra V. A. Frazier

Charles R. Jack ’57 and Anna Louise Jack Joseph Jackovic and Dorothy Jackovic Robert A. Johnson ’66 and Selina Johnson

James H. Knepshield ’59 and Barbara Knepshield Mark R. Koch ’71 and Cynthia Koch Rick Kohr II and Holly Kohr Dennis A. Kovalsky ’73 Robert P. Krass ’59 and Patricia Krass

Wilfred J. McAloon Jr. ’57 and Dorothy McAloon Jeremy C. McCamic ’49 and Jane C. McCamic Lee H. McCormick ’55 and Barbara McCormick John N. McElravey ’54 and Mary Elizabeth McElravey

Thomas E. McNabb ’62 and Ann McNabb Willis A. McVay ’84 and Erna McVay David B. McWilliams ’65 and Nancy McWilliams Susan Medley

Charles J. Labelle ’62 and Janice Labelle

Paul P. Medvedo Jr. ’77 and Janet Medvedo

Laurel Pediatrics Associates

David M. Mego ’82 and Patricia Mego

James D. Lebedda ’68 and Emily Lebedda

Joseph H. Menendez ’72 and Lucia P. Menendez



Merrill Lynch & Co. Foundation John C. Mettler II ’38

Stephen D. Oliphant ’55 and Judith Roscow

Philip Raskin ’62 and Sandy Raskin

Franklin A. Rumore ’63 and Deborah Preston

Richard A. Meyer ’60 and Rhoda Meyer

Gregory A. Olson ’74 and Patricia Olson

Victor J. Raskin ’66 and Carol Raskin

Frank E. Rush Jr. ’43*

Microsoft Corporation

Orange County’s United Way

Milton and Jennifer Magee Charitable Fund

Samuel J. Paisley ’72 and Jessica Paisley

John W. & Shirley E. Richman Foundation

Carl M. Sandler ’67 and Susan J. Sandler

Russell G. Mobley ’56 and Nancy Mobley

John S. Parker ’52 and Dorris Parker

S. Curtiss Roach ’67 and Leslie Roach

John Mark Scott Jr. ’69 and Judith Scott

Joseph P. Mock ’59 and Barbara Mock*

Charles Roazen ’52 and Rhea Roazen

Dorothy A. Servis H’94

Donna Patterson

John I. Moraca ’55 and Betty Moraca

Pillsbury Winthrop Shaw Pittman, LP

Sharon Cmar Murtha ’83

Steven J. Pinelli ’75 and Marianne Pinelli

Joseph V. Newman Sr. ’64 and Elizabeth H. Newman James H. Norris ’75 and Ann Annase John L. S. Northrop and Rose Northrop Lawrence J. O’Brien Jr. ’66 and Ellen P. O’Brien

John R. Patterson ’50

James H. Plummer Jr. ’64

W. Robert Robertson ’55 and Mary Jane Robertson K. Wayne Robison and Luann Robison Seth Rosenberg and Janet Rosenberg

PNC Bank Foundation

William Rosenthal ’55 and Francine Rosenthal

Brian M. Popko ’93 and Stacey H. Popko

David A. Ross ’78 and Dana Crummer

Charles E. Powell Jr. ’69 and Kathleen Powell

Carl R. Rotz and Martha Rotz Ruth A. Rowley

Patricia M. Rush*

Joel W. Shelkrot ’59 and Bonnie Shelkrot Howard F. Shivers Jr. ’55 and Jean Shivers Robert H. Shoop Jr. ’60 and Janet Shoop Michael S. Siegel ’73 Robert A. Simonin ’55 and Nellie Simonin Bernard R. Smedley ’61 Philip N. Smith ’54 and Gwendolyn Smith Donald J. Snyder Jr. ’72 and Karen Foster Snyder Tom Squitieri ’75 Robert H. Stevenson ’64 H. Donald Stone Jr. ’52 and Nancy Stone Frank J. Suatoni Jr. ’60 and Elizabeth Suatoni Gordon E. Swartz ’68 and Deborah C. Doyle Job Taylor III ’64 and Sally Taylor Ted and Karen Martin Family Fund Diane Sims Thompson ’90 and Todd Thompson Stephen B. Tily III ’60 and Janet Waltz Tily James P. Valecko ’90 and Jennifer Valecko Enrico P. Veltri and Antonella Veltri

Giving with PROMISE DONORS GATHER TO CELEBRATE OPENING OF CAMPUS LANDMARK The John A. Swanson Science Center opened with much fanfare in April thanks to the alumni and friends who generously invested in its creation. Donors were given the opportunity to personally dedicate the classrooms and laboratories made possible through their support, including Ronald V. Pellegrini ’59, M.D., who is accompanied by wife Donna Lucas Pellegrini, and their children, Luke and Francesca. As the chief of adult cardiac surgery at UPMC, he has performed more than 15,000 open heart surgeries during his distinguished medical career. Additional donations made to the W&J Science Initiative will support renovations to the Dieter-Porter Life Science Building and help provide student scholarships, research funds and program funding in the sciences.

Ray Verlinich ’77 and Martha L. Verlinich Wabtec Corporation Peter F. Wagner ’79 John W. Walther Jr. ’63* and Audrey Walther L. Greg West and Kathy A. Ruhl ’82 John W. Whelan ’77 and Darlene Whelan George R. Whitmer ’69 and Mariana Whitmer D. Lawrence Wickerham ’72 and Mary Louise Wickerham Philip D. Williams Jr. ’52 and Nancy Williams



Steven P. Woratyla ’87 and Elizabeth Woratyla

James D. Douglass and Nancy Douglass

John S. Reed ’60 and Cynthia Reed

F. Leo Wright ’52 and Rosemary Wright

McClellan A. DuBois ’70 and Lynn DuBois

Stephen I. Richman and Audrey G. Richman

Leonard Wurzel ’39 and Elaine Wurzel

Charles P. Eaton ’64 and Judy Eaton

Richard J. Riotto ’87

Jeffrey A. Yunkun ’79

Jean F. Eberly

John M. Zoscak Jr. ’70

John R. Echement H’98 and Gertrude J. Echement

John McMillan Society Lifetime Members Benefactors who have given $100,000 or more throughout their lives are inducted as permanent, lifetime members of the John McMillan Society. Anonymous Louise Allen Lillian Bassi Robert M. Beavers Jr. ’65 and Jo Beavers Sanford F. Beyer II ’74 and Dorene M. Beyer Violet Bica-Ross Karyn M. Brooks ’95 Robert J. Brooks and Susan Brooks

Robert M. Elliott ’49 and Eileen Cummins Elliott Walter Flamenbaum ’63 and Judith S. Flamenbaum John E. Frazier II ’62 and Nicole Frazier Spencer M. Free ’45 and Patricia L. Free

Mrs. Peter C. Rossin E. Ronald Salvitti ’59 and Constance Salvitti A. William Samson ’37 and Helen G. Samson Ronald P. Sandmeyer Sr. ’57 and Elaine H. Sandmeyer Timothy P. Schieffelin ’77 and Susan Schieffelin

Joseph A. Hardy Sr. H’84 and Rebecca Hardy

James F. Slabe ’62 and Elaine Slabe

Elizabeth Hurwitz-Schwab ’74 and Douglas Schwab

Russell F. Stein III ’52 and Marcia L. Stein

J. Randolph Birch ’58 and Suzette Birch

Samuel D. Isaly

Peter N. Stephans and Joan Stephans

George J. Black III ’44 and Arlene Foreman

John S. Kern ’64 and Marie Kern

Geri L. Bacu ’86 Violet Bica-Ross

Lois Boulis

J. Barry Stout ’64 and Lenore Thompson Stout

John F. Brady ’70 and Roberta Isleib

Jennie Lau

Thomas Philip Stout H’03 and Diann R. Stout

Learned T. Bulman ’48

Scott H. Leaf ’76 Joon Yong Lee

Virginia R. Marino

William M. Stout ’64 and Saundra Stout John A. Swanson and Janet Swanson John M. Swick ’47 Jeffrey H. Van Hyning ’68 and Mary Van Hyning

Donald R. Cameron and Sally Cameron

J. Robert Maxwell ’43

Craig A. Varga ’76 and Noelle Brennan

Albert S. McGhee ’53 and Elizabeth McGhee

Alberto W. Vilar ’62

Lynn Cameron ’87

Joseph P. Mock ’59 and Barbara Mock*

Richard Cameron and Edwina W. Cameron H’00

Charles T. Nason ’68 and Beth Nason

Richard T. Clark ’68 and Angela Clark

Ronald V. Pellegrini ’59 and Donna Lucas Pellegrini

Marjory Condit

B. John Pendleton Jr. ’81 and Mary Ann Butera Pendleton ’80

D. Raymond Douglass Jr. ’45 and Beverly Douglass

Andrew Aloe ’76 and Michelle DeFrancesco Aloe ’76

Robert H. Stevenson ’64

Marguerite Marshall

Louis V. DiBello ’63 and Marie DiBello

Jon S. Adler ’61 and Carol Adler

James H. Knepshield ’59 and Barbara Knepshield

Katherine C. Butters

Samuel J. Davis ’72 and Regina Davis

Eileen Addis

Ray G. Simms Jr. ’58 and Karel Simms

Margaret Hardy Magerko and Peter Magerko

Scott D. Davenport ’85 and Dianne Davenport

Roger T. Abelson ’57 and Camille Abelson

James F. Gismondi Jr. ’72 and Elizabeth Gismondi

Learned T. Bulman ’48

Patrick A. Correnty ’87


Edith Sten Gillmor

David C. Leslie ’65 and Nan S. Leslie

James W. Cameron ’80 and Nancy Morgan Cameron ’81

Established in 1996, the Old Main Society is a membership of generous donors who support W&J through planned giving. Members provide for the College in their wills, IRAs, or retirement plans; use life insurance as a gift; or establish charitable trusts or gift annuities.

Thomas A. Shoup ’75 and Ellen Barker

Robert J. Brooks Jr. ’92 and Shelli D. Brooks ’94 Howard J. Burnett H’98 and Maryann DePalma Burnett

David A. Ross ’78 and Dana Crummer

Old Main Society

E. Miles Prentice III ’64 and Katharine Prentice Thomas M. Priselac ’73 and Jody Priselac Charles J. Queenan Jr. and Joann H. Queenan Victor J. Raskin ’66 and Carol Raskin Anica D. Rawnsley H’03

John W. Walther Jr. ’63* and Audrey Walther Alan R. Weill ’59 and Nancy Y. Weill

Howard J. Burnett H’98 and Maryann DePalma Burnett Stephen F. Calderon ’78 and Sandra Myhalik John A. Campbell and Barbara Campbell Edith Cannon Ralph A. Capone ’74 and Andrea Capone Joseph Caruso ’51 and Elizabeth Caruso Joseph H. Cheshure ’46 James Hawley Chester ’66 and Connie Chester Sandra C. Cooper ’77

D. Lawrence Wickerham ’72 and Mary Louise Wickerham

Harry M. Corbett ’44 and Florence Corbett

F. Leo Wright ’52 and Rosemary Wright

Friedrich R. Crupe ’59 and Christiane Crupe

Prudence Yost

Samuel J. Davis ’72 and Regina Davis

George W. Zannos ’64 and Marilyn Serlin

Louis V. DiBello ’63 and Marie Dibello William H. Diehl Jr. ’58 and Johnna Diehl D. Raymond Douglass Jr. ’45 and Beverly Douglass McClellan A. DuBois ’70 and Lynn DuBois



James R. Durig ’58 and Marlene Durig

Brett Rosenberg Harris ’88 and Mitch Harris

William D. Klimek and Jacquelyn Klimek

Cheryl A. Maze ’80

Jean F. Eberly

Lynne J. Haubelt ’77 and Nicholas Haubelt

James H. Knepshield ’59 and Barbara Knepshield

James Scott McBride Jr.

James F. Hitchman ’70

Carl W. Konvolinka Jr. ’56 and Susan Konvolinka

Robert M. Elliott ’49 and Eileen Cummins Elliott Dava Esman ’74 Terry L. Evans ’70 and Sally Lysinger Evans

George Hollingshead ’58 and Roberta Hollingshead Tom E. Horner ’43

John G. Kramer ’52 and Pat Kramer Jack F. Lembke ’40 and Lyndell Lembke

Ronald D. McKenzie ’55 and Jane McKenzie

Donald G. Lightfoot ’70 and Joan S. Lightfoot

Demas L. McVay Jr. ’55

Walter Flamenbaum ’63 and Judith S. Flamenbaum

George M. Inglis ’59 and Sarah Jane Inglis

Charles L. Flynn Jr.

James S. Irvine ’49

Joseph G.C. Francis ’62 and Sara Jane Francis

James F. Israel ’67 and Elaine Israel

Julius Little ’41 and Linda Little

Elliott D. Fredland ’60

F. Nelson Keeney ’63 and Shirley A. Keeney

J. Barry Loughridge ’50 and Sue Loughridge

Lynn Arko Kelley ’77

Thomas B. Lloyd ’43

H. Kenneth Gehr ’42

Charles L. Kendi ’89

Glenn W. MacTaggart ’73 and Karla MacTaggart

Edith J. Gilmore

John S. Kern ’64 and Marie Kern

Norman S. Mass ’61 and Adaya Mass

Evan A. Klein ’77

J. Robert Maxwell ’43

W. Robert Goldman Jr. ’67

John J. McDonough ’92 and Kathy McDonough Paul G. McKelvey Jr. ’48 and Helen McKelvey

Rita M. Finley

Spencer M. Free ’45 and Patricia L. Free

Neal F. McBride ’46 and Norma McBride

Jennie Lau

J. Gaven Hurley ’65 and Kathleen Hurley

Joel L. Falik ’61 and Anne Falik

J. Scott McBride

David B. Miller ’58 and Marie T. Miller Douglas R. Miller ’73 and Jane Miller Russell G. Mobley ’56 and Nancy Mobley Joseph P. Mock ’59 and Barbara Mock* William D. Moore ’52 and G. Ann Moore John F. Munnell ’52 and Mary B. Munnell Alexander Murdoch Jr. ’57 Donald G. Myers ’68 and Susan Myers Charles T. Nason ’68 and Beth Nason John F. Naughton ’63 Clifford L. Nelson ’58 and Doris Nelson Albert G. Nickel ’65 and Dana C. Nickel E. Lee North ’46 and Florence H. North John L. S. Northrop H’99 and Rose Northrop Philip D. O’Connell III ’74 Stephen D. Oliphant ’55 and Judith Roscow Margaret D. Oliver Brian G. Orr ’74 and Linda Orr Alexander Osterneck ’88

Giving with ENTHUSIASM NEW ALUMNI UNITE TO HELP BEAUTIFY CAMPUS As part of their legacy at W&J, the class of 2010 succeeded in raising $1,173 in funds to support an outdoor seating project on campus behind The Hub. The senior committee encouraged more than 50 percent of the class to participate in this initiative. President Tori Haring-Smith, Ph.D., Chairman of the Board Charles T. Nason ’68 and Trustee Robert M. Beavers Jr. ’65 added extra incentive by providing matching gifts for a total of nearly $4,700. Pictured are Haring-Smith and Nason with members of the senior class during the gift dedication in May.



Vincent O. Palladino ’51 and Marie Palladino John S. Parker ’52 and Dorris Parker Ronald V. Pellegrini ’59 and Donna Lucas Pellegrini Harold W. Perkins ’41 and Jeanne Perkins Andrew Pesky ’59 and Elaine O. Pesky James L. Phillips ’54 and Barbara Phillips Joseph W. Placer ’59 and Andrea Placer

E. Miles Prentice III ’64 and Katharine Prentice

T. Urling Walker ’49 and Mabel Walker

Thomas M. Priselac ’73 and Jody Priselac

Butler H. Waugh ’55 and Joanne M. Waugh

Andrew Procko ’48

Alan R. Weill ’59 and Nancy Y. Weill

Anica D. Rawnsley H’03 Stanley Reed Jr. and Ann Reed George W. Roark Jr. ’46 and Barbara Roark W. Robert Robertson ’55 and Mary Jane Robertson

D. Lawrence Wickerham ’72 and Mary Louise Wickerham Peter F. Wilson ’74 and Judy Wilson R. Victor Wood Jr. ’55



Arch H. Logan Jr.

Somers H. Smith Jr.



William F. Luddecke

Lyon L. Davis

Hugh M. Miller

Harold W. Perkins




Charles M. Rosenberg ’65 and Gayle Rosenberg

F. Leo Wright ’52 and Rosemary Wright


Mrs. Peter C. Rossin

York F. Yochum ’64 and Nina Yochum


Franklin A. Rumore ’63 and Deborah Preston William F. Saalbach H’85 and Betty Saalbach E. Ronald Salvitti ’59 and Constance Salvitti A. William Samson ’37 and Helen G. Samson Robert H. Shoop Jr. ’60 and Janet Shoop Robert B. Shust ’59 and Judith Shust

Leonard Wurzel



W&J relies on the support of its dedicated alumni to maintain its character as a high-quality liberal arts institution. These benefactors are listed by class year and giving society.

Norman Allison

Richard A. Siegrist ’68 and Elisabeth Siegrist Ray G. Simms Jr. ’58 and Karel Simms


Ronald D. Snee ’63 and Marjorie C. Snee


Edgar H. Soifer ’53 and Nancy Soifer


Russell F. Stein III ’52 and Marcia L. Stein Peter N. Stephans and Joan Stephans

H. Kenneth Gehr

Joseph P. Bishop

William L. Proudfit

Warren E. Gregg

Arch J. Albanese

STATESMEN David H. Donaldson Jr.


Joseph H. Dunlap Jr.*

Frank M. Biss

Kenneth B. McCandless

Charles M. Moffat

Warren S. Sellers

Clarence D. Randolph

Robert C. Stewart






David C. Grana Gilbert M. Watt




Robert H. Stevenson ’64

Eugene W. Atkins

J. Robert Maxwell

H. Donald Stone Jr. ’52 and Nancy Stone

J. Stuart Dickson

William M. Stout ’64 and Saundra Stout Martha G. Sweet

Calvin D. Crawford


R. Alan Fawcett



Mark D. Swift


Dennis P. Tihansky ’65

A. William Samson

Michael A. Timko ’88 and Susan Timko ’89 Raymond S. Tomassene ’49 Leanne Trachok ’87 Allen F. Turcke ’49


Jeffrey H. Van Hyning ’68 and Mary Van Hyning


Joseph K. Vargo ’89


Robert G. Walker ’69

J. Murray Freund


Jack F. Lembke

William K. Headley

John H. Trout



John C. Van Aken II ’61 and Jane Riggle Van Aken

Jonathan R. Walburn ’73

Frank E. Rush Jr.*

DONOR Donald E. Wonsettler

John C. Mettler II


PRESIDENTS ASSOCIATES Donald Allison Charles H. Booth Jr.

William G. Atkinson Thomas B. Lloyd Andrew M. Margileth Warren K. Martin

STATESMEN John P. Duthie Eugene A. Hildreth Ralph B. Huston WASHINGTON & JEFFERSON COLLEGE


Thomas A. Mapes Robert W. Mather Gordon I. Norton Jr. Robert C. Waltz Paul H. Weinstein



K. Duane Reed


Herbert N. Rosen

Theodore M. Slabey

Robert B. Scott




Harry M. Corbett

Lauren M. Burtch

Spencer M. Free

Paul P. Marinak

Richard J. Crosbie William W. Hague Jr.


Timothy D. Calvin


William M. Kaylor

Robert L. Bell

E. Eugene Fisher

George J. Black III

James W. Stewart

Albert E. Devlin




Alfred H. Magness Gerald R. Marshall*

Hans Conrad

Craig M. Moore

Joseph F. Coury

James H. Bradenburg

Edgar A. Herrman Tom E. Horner

Nicholas B. Horsky Joseph M. Kuchta

STATESMEN Richard D. Jones



Harry E. Butson Charles W. Coxson John K. Johnson Russell A. MacCachran Theodore B. Thomas

LAZEAR ASSOCIATE D. Raymond Douglass Jr.


WASHINGTON ASSOCIATES James H. Coleman Paul E. Coury Gordon V. Thompson

STATESMEN Joseph H. Field James H. Hammett E. Lee North Luther M. Rhine George W. Roark Jr.

DONORS J. Raymond Gera E. Henry Knoche* Neal F. McBride


Giving with LOYALTY CLASS OF 1965 BRINGS HOME CUP FOR RECORD GIVING In keeping with W&J tradition, classes celebrating milestone reunions during Homecoming weekend engage in a friendly competition to see which class can attain the highest participation of giving. To recognize their 45th reunion, members of the Class of 1965 secured this year’s coveted Class Cup at the annual Homecoming dinner. The competition honored gifts made from July 2009 to October 2010.







Thomas R. Jordan

Joseph B. Leckie

Richard A. Krinzman

Jeremy C. McCamic

John R. Patterson

John M. Kyle

Frank V. Petrone

Daniel Mudrick


John H. Riggle

Louis R. Colussy

L. Jerome Schwaed


Richard F. Ruben

Bruce L. Shakely

William F. Span

Alexander B. Stavovy


E. Paul Hoop Jr.

John S. Wollam

Howard Toboco

Jerry J. Appelbaum

John E. Marlow

Bernard A. Staskiewicz

STATESMAN John G. Tucker


Malcolm K. Rosenbaum



John W. Smith

Henry C. Chalfant




Arthur E. Barnes II

Nicholas Maropis

Learned T. Bulman


William E. Colligan Jr.

John P. Chupinsky Winfield S. Gibbs Bruce J. Gould D. Andrew Grimes Francis A. Locke

J. Robert Manson


Thomas K. Ward Donald A. Youngdahl

Charles D. Brown Sr.

Robert R. Reeves

Thomas A. Dickinson

John A. MacPhail

Raymond S. Tomassene

Cal G. Griffith III


John K. Henderson

Dean W. Elson

Oswald H. Coury*

William H. Keeler III

William D. Dykstra

Robert C. McCarthy

William R. Hanshumaker

Andrew Procko

Thomas J. Koval

David M. Sutherland

Bryan F. Mitchell Leon D. Raff

DONORS Gordon J. Adelson Andrew M. Linn Keith A. Lydick

Alfred F. Smith Robert E. Sostheim John H. Stitely Robert E. Wilson

Preston N. Williams


1781 ASSOCIATE Thomas J. Tredici




1781 ASSOCIATE Thomas R. Carter


Eugene H. Wilson

Lawrence S. Roazen

John C. Chogich

Oliver Wellington Brown Jr.

Ernest G. Weating


Francis J. Mrukot


William D. Watson

John D. McGrew


Michael Margolies

Robert C. Trexler

John M. Kelchner

Charles W. Mason Jr.


Warner H. Schlaupitz

J. Barry Loughridge Elliott B. McGrew Jr. Philip A. McMahon William H. Meanor J. Leroy Myers H. Thomas Patton Jr. George M. Pyle Philip L. Reinhard Jr. William J. Rice John R. Thomas John E. Unger Jr. Jay W. White Jay A. Zeffiro

DONORS E. Earl Autenreith Jr. Charles E. Azen Robert W. Baird Harold L. Brock Harold L. Brodell Wayne P. Brumm James K. Davis Leonard Gilman Steve T. Grammen Ronald J. Griffith John P. Hodgson David R. Knoche

JEFFERSON ASSOCIATES Joseph Caruso Vincent O. Palladino David H. Trushel

WASHINGTON ASSOCIATES Charles R. Justice Paul L. Salansky

STATESMEN Burton S. Benovitz Dewees H. Brown Richard E. Cunningham Norman Hamer Kenneth Headley Warren M. Henshaw William T. Holland Clyde L. Koontz Leonard Kreis Joseph Kurash Donald I. Levin James S. Linderman David M. Marshall Earl H. McKinney Sheldon N. Myers Mario D. Ottaviani* Arthur C. Smock

DONORS Denton M. Albright Arthur Cheronis Joseph Ellovich



Irwin Kabat

Charles C. Crompton

E. Don Marshall


Paul J. Kiell

John F. Emerson

Merle K. Saler

Richard G. Fosburg

Richard C. Stephens

Richard A. Enstrom

John N. Sourbeer

John S. Parker

Robert M. Stefanon

Charles Roazen


William D. Moore

Kurt H. Teil

H. Donald Stone Jr.

David B. Crowe

Edward J. Skurzynski

Robert R. Teuteberg

Philip D. Williams Jr.

Miles C. Durfey

William E. Sterner

John A. Utz

F. Leo Wright

Edward D. Frohlich

Richard O. Tedeschi

Stuart C. McCombs Jr.

Charles A. Vogel

Robert W. Kellermeyer



1781 ASSOCIATES Robert M. Gordon Jr. Albert L. Rabenstein

Chauncey R. Headley


Wallace T. Miller

William R. Carr

Roger B. Rollin

C. Richard Coen

Forrest G. Tompkins

Reed B. Day

Calvin R. Wigton*

William S. Morrison


DONORS Theodore A. Beadle Paul Belcastro

Donald W. Butts

Jerome Brown

Arthur J. Holder

Walter W. Carson Jr.


LAZEAR ASSOCIATES Alvan Balent Sr. Albert S. McGhee

JEFFERSON ASSOCIATES Edward A. Jaeger Laurence P. Parmer

WASHINGTON ASSOCIATES Louis Alvarez Kenneth C. Carson Jr. Stanley J. Jankowski William K. Krisher Robert A. Lefkowith Melvin H. Sher Vincent R. Staffileno Donald R. Swanson

STATESMEN Richard E. Easler Jim Flaherty Arthur A. Griffin

Giving with IMPACT

Martin S. Handelman


Robert E. Lynch

Generous donor support given to important initiatives like the Magellan Project and International Programs Fund allowed more than a third of W&J students to study abroad during the past year. Whether engaging in student-initiated independent study, traveling with an Intersession class, or spending a semester abroad at a foreign university, W&J students are rapidly gaining life-changing global experiences. Magellan recipient Morgan Link ’13 spent a month last summer in Ofaaka, Ghana. A teacher at The Good Shepherd Orphanage, Link worked with a fifth-grade class of 43 students between the ages of 10 and 15. While there, she was able to use donation money to buy 26 pairs of school shoes for female orphans and provide students with school supplies.

John C. Inglis Jr.* William D. Inglis III Arthur P. Massaro* James A. Mounts Jr. Joseph W. Thompson Sr. Henry Wechsler

DONORS William E. Allen Alan M. Barnett Dean Behrend Joseph Boodin



David F. Crumrine John E. Frank Willard A. Harvey Jr. George H. Mondik Gordon N. Peay Norman Ames Posner


MCGUFFEY ASSOCIATES John O. Hanna Jr. Andres Uribe

Donald F. Puglisi William E. Rankin Carmen J. Romeo

1781 ASSOCIATE Arthur A. Sohn

Murray Sachs Nelson J. Wilson




Thomas W. Platt


Ralph D. Rush

George V. Thieroff Sr.



Wilfred J. McAloon Jr. James R. McNabb Jr.


E. Patrick Howard Jr. Lee H. McCormick


John I. Moraca

Richard L. Carson

Robert W. Meyers

Stephen D. Oliphant

Richard J. Carter

Ronald P. Sandmeyer Sr.

W. Robert Robertson William Rosenthal


Howard F. Shivers Jr.

Dale R. Bowne

Robert A. Simonin

Henry W. Fulton Jr. Norman C. Hunt

John N. McElravey

Alan J. Friedman

John M. Mackey William L. McEwan

Philip N. Smith


George E. McVehil Jr.

Jack O. Greenberg

Bertrand C. Pitchford

Ronald D. McKenzie

Robert W. Sommer

Paul C. Smilow

Charles J. Steinmayer Jr.

James W. Corbett



Marvin L. Diehl

William L. Carson

Stephen Banko

Frank S. Forsythe

Morton I. Davidson

James W. Condrin

Charles C. MacKey

Joseph M. Defalco


Camille J. Maravalli

Roger A. Evans

Harry D. Ferguson

Demas L. McVay Jr.

Don L. Fuhr

George A. Girty

Charles A. Muetzel Jr.

H. Glenn Hostetter

William F. Judt

R. Walter Powell

James F. Rittenhouse

Walter J. Pankiewicz

Howard E. Reidbord

John F. Rugh Sr.

T. Lew Pitchford

D. Lee Shroads Sr.

William R. Smith

John W. Rinehart

William C. Thornberry

James T. Snoke

Joseph I. Steele

Roger C. Townsend

Leonard W. Strobel

Dennis Patrick Must

Philemon J. Tedeschi



Malcolm L. Cowen

John W. Dean

Angelo P. Dipiazza

Allan F. Doelling

Richard C. Foster

Duane H. Dull Sr.

Edwin A. McGlumphy

Gerald A. Harshman Jr.

Philip H. Miller

Robert F. Hunt

Malcolm W. Reed Jr.

Stephen R. Kladakis

W. Peter Rommel*

C. Rodney Miller

David J. Burkey Jay L. Jenkins

Joseph M. Warsaw

J. Rogers Kossler


Charles H. Lee

Russell G. Mobley


Harry L. Farmer Jr.

Charles R. Jack


Herbert E. Cable



William H. Williamson Sr.


WASHINGTON ASSOCIATES David F. Alter Robert S. Fleming J. Robert Franz Vincent S. Franz Jr. Chester S. Handelman

STATESMEN Daniel T. Blackburn Edward C. Dalglish Ronald G. Dolasky John E. Gysegem F. Jay Keefer Charles W. Lemmon George G. Moffat John R. Mollenauer W. Homer Snodgrass Robert J. Suwak

DONORS John H. Elder Robert E. Holden Frank S. Kazmierczak Richard F. Mucci Benson J. Schultz Charles W. Tanner Jr. George T. Walker Jack G. Wassam







LAZEAR ASSOCIATES Ray G. Simms Jr. Donald A. Turcke

1781 ASSOCIATE Russell H. Briggs

PRESIDENTS ASSOCIATES Robert B. Campbell Henry Gelband



William I. Shaw*

Robert M. Glad

Alva Gayman Shrontz

T. Roger Entress

Merton W. Hutton

W. Fred H. Winey

Richard D. Gilardi

Burton H. Pollock

David W. Moore

Ronald M. Roth

Arthur J. Nowak

Edward A. Stevens Jr.

WASHINGTON ASSOCIATES E. Thomas Deutsch Jr. Arnold J. Eisenfeld George V. Frank Harry W. Fuchs III George Hollingshead John Kladakis Clifford L. Nelson Herbert O. Nichols

James A. Wheeler

DONORS Gary S. Alter



Norman L. Cimino Robert C. Evans Hance H. Huston Ralph L. London

LAZEAR ASSOCIATES H. King Hartman E. Ronald Salvitti

Daniel J. Maloney George B. Millar Andrew P. Puglise


Stuart A. Rosenthal Richard L. Ross Charles A. Rowe

1781 ASSOCIATES Friedrich R. Crupe Robert B. Shust Alan R. Weill

PRESIDENTS ASSOCIATES Geoffrey W. Bennett Paul C. Holtz George M. Inglis James H. Knepshield Robert P. Krass Joseph P. Mock Joel W. Shelkrot



Giving with PRIDE

Charles T. D’Alessio


Michael H. Montlack

Yun-Kuk Kim Stanley R. March Jr. John S. Perry David H. Radack

Proud family members of D’Rese Despert ’10 congratulate her on an accomplished college career after the 2010 Commencement ceremony in May. Parents play an invaluable role at W&J. In addition to entrusting the College with their children’s education, many go above and beyond to make a difference in the lives of W&J students by providing the College with additional financial support. The W&J Parents’ Council was established to promote the importance of giving to the College through the Parents’ Fund, which supports projects like College Central, a career resource database. Last year, with the help of the Council, more than $70,000 was raised by W&J’s dedicated parents.

Arthur B. Scott

STATESMEN Matthew N. Boulis Patterson R. Cowder W. Gordon Fediaczko Robert M. Gordon




Robert E. Greene

R. Talbott Miller


Alfred J. Alexander

Joseph W. Kormuth Jr.

Lee M. Neiman

David J. Cox

Anthony F. Babicka Jr.

Joseph M. Levin

Lawrence D. Romboski

W. Roger Davidson

Lee W. Borden

Calvin M. McIntyre

Mayer W. Selekman

William S. Decker Jr.

William H. Collar

Richard G. Seymann

Robert A. Sphar

Robert E. Dyer

H. Nicholas Collins Jr.

Eric J. Spirer

Edwin B. Spragg

Elliott D. Fredland

Thomas H. Cunningham

David W. Steinbach

Sidney R. Steiner

Donald C. Ingram

Frank A. Damico

John C. Van Aken II

Benjamin Weinberger

John J. Montgomery

Dennis C. Eklund

Michael R. Zimmerman

J. Frederick Sharer

Joseph W. Greco Jr.


William Allan Spin

James E. Lombard

Salvi T. Altomare

Athas H. Tsigas

Sanford S. Luria

George T. Bailey

Howard G. Martin Jr.

Saul R. Berg

Michael R. Morelli

William J. Bryan

Clifford A. Morton

Joel L. Falik

Nicholas A. Pascuzzi

Warren L. Falk

William J. Sharp

James C. Gradert

Nathan H. Sherer

Edward C. Kaleugher

Robert K. Smith

William A. Mason

Robert P. Wallace

Norman S. Mass

Robert C. Yuengert

James A. Neison

Dale G. Johnston

DONORS Joseph F. Andrews Donald R. Fullem


Leonard Marshall

George E. Chorba III

Robert R. McGowen

Larry R. Hobbs

Nelson E. Miles

James N. Johnson

Ronald F. Miller

R. Royal King

Joseph T. Pounds

Theodore M. Madzy

Byron W. Scott

Warren F. Mazek

William L. Sturm

Stephen J. Mihalek

Lawrence H. Wanetick

David L. Quinn

William C. Boesman

Joel Safier

Joseph O’Donnell Robert H. Ream

Clifford E. Silver



Michael Witkin





LAZEAR ASSOCIATES John A. Olsen Stanford B. Trachtenberg

MCGUFFEY ASSOCIATES Ralph G. Fennell James J. Thornton

1781 ASSOCIATE Alfred F. Wales

PRESIDENTS ASSOCIATES Robert D. D’Ambrosia James W. Karaman James H. McMaster Richard A. Meyer Robert H. Shoop Jr. Frank J. Suatoni Jr. Stephen B. Tily III

Alan A. Allen Donald A. Anchors Ronald Paul Benjamin Robert W. Bowser James R. Boyd Frank R. Braden III Raymond O. Brancolini Charles E. Davis Thomas G. Gahagan Anthony M. Harrison Robert H. Jones Roy J. Krochmal Robert F. Livingston Bertram Harold Lubin Kenneth M. Malgay



Howard A. Scalzi V. Anthony Spallone Robert M. Steiner Johnson L. Thistle


James A. Garrettson Jr.


Bernard R. Smedley

John E. Frazier II James F. Slabe



Joseph M. Brenner George W. Knight


PRESIDENTS ASSOCIATES Michael W. Datch Charles J. Labelle

Philip R. Bronner

Sanford T. Marcus

Thomas E. McNabb

Murray J. Levith

Willis J. Pierre

Philip Raskin

Arthur L. Nudelman

Richard E. Schwirian

George H. Penn II

Gary R. Sheffer

Stanley E. Rockman

Sherwin J. Siff William E. Sloka Barry O. Smith



Melvin E. Mounts Jr.

Raymond L. Anderson

Paul C. Pennock

David C. Tenney

Stuart Berkowitz

Sanford M. Weinstein

Richard E. Charles





Henry H. Hood Jr.


James D. Maloney

Robert A. Anderson

Ronald M. Dagar

Michael N. Matzko

Timothy E. Annin

Joseph G.C. Francis

William A. Meddings

Richard D. Barnhill

J. Thomas McCandless

Stanton I. Moldovan


E. Eugene Best

William J. Morgan

Walter Flamenbaum

Patrick D. Moore

Roy A. Blair II


Richard Rifkin


John T. Carson

James C. Shelby Jr.


Robert E. Hamilton

Duncan M. Brown

Arthur C. Morrissey

Larry W. Sumney

Walter Y. Malcolm

Charles H. Eaton

John F. Naughton

John A. Thompson

David E. Manes

James M. Ewing

William E. Reisinger

Jeffrey C. Tweedy

Frank A. Pansino Jr.

William Fedorochko Jr.

Ronald D. Snee

Adrian R. Van Strien

Thomas J. Torchia

Earl W. Friend Jr.

Robert F. Young

Thomas B. Heflin

PRESIDENTS ASSOCIATES Peter M. Bonadio Franklin A. Rumore John W. Walther Jr.*

JEFFERSON ASSOCIATES F. Nelson Keeney Norman A. Lockshin W. Karl Vannewkirk Thomas C. Wettach

WASHINGTON ASSOCIATES J. Paul Clarke Paul S. Drohan Robert A. Hall Jr. James T. Herron Jr. Anthony C. Iantosca Stephen B. Levine

STATESMEN Stephen S. Bennett

Giving with ENDURANCE

Richard P. Bollinger


Mark J. Goldberg

Members of the W&J Athletic Hall of Fame, a prestigious association of the College’s finest alumni athletes, support the football team by serving as co-captains for the Homecoming game against Saint Vincent College. These co-captains, as well as many former W&J student-athletes, also give back to the College through participation in the Pete Henry Society.


Louis V. DiBello John G. Dziak James S. Leib Louis L. Marines James F. Moore John L. Musmanno Arthur K. Nakashima Michael S. Renkert

Named after Wilbur F. (Pete) Henry ’20, the Pete Henry Society provides W&J alumni and friends with a way to benefit current and future generations of W&J student-athletes. Proceeds from the annual golf tournament held in June are used to support W&J’s 24 athletic programs.

Harvey M. Rubin

Pictured from left to right are: Jim Phillips ’54 (football), Ed Morascyzk ’75 (wrestling), John Unice ’65 (basketball), Dan Radke ’85 (swimming & diving), Walter Cooper ’50 (football and track & field) and Director of Athletics Bill Dukett.

George L. Spillers


Walter A. Schade Jr. Gary B. Shaw Sanford F. Tolchin

Donald N. Merz


Roland P. Wilder Jr.


Gary D. Richmond

Ronald F. Bargiband

John A. Yauch

David L. Sommerville

James H. Russell

Richard P. Bondi

J. Barry Stout

Howard Semins

John O. Cole Jr.

Peter B. Taylor

Guyon W. Turner

Lawrence F. Del Pizzo

Frank J. Vandall

Walter H. Dimling

Alexander Weinstein

Ronald C. Freiwald

Thomas F. Upson

DONORS Edwin W. Billmire Harry A. Mink


Wesley H. Peterson

Thomas H. Bainbridge Jr.

John P. Proudfit

Irwin L. Browarsky

E. Bruce Roberts

James W. Clark

Allan B. Schachter

Arnold W. Cushner

William M. Schmidt

Mark H. Frankel

William B. Schonberg

Roger S. Golomb

David R. Schucker

Ronald N. McElhaney

Richard J. Weinberg

Donald C. Murray Jr.

Thomas R. Wilks

Thomas L. Ralston

Dennis J. Delprato

Michael Z. Spiegelman Malcolm S. Weiss


Michael R. Wilson



FOUNDERS ASSOCIATES William N. Macartney III William M. Stout

LAZEAR ASSOCIATES Charles P. Eaton E. Miles Prentice III

1781 ASSOCIATES George S. Hender Kenneth M. Mason Jr. William L. Proudfit George W. Zannos

PRESIDENTS ASSOCIATES James W. Baird Charles L. Foss Jr. Thomas G. Frazier John S. Kern Richard W. Mains Jr. Joseph V. Newman Sr. James H. Plummer Jr. Robert H. Stevenson Job Taylor III

A. Robert Ahlgren Raymond H. Baer J. Robert Becker Charles K. Bens Gabriel J. Bober Fred K. Briard Nelson Bunin Hugh W. Calderwood Gary E. Campbell T. Bruce Carpenter Jr. Philip R. Delmer Peter B. Eaton Joseph C. Eckert Michael R. Elliott Robert E. Howes Alan P. Mark Rea P. Miller Jr. John H. Roach Jr. Stephen R. Shapiro Daniel S. Shrager

Charles G. Gegick Charles R. Hartman III



Doneld R. Howell Floyd R. Hyatt Charles L. Inglefield Barry H. Kart Thomas Kinser Jan W. Maratta


Alan J. Montgomery

John W. Bean

Robert Patrizi

Albert G. Nickel

Horatio J. Petrocelly Jr. Joseph Prestia


Richard P. Rush

Charles M. Rosenberg

James O. Scott

Dennis P. Tihansky

Terry A. Scott David H. Trask

1781 ASSOCIATE Richard B. Crosbie

DONORS Wayne A. Allridge


Jack D. Baer

Robert M. Beavers Jr.

Arthur S. Brooks

Norman L. Fine

Kenneth T. Cooper

David B. McWilliams

William D. Creighton

Lawrence W. Bray

David P. Depp


James H. Duff

Stephen M. Greenberg

Ronald E. Hinebaugh

Conway A. Jeffress Jr.

Charles McClain Hoak II

Larry R. Klevans

James B. Hobson Jr.

Michael K. Legg

John M. Junkin Jr.

John M. Noah

Richard W. Kirsch Jr.

Edwin J. Tomko

Franklin D. Kuzy

Bruce A. Harlan

David A. Levin

James S. Snow Jr.


J. Thomas McGuffie

John G. Turnbull

Geoffrey A. Gwynn

Douglas P. Woodman

William D. Newill Jr.

J. Gaven Hurley

York F. Yochum

Burt Joel Nydes

Robert J. Jenison Sr.

Ronald J. Patterson

David A. Kier

William J. Spielman

A. Paul King

Fred T. Erskine III

James J. Vangundy

John L. Mason

W. Robert Kennedy

Richard P. Zaharoff

R. Douglas Yajko

Allan N. Levine

Leonard B. Zadecky


Bert M. Moldovan





Raymond G. Kingsley

Victor M. Rudkin


Richard J. Banchansky

Jay A. Leipzig

Andrew G. Zelenka Jr.

Alexander Blain IV

Jay W. Lewis


Thomas L. Carter

Donald A. MacGregor


Jerrell L. Angell

John W. Ceraso

Thomas W. Martindale

Jay D. Allen

Bosworth L. Farson Jr.

Audra D. Robinson

Kenneth L. Baker


Robert S. Frankel

Craig M. Rothman

Lewis W. Birmingham

James D. Pareso

Terry J. Hancock

Jonathan Solomon

Kenneth J. Bondra

Alex J. Haralam

Charles R. Stauffer Jr.

Leonard E. Evans


William A. Jackson

David G. Trainer

Ronald A. Houston

Daniel Bethem

James W. Maloy

Thomas E. Weyer

J. Thomas Lane Lane L. Liston Jr.

Thomas H. Sprague

PRESIDENTS ASSOCIATES Charles R. Amos Robert A. Johnson David R. Leonard Lawrence J. O’Brien Jr. Victor J. Raskin

JEFFERSON ASSOCIATES Robert S. Luttrell William C. Ruha

WASHINGTON ASSOCIATES Thomas Scott Boyd Jr. Kenneth W. Getty Jr.




Bert R. Maggio

David E. Gadd

Dean C. Morrow

Alfred P. Ilch

Robinson T. Rhodes

Clifford B. Lewis

James Ross Jr.

Thomas R. Marshall

William R. Rowse Jr.

James J. Sitter

C. Malcolm Stone

Dean A. Wiegand

Charles Voinovich Jr.

Barrett Burns

Daniel J. Wehner

Fred N. Herskowitz

Williamson White

S. Curtiss Roach Carl M. Sandler




Michael V. Bittenbender

Charles T. Nason

Richard T. Clark

Leonard I. Eisenfeld George M. Fatula Sr. Jerold S. Goldberg

Peter B. Bidzila


Charles W. Bruton Jr.

Eugene C. Fletcher Jr.

Edward J. Dobkin

Stuart B. Katz

Michael A. Donadee

Victor Lazzaro Jr.

Arnold E. Fingeret

Michael A. Levy

Frank M. Hall Jr.

Gerald M. Prado

Paul W. Huckans

Telford W. Thomas

Steven J. Kothe

Jack O. Williams

Stephen D. Marriner Jr. Louis A. Pagano


MCGUFFEY ASSOCIATES Alexander H. Lindsay Jr. Jeffrey H. Van Hyning

1781 ASSOCIATE Robert M. Cherry


David W. Buttermore Kenneth M. Culbertson Jr. Ronald D. Doemland Allen M. Goorin Robert B. Ill William E. Milligan Donald G. Myers Eric W. Oyer Robert E. Petrie Jr. Gary D. Plummer Jay K. Sadlon Robert A. Stein

John G. Lovelace

Donald P. Watson

Gordon E. Swartz

William T. Wydro Harold L. Yankelevitz


Marc Pollock


Donald C. Beatty III

Allen C. Snyder

Robert E. Reader II

John J. Dirienzo Jr.

Judson W. Starr

Charles M. Robbins

Robert M. Entwisle III

Samuel K. Rock Jr.

Clifford C. Evans

David W. Seitz

Larry W. Fifer


David C. Sperling

William R. Henrick

John W. Crawford

Clyde P. Yates

Richard William Hopkins

Lawrence J. Friedman

James F. Israel

Ralph D. Hirsch

Gordon F. Keeler Jr.

J. Michael Lacey


Stephen D. Berman

Ira G. Trout

Edward J. Petrick Jr. 60


James D. Lebedda

David B. Agostoni

Neal R. Pellis

Anthony Zettlemoyer

Gregory D. Zeigler





Daniel O. Hensell

Morton L. Weinstein

Nicholas Tapyrik

Kenneth G. Jackson Jr.

Bruce M. Wolf

Charles Edward Weingartner

Charles W. Harris Jr.

Scott P. Kenney

Richard K. Mason

Edward Malachosky II


Charles E. Powell Jr.

William H. Markle

Marc Alan Abrams


John Mark Scott Jr.

William Frederick Martson Jr.

David W. Balch

Jess M. Alonso

George R. Whitmer

Frederick H. Miller Jr.

John F. Brady

Jeffrey S. Lyons

Robert J. Mizwa

Glen S. Colton

John L. Mitchell


Mephie-Mbuya Ngoi

David L. Garber

Alexander G. Paterson

Walter A. Regula Jr.

Gary S. Haas

Thomas W. Armstrong

Francis A. Ronco

Webster B. Kinnaird


Robert C. McQueen

Jeffrey P. Schmoyer

Kenneth E. Kirby

Gregory L. Arko

Lawrence W. Weber

Edmund J. Wise Jr.

Philip F. Mamolito

William J. Bentz

Mr. Gordon C. Miller

William M. Bogan

William I. Miller*

A. Parker Burroughs III



Charles W. Johnston


Brian D. Knapp Charles R. Lee


Paul G. Lucas

McClellan A. DuBois

James K. Nicely

T. Andrew Candor


Charles T. Drevna

Brad S. Figley

Patrick J. Duff

Howard M. Freedlander

John S. Hastings

C. Steven Heft

J. Howard Langdon

C. Barton Jones

Robert L. Lindsay

Michael I. Mallinger

David C. O’Leary

Blaine C. Prinkey


Jonathan G. Pomeroy

Randall S. Peffer

J. William Smith

Ray E. Quickel

John H. Perry


Thomas P. Steacy

Thomas R. Ross II

Stephen M. Weiss

STATESMEN A. Paul Aversano Jon A. Barkman Donald W. Bushyager Alan S. Drohan George D. Kennedy George U. Love II Frank A. McClure Thomas A. Musi Harry S. Oakley Jr. Patrick D. Sculley John C. Succop Jr. William A. Titelman Paul M. Zabetakis

DONORS Ralph L. Amos Robert E. Arnold Donald C. Belt C. Randall Board Thomas W. Carr Stuart R. Christie David J. Cohen

Kenneth K. Steinweg

H. Frank Doroff

PRESIDENTS ASSOCIATES Stanley L. Bonis Terry L. Evans John R. Ferraro

Ching-Quo Wong



Andrew G. McIlvaine John M. Zoscak Jr.

JEFFERSON ASSOCIATES William A. Coch Dominic A. Colaizzo Jeffrey J. Costantino Eric J. Held Donald G. Lightfoot


1781 ASSOCIATE Coleman Hughley


James A. Blaine Jr. Lawrence M. Coco Gordon M. Core Mark E. Davis Glenn C. Hurley Jr. Gary E. Kolb Jeffrey P. Lake Michael J. Medden Barry H. Roth Robert E. Steiner Thomas Alfred Thielet Robert E. Waidmann

Zeno N. Chicarilli

Charles A. Parlato

Frederick M. Hyser

John T. Webster

Mark R. Koch

Charles W. Zubritsky III

Edward L. Martin



Richard A. Cooper




Gerald W. Cowden

Alfred F. Endler Jr.

Philip D. Helm

Peter M. Falion

Mark A. Hollis

Philip J. Jackson

Gary W. Geis

William R. Horbatt

Michael P. Lynch

1781 ASSOCIATE Paul Scoles




James C. Smith Jr.

Norman E. McHolme

Glenn W. Vogel

Brian Milosh


Samuel J. Davis

Alan B. Witkower

Jonathan G. Moll

Robert H. Bickerton

Joseph H. Menendez

William M. Seneca

Patricia Harrison Easton

Samuel J. Paisley

Peter S. Shek

Charles F. Houghton Jr.

Thomas W. Smith

Stephen Kresovich

Gary D. Thompson

Joanne Burnley Ladley

Donald J. Snyder Jr. D. Lawrence Wickerham

JEFFERSON ASSOCIATES James F. Gismondi Jr. Vincent S. Graziano Scott A. Herz



LAZEAR ASSOCIATES Jonathan M. Conrad Thomas M. Priselac


E. Daniel Ayers Jr.


Damon J. Faldowski

John L. Bord

Donald J. Kasperik Richard H. Pocock Jr. Gary J. Singer James P. Villotti Jr.

STATESMEN Bruce E. Barton Peter D. Cahoon Edward P. Carr Jr. Edwin C. Culbertson Violet Robertson Forrest Kenneth M. Heffron Lee R. Mandel Jeanne Arnold McGuffin Robert A. McLuckey


Peter F. Wilson

Kurt E. Blaugher Henry Darlington III


David S. Dempsey

Dava Esman

Richard Alan Diehl

Richard S. Finkel

William S. Hughes

Duncan J. Forsyth

David E. Junker

Michael R. Girard

Robert D. Kearney

David N. Rutt

William L. Lane Jr.

R. Blair Summersgill

Thomas S. Mason

Andrea Y. Trubia

Arthur R. Bond

Shannon Gainey Matta


Susan Frank McClure

Chris L. Bromfield


Nancy Volk McNeal

Peter D. Browne

Douglas R. Miller

Paul A. D’Orazio

Richard J. Federman

Evelyn Young Ruschel

Jane Saperstein Drabkin

Bruce B. Weiner

Hugh A. Shields

William S. Jersey

Susan Simon Weiner

Edwin C. Williams Jr.

Joseph L. Lenkey

Richard A. Williams

James H. MacBride H. S. David Mock II

WASHINGTON ASSOCIATES Daniel R. Casper Alan G. Greenwald Helen Carroll Kirk

Thomas H. Prickett

Timothy A. Kulp

Robert A. Relick

Peter C. Lacey

Donald R. Rodgers Jr.

Clifford W. Martin

William A. Slotter

R. Burke McLemore

Robert M. Surdam Jr.

Mark L. Tabor

Robert W. Coren

Brian G. Orr

R. Robert Barone

Michael S. Siegel

Stephen D. Hoyt

Caroline Crothers Barone


Mark R. Mathews Sr.

Alan C. Patterson


Philip D. O’Connell III

Dennis A. Kovalsky

Alexander M. Miller IV

Alfred D. Young Jr.



John V. Trachok Ronald O. Valdiserri

STATESMEN Paul E. Bernstein

Gerald P. Diludovico

Paul L. Bickerton

John C. Eckert*

Ronald N. Bindas

Dorothy Martin Powers


Jonathan A. Stevens


John A. Yankura

LAZEAR ASSOCIATES Louise Kirkpatrick Ross Peter J. Ross

LEMOYNE ASSOCIATES Donn B. Atkins Barbara Robinson DeWitt Elizabeth Hurwitz-Schwab Stephen M. Ross James D. Wilson

1781 ASSOCIATE Ira J. Schulman

Edward B. Wood Gretchen M. Zimmerman Frederick D. Zonino Jr.

DONORS Phyllis Ann Glover Abdul Debra Williams Aromatorio Richard F. Beatty Andrew C. Billie Jr. Curtis R. Bucher Jr. Kevin K. Cutrell Susan Nill Flynn Raymond K. Grimes John R. Hillman Jr.

Walter M. Hertenstein

John M. Brinsko

Ronald E. Kerby

L. William Cashdollar

Jim McCandless

Wilma Shaffer Caton

Jeffrey L. Peiffer

Jeffrey S. Craig

Richard J. Roginski

Mallard T. George

Tim J. Mains

M. Terrance Simon

Mark R. Katlic

John S. Morgan



Susan Rush Kepler R. Daniel Knox Robert G. Langley John E. Luginski

Peter E. Munger


Steve A. Nagorny

Anthony B. Cocciolone


Joyce O’Neal

Aris D. Despo

Andrew Aloe

Kathryn E. Podvia

David Allan Drabkin

Michelle DeFrancesco Aloe

Michael P. Riley

Martin J. Edwards

Martin Scott Levine

Carolyn Nelson Sabroske

Philip B. Friedman

Thomas J. Shula

John S. Seaman

Elaine Kathryn Geris

Constance L. Trelka

David L. Veres

Joseph M. Hanson

Barbara Nemesh Walls

Stephen A. Heacox

Nancy Tomlinson Waters

Max D. Humbert George B. Kaknes Jr. Joseph H. Liput Jr.


Rachel McCarrell McCune R. K. Norvell David W. Powers




PRESIDENTS ASSOCIATES Gretchen Blaugher Gockley James M. Gockley

Christine A. Huselton

Evan A. Klein

A. Scott Patti

Paul P. Medvedo Jr.

Dale W. Pcsolyar

Ray Verlinich

STATESMEN Thomas A. Castillenti

John W. Whelan

Marc A. Freed


Sharlene F. Williams

Joyce Webb Gelles

Jeffrey A. Nunes

James A. Goldwater

John E. Tate

Gary L. Churgin


John A. Lane

James E. Leckie

George E. Alter III



Patricia M. Relosky Anthony N. Solomita

R. Keith Bragonier


Patricia L. Brundage Vincent P. D’Auria Alan J. Evelyn


James M. Faber

Beverly Werme Schulman

Howard D. Hoffman

Arthur R. Williams

Ronald A. Ignotz James H. Oberfeitinger

John J. McCague III


Steven D. Preda

William B. Connors

Kenneth Thomas

Keith T. Ghezzi

Wallace N. Tobin

Wayne A. Martin

Andrew B. Walker

J. C. Morrow

Francis Michael McCaffrey

Timothy P. Schieffelin

DONORS Stephen J. Barone

Michael J. Zorch

James H. Cahoon


Gary Defilippo

Deborah R. Cowden

Joan Kinick Defilippo

William W. Cruikshank

Janis Ruben Deitch

Russell A. Drozdiak

Mario Dipietrantonio

Paul S. Gelles

Andrew J. Glaid IV

James B. Geshay

Stuart Katz

Wendy Moskat Hamilton

Robert S. Korneke

P. Keith Jones

Susan Webreck Alman

Jennifer Jones Lucas

Karen Laine Lazar

Robin McGinn Graziano

Leslie S. Marks

Donna Levinsky Milewski

Cary D. Jones


David W. Meili

Christopher L. Montgomery

Charles S. Palmer Jr.

Robert Timothy Murphy


Grant A. Ross

Ernest B. Ricci

Marnie Abraham Russell

Stephen D. Tiley

Gerald J. Schoenborn

Robert A. Urso

Jack N. Soodik

David J. White


Steven P. Orbin

James H. Norris

Craig C. Shrader

Steven J. Pinelli

Paul A. Vaczy

Tom Squitieri

Joseph A. Veres

Dru Hanna Schoenborn

Judith Hajel Veres


Michael D. Nettleton

WASHINGTON ASSOCIATES Patricia A. Brletic Wayne N. Campbell Janet Zbalishen Casper Thomas J. Lester Patricia A. Metz Mark J. Powers

William J. Walls Jr. Bonnie Ciaffoni Watts



1781 ASSOCIATE David L. White

Voravud Tanvisuth Harold D. Thomas III


Valerie Sakach Thomas

Jeffry M. Betler

Jeffrey H. Welsh

Thomas M. Biksey

John C. Witsberger

William E. Bozzo Louise Caruso Cox Michael P. Delano Thomas E. Drakeley WASHINGTON & JEFFERSON COLLEGE


Ruth H. Dukelow

Nancy A. Sukys

Michael A. Eisenfeld

Keith A. Waddle


William A. Irvin III

Brooke Elias Valerie Kikta Fritz


Harry A. Lehman III

Linda Nelan Irey

Vinh T. Bui

Barry P. Markovitz

Gerald J. Kross

Deborah Covaleski Dobbins

Gordon B. Miller Jr.

Barbara Senich Miller

James M. Fernberger

Hobart K. Richey

Thomas G. Necastro

John W. Fleming Jr.

Mark E. Sam

Nancy J. Norris

Peter S. Frey

Dale E. Veres

William J. Potscavage

Susan Kormanik Geiger

David A. Roberts

Ronald O. Lewis



Catherine Cross Roman

Jeffrey A. Martin

Pamela Haywood Bilich

V. Holly Neiderhiser Albert

Richard R. Siviy

F. Noel Parent III

David Dusenbery

Brock K. Bakewell

Susan F. Smith

Thomas J. Sniscak

Kerin L. Fresa-Dillon

Lisa A. Balash

Susan Jordan Walker

April Fields Greene

James W. Cameron

Wallace B. Greene

Donna Haley Grier


Sergio D. Lamas

Lisa Burgunder Morris

James E. Bable

Ricci A. Minella

David B. Myers

Charles B. Dehainaut

Sandra Evans Sarnicke

Kris L. Ellis

David L. Sclarsky

James Gizzie

Albert L. Varacallo Jr.*


K. Michael Keil

Martin J. Yoskovich

Stephen T. Liu

Robert J. Somplatsky Donald J. Strunk Mark J. Vavrek



1781 ASSOCIATE John Curtis Burns


Thomas B. Staskiewicz

Mark E. Kennedy

John D. Simon

Michael P. Meyer


Katherine Graham Mills

Gary R. Bedford



Michael S. Myers

Holly H. Blakemore

Pritam M. Advani

Peggy Sten Northrop

Jeffrey D. Cushman

Michael C. Alberty

Mark W. Scinico

Deborah I. Dukelow

Nancy J. Antol-Sartori


Paula Cohn Sorensen

Deirdre Clancy Feeney

J. David Caruthers*

William G. Tressler

Jamie Imperatore Gmiter

Douglas F. Christy

C. Michael Irvin

John G. Van Cleve

Leslie Cowieson Godwin

Louise Bell Devanny

David A. Ross

Susan Andrews Wiles

Charles A. Harry

Julius Farkas

Victoria Dewey Wood

Scott L. Linville

Kevin M. Gmiter

Lawrence E. Loper

James Jaegers

Kathleen Kopko McCarl

Joseph M. Labuda II

Ranelle Miele-Nadeau

Timothy Walter Lucas

Samuel A. Murgie

Cheryl A. Maze

Marjorie Green Opp

Michelle Bartus Nelson

Lawrence L. Plummer Jr.

James B. Platt

Chris Sonson

Andrew Christian Rojas

Deborah Thompson Stout

Joann Grcich Russak

Terence J. Tague

Rosemary O’Leary Rutland

Susan Rodgers Wehar

Gary Sams

Mark E. Yecies

Kim Schroeder Theleen


JEFFERSON ASSOCIATES Paul W. Braunegg Stephen F. Calderon Lene H. Carpenter Mary C. Martini Timothy W. Morris Michael Vincent Novinski Robert Pierattini George D. Utley III Thomas John Weir Jr.

WASHINGTON ASSOCIATES Richard J. Pinelli Sr. Jeffrey T. Recker Barbara Burson Rutt Michael P. Sabolsky Mark C. Shaw Robert A. Shor 64






Gloria Bello Witt

Donald S. Dazen Peter F. Wagner Jeffrey A. Yunkun

JEFFERSON ASSOCIATES Harold T. Carpenter Thomas W. Oates Jr.

Anthony J. Zinobile


FOUNDERS ASSOCIATE Mary Ann Butera Pendleton

DONORS Linda Andrews-Potts Robert R. Beyer Deborah Jarosz Brower Derek R. Brown Steven M. Cafrelli

Laura Smith Cain


Kimberly M. Eisiminger

Lynn Iams Barger



Margaret Brown Ellis

Anthony Calabro Jr.

Dianne McClelland Faldowski

Deborah Mendel McGlumphy

David A. Cenk

Carla Lehr Grygiel

Sharon Cmar Murtha

Mark R. Larimer

Richard M. Collins

James R. Grygiel

William James Mattern

Daniel Thomas Koshute

Melissa Hoffman Damiano

Kevin A. Ohlson

Carolyn Young Strunk

David A. Herchko

Francis X. O’Rourke


Daniel Michael Todorowski

Michael D. Lingenfelter

Peter W. Soom

Alan G. Micco

Mark E. Vogel

Timothy L. McErlean

Robert C. Verona Jr.

Terrence M. Monteverde

Joann Sarkett Naser


Eugene F. Petrilla

Dorothy Robison Collins


Mark M. Saniga

Clayton T. Hardon

Gerald J. Sartori Jr.

Elizabeth A. Hays

Ronald M. Unice

Peter J. Henry

Robert L. Volosky

Winona Gardill Keener

Sharon Swieconek Volosky

Rebecca Ellenberger Lahniche

Bradley A. Weber

David F. Landis

Sybil Horne McKeegan




Steven P. Lawrence


Stephen S. Markantone

Judith Defilippis Eaton

Michael C. Patrick

Roger S. Goodell

Ann P. Fallon

Mark A. Reese

Eric C. Lundgren

James M. Goodwin

Carma Sprowls-Repcheck

Melinda Elish Riccitelli

Scott Rush Kingston

Raymond D. Tedesco

Samuel D. Riccitelli

Bernadette M. Luketich-Sikaras

Jeffrey L. Weaver

Peter M. Matgouranis

Michael H. Winiarski



Susan Jonnatti Maxwell Angelo M. Pallone


Cheryl Medich Leydig

Patricia Slosky Briggs

Edwin A. McGlumphy Jr.

Florence Haggerty Celento

JEFFERSON ASSOCIATES Nancy Morgan Cameron Rosalie Elenitsas Elizabeth A. Griffin Stephen V. Martin Franklin H. Yoho

WASHINGTON ASSOCIATES William J. Balash Frank C. Botta Richard J. Burnheimer William H. Davis Robert M. Droder Jeffrey L. Fine Marcia South Klein Keith S. Somers Alma Long Staskiewicz Rhonda J. Sudina


LAZEAR ASSOCIATES Bruce G. Anderson William T. Fritz

MCGUFFEY ASSOCIATES Cindy L. Burchell Mark E. Dorogy

Paul D. Crain Julie Gilman Devore Sarana Becker Donaldson Ltc Michael J. Fediaczko Andrew M. Hirsch Christine Bradford Joy William G. Minear Ronald J. Ogrodowski Lisa Thayer Welch Royce W. Wilhelm Joyce Zubritsky Witowski

1781 ASSOCIATE Lauren Pratt Lundgren


Karen Maletta Lang James L. Newhouse Richard D. Schultz Mark A. Wirant

STATESMEN Steven K. Aronoff Timothy J. Bracken Jacquelyn Carrozza Mary Jo Dudas Coe John T. Columbus Thomas James Condosta David L. Conn Jacqueline Semzock Conn Carla T. Falcon-Blackwell Lauren Schwerha Farrell Lisa C. Hamilton David J. Keener Jr. David S. Kushner Michael P. Ladisic David J. Leggett Cynthia Amodio Levi Cynthia Leposki Martin John D. Noel Lorie Masturzo Roule Norman T. Roule Robert S. Sensky Beth A. White Karen Scarborough Wicker Robert K. Wicker III


Miroslava Zeleznik-Landis



David J. Beveridge


William T. Dymond Jr.

Chong S. Park

David M. Mego Kathy A. Ruhl

Joseph C. Jordan

MCGUFFEY ASSOCIATE Diane Tangalos Dorogy

Kamal M. Advani Michael J. Andalaft Gregory T. Baumann Randy D. Cain Richard D. Dachille John C. David Paula Kostolansky Ferrato WASHINGTON & JEFFERSON COLLEGE


Bartley T. Quillin

Jill M. Carson


Jeffrey F. Ciaramella

Mitchell B. Bassi

Kevin M. Rozsa

Andrew J. Harris

J. Douglas Farrell

Jacqueline M. Bauer

Linda W. Shilatz

I. Scott Heller

Joseph P. Herbst

Kenneth H. Jaynes

Karen Grosso Lambert

David J. Masline

Patrice Holtz Lee


Janet Mazurek Masline

Marjorie Jordan Ostrowski

Paul M. Blair

Paul N. McCarthy

Russell W. Savory

Edmund D. Graff

Erin Gamertsfelder McCreanor

David E. Shaffer

Susan L. Richardson


Zee Ann Valenti Poerio

Susan Losko Sollenberger

Robert A. Puntel

Weslene Tanner Tallmadge

Kenneth A. Rager Jr.

Judson D. Tice III



Kira Yarosh Rudolph

Frank Vallelunga

Kris Rushman

Joseph J. Wagner Jr.

Susan M. Rybacki

Kathleen Thomas Werner

Carolyn M. Gatty

George A. Bednar

Mary Shewalter Goodwin Brenda C. Gundersen

Martha Crooks Selleck Samuel L. Speciale Jr.


Diane Jeffries Turosik

Valerie J. Caruso-Andalaft

Lynn Waltenbaugh

Veronica A. Constantine

Bradford E. Warden

Louis M. Dayich

Brian A. Weston

Sheldon B. Edwards Teri Ravetto Finfrock Clay C. Kilgore


1781 ASSOCIATE Lisa A. Rehak

Marci Sondheimer Landis Gregory C. Leathers Jeffrey C. Marshall Richard F. McKinney III Toni G. McKinney Joseph A. Philbin


Joseph G. Sabol

Willis A. McVay

Joseph R. Thomas

Kevin M. Surovchak Beth Brinsky Villotti


Joanne Vrbin Volosky

Thomas D. Baer Joseph V. Columbus Kent W. Davis Melissa A. Hart Gregory E. Lane Susan C. Lombardozzi-Lane Elizabeth W. Mahaney

WASHINGTON ASSOCIATES Janet L. Golonka Virginia Bolton Jaeger Thomas A. Rohrich







Sheila Sokolsky Sten

Mitchell G. Azar Joseph W. Balzer Frances Smith Rohrich

STATESMEN Rhea Sprowls Arledge Christopher T. Bart Jason P. Devey Janice J. Durham-Worthington George E. Fleming Jr. Beth Johnson-Harris Gerard P. Liguori Kathleen Wolf Osten Heidi Leumann Osterman Howard G. Osterman Patrick N. Patchen Jr. Dan Radke Cathy Spangler Sams Lynne M. Simpson Linda Hunt Wagner Donald A. Walters James J. Wano Thomas B. Young

DONORS Valentina Petrone Avery Karen Kotyk Beisner Donald J. Camerson II Brian E. Chorba John E. Cole Martha Kyle Gluck Cynthia Reese Heller Elizabeth A. Jackovic Randall T. Jenkins Amy Midouhas Keating

Ralph J. Reda

Diane DePalma Lange

Richard L. Sweeney Jr.

Stephen M. Lichtman Robert I. Miller

Anne Palmieri Ansa

Rhonda Stanek Petit

Albert J. Apicella Jr.

Timothy J. Pifer


Nancy A. Razvoza

John M. Varlotto


Joseph G. Gibson

JEFFERSON ASSOCIATES Dana Cook Baer Daniel M. Rooney Jr.

WASHINGTON ASSOCIATES Troy Donald Boone Jeffrey J. Conn Edward A. Jaeger Jr. Andrew I. Miller Antonio C. Torchia

STATESMEN Geri L. Bacu Nathan L. Bennett Michael W. Burroughs Sr. Gregory J. Conte Elizabeth Rose Jacobs James W. Lane Jr. Nancy Rich Longman Adam G. Lougee Barbara Nagle Muench Julie McMahon Sorkin Gail Heavner Trzcinski Robert J. Walters Kevin C. Westra

DONORS Angela Magnotta Adamsky Lisa Garchar Amoroso J. Matthew Barone John F. Broeren Michael A. Bush Ruth Pecyk Clemens Anne Gillman Deuchar Christine L. Fleming John G. Hollis

Randall G. Klimchock

Stephen A. Kesicki

Jerry A. Maley

Scott D. Miner

Lisa Putorti McFarland

Francis P. King

Christina Butto Midcap

Eric T. Phillippi

Jill Stipanovich McLinden

Joseph B. Sobel

Michael J. Mortimer

Daniel M. Wallach

Scott F. Parratto

Diane Polito Wolf

Kathleen Tomko Molinaro Eugene M. Mowad


Michael Potkul

Rose Plovic Baker

Debra Yaworski Rozsa

Cynthia A. Belski


Anne Danza Saxon

Emily Smith Heim

John G. Beck

John M. Cicchini

Annette Tangalos Tsimouris

Dan M. Lutes

Carol Logsdon Bichler

Mary-Margaret W. Conjelko

Dianne S. Wainwright

Douglas J. McGlumphy

Melissa A. Boes

Louis P. Craig

Jeffrey L. Wineland

Samuel K. Miller

Brian D. Brown

Vidya Nayak Craig

Brian P. Molinaro

Beth Browning

Matthew J. Dobbie

Steven S. Ramey

Mero J. Capo III

Brian T. Doherty

Jack R. Rea

Jay B. Clayton

Gretchen L. Flock

G. Flynt Tuller

I. Lynn Wallace Dodd

Thomas B. Foster

Karen Kochanowski Wild

C. Christopher Hasson

Michael P. Hanley

Mary Lou Moody Hasson

Margaret L. Johnston

Marna McCormick Hicks

Amy Keisling Kissinger

Gary A. Kissinger

Gabriel S. Lazzaro

Richard M. Mazza

Mary Bonkoski Leah

Tracey Dragovich Melograne

Mary Redd Magnotta

James E. Meyer

Salvatore D. Magnotta

Bonnie McWilliams Nagayama

Cynthia Rothblum Oviatt

Louis S. Otto

Elizabeth Warrell Rhyne

Jeanine A. Rainone

Jyot Saini

Catherine Scanga Ribaudo

Timothy W. Sidow

Martha E. Sarish-Brobeck

Michael D. Siktar

Virginia Zirngibl Somplatsky

Susan Timko

J. Matthew Sweeney

Catherine Coyne Watson

Tracey Turner Corso

Liz Penman Thomson

G. Richard Zimmerman II

Tina Anania Eckhardt

Peter O. Thomson





Leanne Trachok



William S. Platt Liese Kasparek Vito

1781 ASSOCIATE Mary Jane Miller

PRESIDENTS ASSOCIATES Rebecca K. Longsworth Steven P. Woratyla




Wendy Anderson Howard

Craig A. Cahill

Daniel G. Zavadak

Thomas W. Kendo Jr. Barbara Lange April Novelli Langford

Elizabeth McCarrell Crumrine

Susan Miller Brown




1781 ASSOCIATES Brian R. Hamlin Sr.

Jerry I. Hadrych

Michelle Sharik Wilkinson




Edith Slafka Willcox

Robert A. Adkins Kevin B. Cook


Michael A. Timko

Robert M. Howard


Timothy R. Smith

Eric R. Armstrong

Julie Page Lapcevic

Thomas E. Dinnin

Jennifer Thuransky Magee

Dominick N. Biangone

Thomas G. Lapcevic

Ross J. Langford

Diane Sims Thompson

James M. Cappelli

Loretta D. McMahon

Michael J. Lucas

James P. Valecko

John W. Clemenza

David N. Silverman

Michael E. McClain

Vasiliki Pappan Clemenza

Philomena Divizio Thomas

Marijo Curran Freedman


Neil S. Freedman

Patrick G. Aigner

Joseph M. Halfhill



Andrew C. Heublein

Patricia A. David

Sherry Burke Halfhill

Mark D. Casaday

Cynthia Sherensky King

Kimberly McDonald Doncals

Mark A. Shaw

Beth MacManus Ellis

Richard R. Kolpa

Janet L. Gresh

M. Carolyn Foust Kinskey

Kirk M. Lago

Kerry L. McBride






Michael J. Abriatis

Tracey Foglia Burkholder

Beth Ann Hennen Gorby

Kristy S. Cassedy

Todd M. Casey

Samuel R. Gottlieb

Karen Kronson Gerstner

1781 ASSOCIATE Jeffrey R. Sullivan


Lisa A. Hall

Daniel A. Rosenthal


Matthew K. Sohn


Jeffrey A. Barczak

David D. Kuhn

Frederick E. Barton

Mary Kuster Litman

Beth Cohen Abriatis

Arnold R. Brock Jr.

Julie Grebenz Rothbardt

Daniel E. Luko Jr.

Judy Ann Gehrlein Bush

Adam A. Zollinger

STATESMEN Richard A. Doncals Jr. Lisa Lorenzo Donina

Stacy Dukett Hawkins

Rita Pasko Camacho

David A. Grabowski


Suzanne D’Onofrio Cappelli

Mary Frances Ciesla McManimon

Pamela Hunt Capaldi

Donna L. Deist

John F. Graff IV

Kristin Niehl Dess

Elisa E. Beshero-Bondar

Kelly A. Kimberland

April Cunningham Kline

Donna L. Henderson

Seth A. Litman

John Rowley Jr.

Bradley F. Kendzior

David P. Raiken Sally J. Reigel Brenda Gelder Ribar Todd A. Ulery

DONORS Michele Sanders Altieri Cameron C. Altmar Benjamin T. Buttriss Val W. Finnell Kelly Bromage Hahn Luther S. Hahn Michele Lago Hanley Trina Jupina Klasnic Brian A. Los Beth A. Manifesto John F. Neely David E. Pacy Robert G. Perry Paul J. Sant-Eufemia Gabrielle A. Scarpaci Allison Bruce Snyder

Jean Henry Mullen

Pamela Fink Vidmar

Bethany Sage Curtis

Gia M. Liberati

Kristine L. Zottola

Jennifer Van Horn Dorris

Lesly Mituzas McAfee

Lisa Bagay Hawrot


Darla MacHinak Mylan

Patricia Contino Huffman

Alexandra Oppenheimer

Sharon Read Austin

Peter J. Magnotta

Jennifer Timpson Russell

J. Marc Buskirk

Renee M. Miller

Miriam Mavrich Trelka

Nicholas A. Como

Mary Sue Motto

Michelle Remai Waros

Dominic R. Gallo

Michael J. Myers

R. Clint Zollinger

Denise Urso Galloway

Natalie Rega Nichols

Marybeth A. Lehman

John A. Peoples III

Paul E. Means Jr.

Louise A. Skiviat

Robert S. Pacak

George D. Smith

Jane Perry

Michael P. Szuba

Laura Pawk Santora

Darin P. Trelka

Kari DeCarlo Strathern

Mark Alan Walczyk

Bartholomew J. Verbanic Kimberly Hartigan Winters


James K. Watson





Nicholas J. Kubik III

Laura Minech Starling


Damon W. Zeigler

Jacqueline Ossen Berkowitz


George A. Walton III Elizabeth Birmingham Williams


Patricia Raymond Raiken

Matthew S. Toth


Raymond Keith Cross Jr.




1781 ASSOCIATE Shelli D. Brooks



Brian M. Popko



John F. Caccamese Jr.

Robert J. Brooks Jr.

Suzanne Caccamese

Jill Switalski Hamlin

Paula Shurina Conn Jeffrey P. Hufnagel

Allison Evanoff Rooney



Juliann W. Fritz-Brigham


David Lamb

Michele Abate Hufnagel Paul A. Vesco Sr.

STATESMEN George M. Fatula Jr. Matthew H. Johnson Scott M. Markovitz Chris J. Roe Robert W. Stewart Jr. Andrew J. Tabler Andrew J. Veyliotti







Heather Zinzella Cox




Kathryn A. Franz

James J. Lind

Jason E. Luckasevic

Janel F. Foster




Jonathan Q. Kenney

Stacey Rhodes Brower

Janice I. Kuhn

Christopher T. Rihn

A. Noelle Carpenter Gasparovich

Daniel T. Lader

Susan Hetrick Rihn

Jonathan R. Nietert

Elizabeth Wood Sanders

WASHINGTON ASSOCIATES Danielle Thompson Clarkson

Elisa Violi Taffe


Christopher P. Vaglia

Michael Sean Antonis

Corry W. Marshall

Tricia Lander Antonis

Adrian T. Spevak

Jason E. Baer

Philip A. Steigner

DONORS Merrilee Werner Anderson Kenyon R. Bonner

Dennis P. Hanley Nancy A. Istenes

Lisa Pasierb D. Craig Russell III

Hans H. Frederick


Kevin R. Greene



Daniel P. Brower


Rebecca T. Colosimo

Stephanie Hull German

Steven F. Colosimo

Christopher M. Merlo

Jason M. Furer

Lauren Radocay Thomas

Samuel B. Ickes

Ryan B. Walters

Karyn M. Brooks


STATESMEN Dana Dellapiazza Christi Croup Ferguson Kelli Wasserstrom Gellis John W. C. McNabb Jamie Josey Medved Brant T. Miller Michele Streppa Niklaus

DONORS Nancy Killen Bryant James T. Freeman Ryan L. George John A. Haines John M. Inglis Robert Paul Kravic Stephanie Steiner Kubik Roberta Wilson Marody Thomas G. McLellan III Suzanne Heaton Musselman Frances Mele Paluda Bryan M. Sejvar Denise Lynn Shearer


Jason D. Isaly Erin Boksan Kirkland


Michelle L. Leavy

Heidi Raupp Beahm

Todd M. Luckasevic

Ronald R. Bodnar Jr.

Robert M. Oelschlager

Michael J. Brevetta

Jennifer F. Shugars

Kim Digiandomenico

Anna Maratos Spence

John M. Dreyer

Bradley J. Stoudt

Patti Z. Erdely Lynn Leviere Erdos

F. Anthony Clutter Stephen S. Heverly Erin A. Kennedy Jodie Alton Reider Nikki A. Wilson

DONORS Jonathan E. Anderson Begene Baker Bahl Francisco F. Bryant Christine E. Buono Lyric Winona Clark Heather Zackal Etner Jennifer Frank Goodman Jeffrey D. Johnson Shelley Ruffner Johnson Jennifer Stanoszek Kallenborn Scott J. Kallenborn Susan Regrut Mitchell Christopher S. Musuneggi Nicole Smolin Olivani William J. Olivani Nilesh Patel Michael J. Revak Bernadette Rosario Sitter


Amy Cline Frazee

Jamie L. Barni-Bomberger

Michael D. Hetcko

Harold J. Cypher Sr.

Tina L. Johnson

Antonio Digiandomenico

Louis D. Kitsko

Amy Napolitano Ferris

Lisa Baxter Leach

Marc J. Ferris

George V. Lewis III

Brenda Bain Filer

Elizabeth A. Mehok

Kirsten Bertges Hiltz

Wendy Lowry Melda

Jeffrey D. Hodor

Keith A. Miller

Beth Crispin Lininger

Stephen R. Miller


Stacey L. Rathgeb-Haught

Molly Martin Russell


Jacki Greenewald Ruskay

John Andrew Scott

James A. Sitter

Katey Wetzler Scott

Gregory G. Wagner

Robert V. Serych Jr.

Brenda Buckley Williamson

Amanda Callipare Vaglia

Rebecca Foley Wolf

Jacob A. Williams

Melissa Flores Stevenson Jody Bovard Stuckert Adam J. Veltri Gregory W. Williams Michael S. Williamson Michael A. Wright


STATESMEN Tera Zaremba Clutter Julie Keller Heverly



Jason M. Kelecic

Todd W. Feathers



Jon P. Tabacjar

Jesse Vincent Gabriel

Marygrace Jackovic

Robert R. Dunn

Clement P. Gigliotti Jr.


Angela Sedlemeyer Lusk


Kevin V. Rogers Jr.

Emily A. Bush Victoria L. Crile

Matthew S. Lusk

Wesley A. Koteski

James R. Maloy


P. Nathan Frank III Peter J. Gulden III

Michelle S. Martelli


Holly Richert Jacobs

Joel A. McClosky

Michelle L. Anderson

Gina Marie Bernardo

Kelly J. Kozon

Christopher L. Seese

Joseph B. Davis

Cortney DiGiovanni Capo

Andrew J. Lepisto

Traci Wilson Seese

Rebecca S. Fong

Emily Taylor Casleton

Richard L. Lesnock

Andrea M. Singley

Christopher A. Gisler

Sarah L. Chernitsky

Patrick J. McMahon

Timothy R. Stevenson

Billy C. Josay

David M. Dahlberg

Eric J. Monzo

Cynthia M. Wilkie

Jeffrey N. Kinsey

Mark D. Hazen

Paula Ream Powell

Jerrah M. Kucharski

Alexandra F. Helms

Sarah Ebner Scott

Michael J. Miller

Kisa M. Lape

Michelle L. Monnier

Jennifer A. Long

Betty H. Rainier

Kevin McGoey



Erica Whistler Adamire Rebecca Hatalowich Bazzar

Lynn Bialowas McGoey



DONORS Jennifer M. Barozie

Kristina V. O’Hare


Samuel R. Pazicni

Donald M. Brunker

Amber Perkins Phillips

George A. Dorko III

Laurel L. Poe


Beth S. Gills

Michelle Riley Pons

Brandon P. Cooper

Keith A. Gruber

Brent A. Rockwell

Jennifer Baumgartel Zangardi

John Richard Gulakowski

Mary E. Rosendale

Gwen A. Harcar

Matthew J. Silvis

Joseph B. Henderson

Jessica L. Smith

Jennifer L. Badger

Joshua N. Jeffries

Jessica M. Sweitzer


Jennifer S. Beam

Maegan Macri Joseph

Tony J. Thompson

Vito C. Beneccio

Brooke Bosley Bednarski

Rose Marie Fedor Kraeer

Shannon Miller Volk

Mary Tarara Cholock

David T. Braun

Amanda R. Logan

Mike Williams

Kelly Dzumela George

Tera Gump Brickner

Stephanie S. Monroe

Christian T. Wolfe

Christopher G. Delehanty

Jonathon S. Pons

Kaleen Spangler Wolfe

Scott D. Hamilton

Lindsey H. Detrick

Raelynn Regula

Roger W. Wortman Jr.

Ryann McClain Heverly

Joanne Stanley Frye

David A. Rometo

Matthew J. Zane

Lindsay J. Ledwich

Diana Brush Hoke

David R. Shoup

Nicholas A. Zane

Deborah A. Marks-Jones

Spring Seeman McCann

Jarod P. Stragand

Charles E. Rea

Melissa A. Miseyka

Barbara Work Vanlehn

Jimil B. Wilson

Justin R. Moccaldi

Michael Yee

Julie Folger Woolley

David P. Muchoney

Kelly Gablick Luckasevic


Bryan M. Gordon


Jeanine Samolovitch Revak


Robert P. Swart

James G. Bittner IV Victoria Domalakes Bray Mary Alice Carpenter Joshua M. Clark Kara Berry Clark Jennifer L. Colpo Diana Wallace Demedici Amanda Niebauer Dunn Greg R. Dunn Jr.


Robert P. Luc

Kathy M. Heffernan




Joyce McCauley Muchoney





Gary E. Conkle

WASHINGTON ASSOCIATES Audrey T. Bores Emily J. Peters

Ryan R. Graft Karalee A. Noga Abbey C. Ross

DONORS Michael S. Anderson Paola E. Boyle Rachel A. Brown

Damian J. Carrieri

Paul N. Onofrio

Christopher P. Vallely

Teri R. Daniel

Sarah Shabla Plunkett

Mary K. Weatherbee

Catherine M. Davis

Natalie Glass Podkul

Kelly J. Dollins

Ryan E. Ray

Kara S. Eaton

Andrew D. Shook

Caleb C. Fraser

Rita V. Sikoro

Jennifer Kane Fraser

Mindy S. Snyder

Zachary E. Golembiewski





Gifford S. Piper

Amanda L. Swisher



Randall J. Hall

Todd M. Vaccaro

Alexander H. Fogle

Cheryl A. Angus

Matthew E. Iwaniec

Jamie Harper Vitale

Emily McGuire Lozosky

Clint E. Watson

Justin S. Mankey Adriana Love Marshall Kevin M. McKenna Tamara L. Miseyka Rocco Serrao Jonathan R. Stehle Jr. Michelle Goldsboro Thomas Domenic A. Turco Antonio L. Valone Samuel E. Young



STATESMAN Darrick W. Mowrey




Anonymous Gregory T. Barton Ashley D. Carbaugh

Timothy M. Wagner

Rose A. Cunningham

Daniel P. Yokitis

Christina M. Dicarlo Joan P. Downing



Lauren E. Fenicle

Samantha E. Abbott

Adam J. Fiejdasz


Rebecca S. Barrett

Brian D. Frank Jr.

Michael T. McCarthy

Steven N. Berk

Ryan W. Gregg

Jennifer G. Vicinie

Lindsey A. Biddle

Charvonne N. Holliday

David Bunting

Ashley N. Holman

Justin T. Carr

Trudie E. Homonai

Matthew J. Babko

Lisa Teitelbaum Carr

Cody L. Hoop

Susanna Hart Babko

Corey D. DiGiovanni

Brett S. Kirschner

Emily R. Bloom

William J. English

Ruby I. Klashman

Ryan A. Booth

John G. Gilkes

Lawrence W. Latta Jr.

Jennifer R. Burkett

Rachel N. Johnston

Nicholas A. Matty

Attorney Stephen Capone Jr.

Stephen W. Kiefer

Lisa G. McLaughlin

Nicole L. Carolla

Michael J. Lukach

Colin P. McNamara

Dara S. Chun

Sean M. MacKiewicz

Hilary L. Miller

Sarah J. Denny

Samuel G. Mann

Ann E. Mitchell

Anthony C. Dinardo

Adrienne Cannella McBride

Lauren T. Parcells

Sara Drischler

Katie E. Mottura

Michael J. Reddy

Katie M. Groznik

Micala N. Priola

Ksenia Y. Shamporova

Matthew S. Hilliard

Gina Pugliano

Andrew V. Terranova

Lorenzo S. Inglese

Teresa A. Reese

Kristen S. Walburn Christopher A. Walker Stephanie S. Yeager


Aaron J. Krepps

Raul Sandoval Jr.

Adam M. Bergamasco

Nazanin Safaeian Larsen

Kimberly D. Sawlsville

Angela M. Bertugli

Jason M. Loughman

Ryan J. Schrift

Matthew S. Bettinazzi

Samantha L. Malone

Danielle Witucki Skowronski

Brianne N. Bilsky

Aimee Festa Mitchell

Hillary A. Smith

Jon Buck

Journey E. Myers

Patrick R. Stewart

J. Mark Frankovitch

Nicole A. Pruss

Brandon J. Studer

Katherine L. Harner

Michael A. Ridenour Jr.

Tammy Svitek

Matthew S. Kazar

Andrew J. Rinefierd

Eric M. Taslov

Aaron M. Kern

Sarah A. Scharding

Heather A. Turner

Melissa Witzberger Krajcovic

Stephen D. Schlauch

Brian J. Verdi

Jonathan E. Lozosky

Christopher E. Sheehan

Anthony D. Mahramus

Megan L. DuBois

Amy M. Smith-Dille

Benjamin A. Markle

Michael J. Frank

Brian J. Sweeney

Audrey M. Marks

Pierce W. Hance Jr.

Rachel Murphy Sweeney

Nicole Chorba McCandless

Suzanne G. Jolly

Gary K. Tan

Erin Kisak

Meghan Beerbower Barroner

Amanda K. Miller


DONORS Bradley L. Begonia Joseph D. Caveney Kerri A. DiGiovanni

David Lewandowski



Chase A. Malone

Joseph J. Doonan

Nicholas W. Masters

Kelsey R. Spec

Brigitte M. Myers

Tabatha A. Dorman

Rachel E. Mastromarino

Dea C. Spinnenweber

Michael A. Nemeth

Matthew T. Drakeley

Terrence B. McAllister Jr.

Matthew N. Srnec

Devin M. O’Malley

Cassandra L. Dudley

Jessica L. McAnulty

Marissa A. Stevens

Valarie L. Orzechowski

Melissa R. Dutkovich

Jacob D. McBride

Katherine A. Stout

Elaina R. Sendro

Douglas V. Edwards

Christian J. Miedel

Megan E. Strayer

Janelle B. Sunderland

Michael A. Falleroni

Victoria L. Miller

Matthew T. Strehl

Justin W. Swank

Brett A. Ferlic

Kristin A. Minana

Jessica R. Swartz

Zachary C. Wandrisco

Patrick J. Fetzko

Anna K. Miskis-Neilson

Zachary J. Talmadge

Matthew T. Weis

David J. Finder

Matthew R. Montenero

Danielle K. Taube

Alexa Yamnitzky

Zita L. Findlay

Preston J. Moore

Patrick R. Thomas

Leah Fleegle

Nakiasha C. Moore-Dunson

Willis P. Thomas

Andrea C. Fletcher

Joseph T. Murtagh

Mark A. Thomchick

Andrew G. Forish

Kathryn K. Myer

Jordan O. Thompson

Cara E. Fornella

Leigh W. Myers

John D. Todd III

Anthony J. Foust

Katherine E. Nega

Erica M. Toth

Kimberly A. Furmanek

Brandon R. Noonan

Rachelle D. Tritinger

Nicole A. Gable

Katie L. O’Connor

Benjamin D. Veres

Ryan R. Gallagher

Amanda N. Okel

Gregory A. Victor

Jessica D. Garcia

Tiffany R. O’Shea

Leslie Walker

Jeremy D. Gardner

Neil A. Pascarella

Aric W. Wendorff

Peter A. Gentile

Elizabeth T. Plummer

Joshua J. Wilder

Lindsey A. George

Michael A. Pohlot II

Samantha M. Wilkie

Michael J. Gielata

Tammy L. Pompei

Johnathan T. Williams

Charles A. Guthrie

Erin E. Ponter

Ashleen M. Wilwohl

Bethany A. Haberstroh

Julie R. Pyle

Andrew J. Winiarski

Bryan J. Hanrahan

Adil M. Qarni

Amanda L. Worrell

Tiffany L. Hartz

Francis X. Quirin

Caitlin A. Yeskey

Ada E. Henigin

Megan E. Raco

Heather N. Zelinsky

Stephen E. Hilty

Joshua S. Ridenour

Lindsey M. Zubritsky

Janelle L. Holland

Megan C. Rielly

Sarah E. Homulka

Samantha L. Rosenthal

Jacob T. Hornick

Ashley A. Rund

Karly E. Hresko

Michael L. Rush

Talia R. Hughes

Kristin N. Russell

Amanda M. Imperatore

Katie J. Ryan

Michelle G. Jenkins

Dean A. Saunders

Sarah Jolley

Caitlin M. Schaefer

Ryan C. Kennedy

Georgia R. Schumacher

William H. Kidston

Emily C. Sciulli

Kennan A. Killeen

Elizabeth A. Scudieri

Kara A. Kohler

Ryan T. Sedar

William M. Kozich

Matthew M. Seefeld

Sara M. Lamars

Keith R. Shoop

Christopher L. Lamonde

Erik R. Sillard

David N. Levine

Katherine J. Silvestri

Jared E. Lint

Bethany A. Simmons

Molly A. Macioce

William J. Smearcheck III

Jason L. Marks

Juliette L. Smith

Chelsea M. Marshall

Stephanie E. Smith

Christopher J. Marsili

Jordan E. Sokoloski

Daniel N. Martin

Thad M. Sollick

Daniel A. Mason

Bayard B. Solomon


DONORS Spencer R. Ahrenholtz Christopher J. Albert Michael W. Ashbaugh Christopher W. Barber Jessica P. Barby Michael J. Barlett Joshua A. Barron Joshua K. Bashioum Kelly E. Benson Alexis C. Beros Katherine S. Betler Christopher K. Bleuher Christie A. Bolton Erica M. Brauer Ashley A. Bruno Amanda B. Bundick Julie A. Burkhart Zachary S. Bussard Samantha M. Butler Jacqueline M. Bytnar Jacqueline C. Cabonor Shawn A. Carpenter David M. Carroll William J. Caruthers Katherine A. Catevenis Emily R. Cerrone Evan R. Chappel Sarah R. Charley Alexander S. Chung Michael P. Conner Kayla M. Curtiss Kelli A. Deighan Patrick M. Denecke Cory R. Denious Richard D. DiSante





1. Mail a check

to the Office of Development at Washington & Jefferson College, 60 South Lincoln Street, Washington, PA, 15301.

2. Visit our website to use our secure, online form at

3. Give us a call

at 724-223-6078 or talk with one of our Phonathon student volunteers.

For more giving options, please visit


Donald S. Dazen ’79 and Karolyn N. Dazen

Anne Pendergast

Parents and grandparents of students and alumni see first-hand the value of a W&J education through the experiences of their children and grandchildren. The College is grateful for their generous contributions to support its operations.

Paul G. Finch and Marie A. Finch

Claudia B. Sweger ’94 and Craig R. Sweger

C. Michael Irvin ’78 and Paula Irvin

Constance L. Trelka ’76 and Dennis G. Trelka

Joseph Jackovic and Dorothy Jackovic Sitha Rama Katragadda and Sudha R. Katragadda Rick Kohr II and Holly Kohr

FOUNDERS ASSOCIATES Richard Cameron and Edwina W. Cameron H’00

LAZEAR ASSOCIATES McClellan A. DuBois ’70 and Lynn DuBois John R. Echement H’98 and Gertrude J. Echement Barbara L. Fritz William T. Fritz ’82 and Mary Fritz Peter J. Ross ’74 and Louise Kirkpatrick Ross ’74

Joseph B. Leckie ’50 and Betty Leckie David Lynch and Dorothy Davis Fred Martin and Kathleen Martin Andrew G. McIlvaine ’70 and Julie McIlvaine James H. Norris ’75 and Ann Annase David A. Ross ’78 and Dana Crummer John Mark Scott Jr. ’69 and Judith Scott Donald J. Snyder Jr. ’72 and Karen Foster Snyder


Gordon E. Swartz ’68 and Deborah C. Doyle

Ronald W. Frank and Marsha K. Frank

Enrico P. Veltri and Antonella Veltri

John E. Frazier II ’62 and Nicole Frazier

Ray Verlinich ’77 and Martha L. Verlinich

Joseph G. Gibson ’86 and Elizabeth Gibson

John W. Whelan ’77 and Darlene Whelan

William P. Keen and Sarah Keen



Yvonne Leffler Rathgeb

WASHINGTON ASSOCIATES Timothy Abraham William R. Balash and Theola Balash David Breen and Mary Jo Breen William Cox and Sylvia Morris-Cox William W. Dukett and Shirley Dukett Vincent S. Franz Jr. ’57 and Patricia Franz James R. Grygiel ’82 and Carla Lehr Grygiel ’82 E. W. Jeffreys and Beverly Jeffreys Paul G. Lucas ’69 and Barbara Bartley Lucas

Ray T. Charley and Catherine H. Charley Jayne L. Chianelli Anthony B. Cocciolone ’75 and Carol A. Cocciolone Douglas J. Corkum and Betty F. Flora Carl Correia and Karen Correia James T. Couch and Anne L. Couch Louis J. Couture Richard A. Creehan and Beth A. Creehan James Cupit and Karen Cupit Robert B. Daggett and Sharon E. Daggett David Allan Drabkin ’75 and Jane Saperstein Drabkin ’74 Nicholas Dubina and Barbara E. Dubina Scott England and Jennifer England Peter Esposito and Kathleen Esposito James Falvo and Donna S. Falvo

Loretta D. McMahon ’87 and Robert McMahon

J. Douglas Farrell ’84 and Lauren Schwerha Farrell ’83

Stephen C. Minana

W. Gordon Fediaczko ’59 and Nancy Fediaczko

Michael H. Orstein and Heather Orstein James R. Proudfit and Nancy Proudfit Arthur J. Rooney Jr. Daniel Rooney and Patricia Rooney Victor M. Rudkin ’68 and Barbara G. Rudkin

Howard N. Ferimer and Michelle Ferimer Violet Robertson Forrest ’72 and Robert G. Forrest Robert Foust and Tracey Foust Mallard T. George ’73 and Donna T. George Elaine Kathryn Geris ’75 and Richard Allen Falk

Kevin Smith and Terri Smith

Susan Webreck Alman ’75 and Robert J. Alman


Andrew Aloe ’76 and Michelle DeFrancesco Aloe ’76

Allan Zytnick and Ruth Rosen Zytnick

James W. Cameron ’80 and Nancy Morgan Cameron ’81


John Chaves and Karen McIlvena

Jeffrey Baker and Christine Tichansky

Dominic A. Colaizzo ’70 and Rachael Colaizzo

John A. Balacko and Glenda J. Balacko

Luke Sossi and Jessica Sossi

Patricia Harrison Easton ’74 and Richard F. Easton Jr.

Brad Bassi and Joan Bassi

David L. White ’76 and Jackie Jones

Duane Beam and Sally Beam

George M. Fatula Sr. ’67 and Renetta D. Fatula

Joseph Griffith and Lora Griffith

Nuel D. Belnap and Bea Herbeck Belnap

Daniel Faulk and Cynthia H. Faulk

Michael Haas and Michelle Haas

William B. Boyles H’98 and Lee Boyles

Kenneth Haver and Judith Haver

James Halferty and Donna Elaine Halferty

Paul R. Callaway and Mary Allison Callaway

Beverly Heimann

Robert J. Brooks and Susan Brooks John Curtis Burns ’80 and Pamela L. Burns Kenneth M. Mason Jr. ’64 and Marilyn Roberts Judith S. Rettger

PRESIDENTS ASSOCIATES Howard J. Burnett H’98 and Maryann DePalma Burnett Nicholas J. Cavoti and Teresa Cavoti

Louise Lippincott Stephen V. Martin ’81 and Kathleen Martin Carmen Paliotta and Antoniette Paliotta

James Rupert

Lori Callen John Cezniak and Patricia Cezniak

James B. Geshay ’77 and Renee P. Geshay Margaret Gezzer David A. Grabowski ’90 and Reci Grabowski Frederick A. Green and Eva L. Green John M. Green and Nancy L. Green

James Herb and Covi Herb Stephen Homcha and Margaret Homcha Peter Horvath and Susan Horvath WASHINGTON & JEFFERSON COLLEGE


Roger P. Howard and Robin S. Howard

Robert A. Reed and Nancy E. Reed

Douglas Allison and Elizabeth Allison

Gerald Byers III and Joanne Byers

Max D. Humbert ’75 and Barb Humbert

Robert J. Rinefierd Jr. and Barbara A. Rinefierd

Amy Altomari

Robert Cabonor and Sharon Cabonor

Richard G. Johnston and Elizabeth G. Johnston

Gregory Ringeling and Joan Ringeling

Allan L. Kidston and Bona F. Kidston

Mark J. Ross and Cindy C. Ross

Joseph W. Kormuth Jr. ’61 and Zorica Jarnjevic Doug Krause and Christine Muller Krause Robert L. Krepps and Linda L. Krepps Sergio D. Lamas ’79 and Sandra Lamas Daniel Lang and Christine Lang Kevin Lee and Marisa Lee Mark E. Lobell Gerald Marks and Krista Marks John Mary and Cathy Mary Jeffrey Mason and Dolores Mason

Thomas Rudolph and Evelyn Rudolph Sandra Evans Sarnicke ’79 and Samuel Sarnicke Gerald J. Sartori Jr. ’81 and Nancy J. Antol-Sartori ’80 Jacqueline Scarborough Gregory G. Schwab and Bonnie L. Schwab

James Miller III and Anne Miller Ricci A. Minella ’79 and Carmelita Minella H. S. David Mock II ’74 and Debra A. Mock Peter Monzi and Julie Monzi Arthur Morgan and Ellen Morgan Richard Mowrey Wayne Myers and Juanita L. Myers Kenneth Ogilvie and Dawn Ogilvie F. Noel Parent III ’78 and Kathleen K. Parent Michael C. Patrick ’82 and Susan Patrick Frank H. Patterson III Yvonne Paul Jeanne B. Perry Frederick Piper and Rebecca Piper Edward Porter and Nanette Porter Jack A. Rea Jr. and Dorris Rea James Reed


Russ J. Baird and Kellie H. Baird

Joel W. Cannon and Clair F. Cannon

Stephen M. Bales and Katherine S. Bales

William Cappelletti and Kelly Cappelletti

Linda Banko and Michael Banko

Joseph Cappellini

Teresa Barger

Derwyn L. Carpenter and Regina L. Carpenter

Stephen J. Barone ’76 and Rosemary B. Barone Kenneth Barry and Lisa Barry

Charles Bendick and Grace Bendick

Steve Silvestri and Jane Silvestri

Steven Bentzel and Margaret Bentzel

Ann McElfresh

Mark Milchak and Maureen Milchak

James O. Campbell and Donna K. Campbell

Peter S. Shek ’73 and Debra A. Shek

Jeffrey Smith and Cindy A. Smith

George E. Campbell and Roxanne S. Campbell

James W. Ashbaugh

William Baughman and Rebecca Baughman

Gary Sipe and Kathleen Sipe

Michele U. McMonagle

Linda Andrews-Potts ’80 and Bruce Potts

Patrick J. Shea and Susan P. Shea

John J. McDermott William J. McMahon and Nora McMahon


Daniel Rowley and Judith Rowley

Thomas E. Anderton and Janice L. Anderton

Brian Carey and Lori Carey

Nancy A. Carroll Joseph Caruso Jr. and Sandra Caruso James Catevenis and Gloria Catevenis Ernest R. Cerini and Debra Cerini

Danielle Berger Kramer

William Charles and Christine Charles

Joy Soeder

Richard Berteotti and Kathleen Berteotti

John Chedrick and Lisa Chedrick

Richard R. Soeder and Barbara L. Soeder

Jeffry M. Betler ’77 and Susan A. Betler

Laura Cleveland

Ronald Stoyanoff and Deborah Stoyanoff

John Biedrzycki and Theresa Biedrzycki

Roger Sullenberger and Debbie Sullenberger

Robert L. Bigley and Rosemary Bigley

Robert Taylor and Marcia Taylor

Michael G. Bitterice and Janice E. Bitterice

John Conley and Michele Conley

Edward Thur and Elizabeth Stallard

J. M. Blankenship and Gloria Blankenship

Joann Considder

John Turcik and Priscilla Turcik

Patricia Bleuher

John Van Schaik and Maureen Costigan

William Bott Richard Boyd and Sharon Boyd

Kenneth Cronin and Linda Cronin

Albert L. Varacallo Jr. ’79* and Luanne Varacallo

Rosemarie Bradford and David Bradford

Dennis Crookshanks and Rebecca Crookshanks

Victor Vogel and Saralyn Vogel

James Braithwaite Jr. and Carol Braithwaite

Frances Cross and Brian Cross

Theodore Brant and Virginia Brant

James Dagg and Michelle Dagg

Denny Brock and Jacqueline Brock

John C. David ’83 and Joyce L. David

John Brower and Paula Brower

Dominic H. DeCicco Jr. and Debra A. DeCicco

Jeffrey Walsh and Wendy Walsh Zhenyuan Wang and Lin Fan Cheryl Wells and Christopher Wells Christopher White and Patricia White Michael H. Winiarski ’82 and Sherry L. Winiarski

David Brown and Shirley Brown

R. W. Ziegler

Kenneth C. Brunermer and Lisa R. Brunermer

DONORS Beth Abraham Seherzada Ademovic and Abe Ademovic

Ellsworth Browning

James Bugajski and Kathleen Bugajski Rody Burk and Debra Burk Cynthia Buxton and Thomas Buxton

Barbara J. Closen and Brand J. Closen James J. Combine and Susan L. Combine Edward Conkle

Paul D. Crain ’82 and Kathleen D. Crain

Jody Cull Vincent P. D’Auria ’75

Sherry Deckman and Daniel Deckman Gary Defilippo ’76 and Joan Kinick Defilippo ’76 Donald Demor and Donna Demor Lou Detrick and Ruth Detrick

Albert Digennaro and Luann Digennaro

James Gante Sr. and Virginia Gante

Stephen E. Hogle and Debra R. Hogle

Robert G. Langley ’74 and Ellen L. Langley

David A. Dimperio and Kristi L. Dimperio

Samuel F. Garcea and Judith E. Garcea

Linda E. Howarth

Jay Larkin and Kelly Larkin

Debra R. Huggins

Thomas W. Dodd Sr. and Carol L. Dodd

Frank Gigler III and Maureen D. Gigler

Richard Inman and Andrea Inman

Debra Latta and Joseph Latta Sr.

Thomas Dollins III

Christina Gilfoyle and Brian Gilfoyle

Kenneth H. Jaynes ’83 and Susan Jaynes

John J. Gilmore

Sandra K. Jefferis

Sean W. Leehan and Suzanne Leehan

Eric Dombeck and Leah Dombeck

Paul Glagola and Donna Glagola

Ronald G. Johnson and Linda A. Johnson

Dennis Lemley and Bonnie Lemley

Ivan W. Donahey and Joann Donahey

Stan Glowaski and Anna Marie Glowaski

Gary Jones and Janet Jones

Richard L. Lesnock ’99 and Dorothy Lesnock

Twyla Donathan and Jon Donathan

Robert Goodwin Jr. and Darla Goodwin

Mark E. Kaido

David M. Lewandowski and Beverly A. Lewandowski

Dennis Dowler and Darlene Dowler

Charles Gralka and Janet Gralka

Frank L. Karch and Diane M. Karch

David Lewandowski

Paul Doman and Kathleen Doman

Tom Doyle and Carol Doyle

Randy Gratchick and Carol Gratchick

Thomas E. Drakeley ’77 and Susan Drakeley

John J. Gregor and Melissa W. Gregor

John Duball and Cheri L. Duball

Danny Grodotzke and Cathy Grodotzke

Dennis Dutkovich and Linda Dutkovich

Mark A. Gruber and Miriam A. Gruber

Richard Elias and Carol Elias

Lisa Guarinoni and Jeffrey Guarinoni

George Ellis and Marguerite Ellis

Richard Jurik and Janet Jurik

Eric Kaufman and Dorthy Kaufman Mala Kaushik and Venkatesh Kaushik Robert D. Kearney ’73 and Susan Kearney Raymond O. Kelchner and Kathryn A. Kelchner James Kell and Christine Kell

Albert G. Lebedda and Georgia Lebedda

Robert Lewis and Barbara Lewis Merico Lignelli Jr. and Jodi Lignelli Daniel Lovrich and Karen Lovrich Joseph R. Lunn Jr. and Pamela Lunn George Lusnak and Marlene Lusnak

Tim Guy and Lisa Guy

Judith Kelley

Robin Mahramas and Tsambikos Mahramas

Thomas English and Margaret English

Robert Haberstroh and Joyce Haberstroh

Keith H. Kemp and Julie A. Kemp

Stephanie Marabella and Philip Marabella

William A. Eskew and Melinda F. Eskew

James Hall and Cynthia Hall

Michael Kennedy and Mary Kennedy

Leon Margules and Randi Margules

Susan Rush Kepler ’74

John C. Markey and Janice L. Markey

James Fahrenhold Sr. and Victoria Fahrenhold Jamie Falo and Michael Falo

Lynn Hamilton and William Majurski Michelle M. Hamper

Paul Kerin and Joyce Kerin

James Hanrahan and Monica Hanrahan

Donald F. Kirby

Howard Markle Jr. and Roxanne Markle

James Harpur

Robert Kirkpatrick Jr. and Lori Kirkpatrick

Richard Harstine and Cathy Harstine

Frederick Kohler and Lisa Kohler

Jerry Marron and Lynn Marron

James Hart and Terry Hart

Daniel Thomas Koshute ’80

George Fischer and Michelle Fischer

John Hatfield and Kendra Hatfield

Robert Kostelnik and Polly Jo Kostelnik

Thomas S. Mason ’73 and Teresa A. Mason

Joseph Fitzgerald and Debra E. Fitzgerald

Thomas Hathaway and Ann Hathaway

Robert J. Kowalewski and Elizabeth H. Kowalewski

James Maxwell and Kathleen Maxwell

Gary Flannery and Rose Mary Flannery

Cheryl Hejnosz and Anthony Hejnosz

John W. Kozon and Patricia Kozon

Kent May and Betsy May

Leonard Fornella and Sandra M. Fornella

Nancy Henderson

Elizabeth Kracinovsky and Stephen Kracinovsky

Susan Fedorovich Angelo Ferraro and Patricia Ferraro James Fetzko and Cynthia J. Fetzko

John W. Foye and Leslie D. Foye Ronald L. Frankenberry and Cindy S. Frankenberry Von S. Fuller and Cindy Fuller Dennis Furmanek and Carol Furmanek

Ronald J. Henigin and Amy J. Henigin Lawrence Hennen Daniel O. Hensell ’69 and Nancy Hensell Stephen H. Hildreth and Lorie A. Hildreth

Randy Fyffe and Sherry Fyffe

Gregory P. Hirsh and Mary Anne Hirsh

Bill Gaber and Cindy Gaber

Beth Hoak

John Galbraith and Mary Beth Galbraith

Becky Hogle

Beth Gandelman

Lisa Marquez Shelley Marvich

Mark R. Mathews Sr. ’73

Daniel McBride and Pamela McBride

Robert Krak and Jean Krak

Eugene McCourt and Frances McCourt

Kathryn Krause and Paul Krause

Donald T. McCray and Patricia E. McCray

Charles Kress Jr. and Pamela Kress

Michael McDonough and Lonette McDonough

Timothy R. Kuntz and Heather L. Kuntz

Matthew McGregor and Kristina McGregor

Theodore R. Kuster and Betsy Kuster

Gregory McLaughlin and Janice McLaughlin

Lawrence Lamonde and Kimberly Lamonde

Richard McNally Jr. and Katherine McNally Amy Meehan WASHINGTON & JEFFERSON COLLEGE


Elias Memari and Mayada Memari

Angelo M. Pallone ’81 and Darcy R. Pallone

Winthrop Sargent and Deborah Sargent

Gary M. Switzer and Donna M. Switzer

Robert Mies Jr. and Tammy Mies

Gerald Paul and Nancy Paul

Joseph Sauers and Lorraine Sauers

Gary Syrylo and Connie Syrylo

J. J. Scharding and Paula M. Scharding

James Szyslowski and Linda Szyslowski

Martin F. Schlauch and Jane F. Schlauch

Peggy Tannenholtz

Michael A. Mihalchik and Bonnie M. Mihalchik Wayne Miles and Inge Miles

Veronica Perry and William Perry

Joseph A. Miller

Richard M. Pfeifer

Karen Miller

Pamela Pflumm and James Pflumm

Kenneth A. Miller and Lou A. Miller Linda Miller

Nickolas Pisciottano and Melissa Pisciottano

R. Scott Miller and Norma Miller

Lawrence L. Plummer Jr. ’79 and Karen F. Plummer

Sally Miller

James Podrasky and Adrienne Podrasky

Stuart J. Miller and Joann Miller Thomas D. Miller William Miller and Diane Miller

William Polovich and Joyce Polovich

Cynthia Schneider Keith Schuette and Colleen B. Schuette Mark B. Schumaker James Sciulli Linda Sellinger and Kenneth Sellinger Sr. Richard Seymour and Carolyn Seymour

Thomas Szejko and Kelly Szejko

Earl Tanner and Darleen Tanner James Craig Taylor and Renae Taylor Bruce Tecza and Stephanie Tecza Greg Terranova and Heidi Terranova William Testa and Lori Testa Harold Teter

George Shabla

Micheal E. Thomas and Lorie A. Thomas

Deborah Milliron

Bert Popovich and Nadine Popovich

Thomas Shamitko and Dawn Shamitko

Susan W. Minana

Matthew Portz and Anne Portz

Warren K. Thomas and Elizabeth L. Powell

Bruce A. Minick and Barbara A. Minick

Michael Presley and Penny Presley

Arnold Shaner and Kathy Shaner

Thomas Thompson and Kathleen Thompson

Joseph E. Mizhir and Amy T. Mizhir

Douglas Pringle and Susan Pringle

David Shannon and Elizabeth Shannon

Randy Thornlow and Geraldine Thornlow

Andrew G. Shayne

Rita Moan

Charles Prosser

Douglas Shook

Mark V. Toldero and Kim T. Toldero

Russell Mogel and Terri Mogel

Samuel R. Puckett and Teresa A. Puckett

William Shumaker and Kimberley Shumaker

Ellen J. Tourtelot

Jeffrey Putt and Nicole Putt

Steve Shuman and Tammy Shuman

Keri Trimpert and Michael Trimpert Jr.

Thomas Silvio and Marsha Silvio

Wayne Tropea and Edeltraut Tropea

Kermit E. Singley and Sandra Singley

Angelo Turco and Angela Turco

William Monahan and Anne Monahan George H. Mondik ’53 and Donna T. Mondik

Robert Pyatt and Catherine D. Pyatt

Peter Moniodes and Donna Moniodes

Suzanne Rayner and William Rayner Jr.

Jackeline Morris

Edward J. Regula and Toni Regula

Pamela Morrissey and Richard Morrissey

Kevin Smith and Lori Smith

Michael Reis and Laurie Reis

Karen Ann Solyan

Judy K. Moschetta

Donald Rellick

Michael A. Murphy and Rebecca D. Murphy

Ralph Resnick and Beverly Resnick

Robert J. Somplatsky ’77 and Virginia Zirngibl Somplatsky ’88

Robert Musial and Susan Musial

Michael A. Ridenour Sr. and Sandra J. Ridenour

Edward H. Myers and Susan L. Myers

Jeff Risley and Lori Risley

Armand L. Spooner and Agnes Spooner Gregory Springer and Janet M. Springer

Jeffrey Trettel and Patrice Trettel

Leonard Uselton and Cathy A. Uselton David L. Veres ’74 and Judith Hajel Veres ’75 Arthur E. Vogel and Deborah C. Vogel Edward Vukela and Martha Vukela Louis Wagner Jr. and Paula Wagner

Gary L. Myers and Mary W. Myers

Michael Roesch and Kathleen Roesch

Michelle M. Sprowls

Robert A. Nedzesky and Kathleen M. Nedzesky

Philip Rohlfing

Ronald D. Stauffer and Marcia F. Stauffer

Charles Neilson and Deborah Neilson

Raymond Rosenbaum and Wendy Rosenbaum

Bernard A. Niebauer and Rosemary Niebauer

Howard Rosenberg and Kathleen Rosenberg

Larry Nolan and Carol Nolan

Keith Roshon and Theresa Roshon

Thomas F. Stock and Alice M. Stock

Carol Rothey

Deborah Thompson Stout ’79 and Ed Stout

Roger Weaver and Michelle Weaver

Elvis Norville and Andrea Norville Jean O’Donnell Robert Olsen


Kendy Pellegrene and Gene Pellegrene

Thomas Rose and Victoria Rose

Lonnie W. Rudnisky and Mary Ann Rudnisky

John Stanley and Lori Stanley

Scott A. Wallace and Margaret A. Wallace

Thomas Steffen

Craig Wallick and Patricia Wallick

Robert L. Stevens and Helyn R. Stevens

William J. Walls Jr. ’75 and Barbara Nemesh Walls ’74

John Stobert and Connie Stobert

Michael F. Walsh and Jean Walsh Tamika Washington

Paul Ondecko and Julianna Ondecko

Diane Ryan

Randall Strayer and Jennifer E. Strayer

Robert Weibley and Linda Weibley

Eileen P. Ryan

Gary Suess and Dorothy Suess

Gary Orosz and Lynn Orosz

Terrance Ryan

Joel Swartz and Jill Swartz

Richard S. Wellins and Ellen L. Wellins


Mark Wescott and Shirley Wescott

Charles J. Queenan Jr. and Joann H. Queenan

John H. White and Maureen White

Anica D. Rawnsley H’03

Samuel Whiteman Jr. and Elizabeth Whiteman Cynthia M. Wilkie ’00



Maryanne Roode

Maryleona Clapsaddle

Charlotte E. Rosenberry and Lester Rosenberry

Diana L. Reed

Kathleen Dinger

Mary Ann Scott

Evalyn Rogers

Linda R. Elliott

Lucille Q. Sprowls

Helen Freyermuth

James M. Stark

Virginia Hutchison

Ann Rae Suwak

Holly Beall Wallace

Suzanne Parker Keen

Ronald Williams and Denise Williams


Eugene W. Klaber and Tanya Klaber

Daniel Swanson and Karen Swanson

Thomas K. Williams and Cynthia Williams

James J. McCaffrey and Terry A. McCaffrey

Frank Mazurek Jr.

Robert A. White

Michael McAtee and Lauren Pett

Thomas Zurick and Rose M. Zurick


Shawn Murtha

Janet S. Abernathy

Kiran J. Parikh and Bharati K. Parikh

Carl T. Williams and Norma J. Williams

Timothy Williams and Mary Williams Dennis Wilson and Sharon Wilson Rozanne Winfield William L. Witham Jr. and Donna S. Witham Maria Wyant

Roslyn Thompson Towler


Joseph Spence and Carol Spence

Alan Tarr

DONORS Anonymous Donna D. Anderson Brenda Bragonier


Herman Brown and Carol Brown

Gary Yeskey and Carol Yeskey


Margaret Allison

Lila S. Brewer* Helen Connors

James J. Barnes and Elizabeth Barnes

Margaret V. Brownlee

Vincent Yevins and Milissa Yevins William Yorkshire and Diane Yorkshire

John Terrance Davis and Barbara Davis

Jerry Brennecke

Rickie A. Canny Lucy S. Cardwell

David Zampatti and Karen Zampatti

Claire O. Dillie and Charles W. Dillie Jr.

Robert Brower and Margaret Scott Brower Carl W. Brown

Lenore Caruso-Russo

Gerald Zivoder and Judith Zivoder

Jean F. Eberly

Patricia Zur

Richard Y. Haddad H’00 and Susan Haddad


Catherine Greb

Dorothy Marshall* John L. S. Northrop H’99 and Rose Northrop

Nancy E. Brown and Frederick A. Brown Dennis Chobody and Kathy Chobody Marjorie De Poe Aileen Deutsch Mary Donaldson

The support of W&J friends demonstrates the College’s reach beyond the boundaries of campus, connecting members of the College community to individuals close to home, across the country and around the world.

Donna Patterson

Phyllis K. Duffield

Seth Rosenberg and Janet Rosenberg

Kathleen Fulton



Ruth A. Rowley Patricia M. Rush* Dorothy A. Servis H’94

Phyllis L. Hartman and Dennis Bigam James Hutchisson and Rachel K. Hutchisson Sherman E. Kahn and Nancy S. Waite-Kahn

Janice Caldwell

Brittany A. Carter Constance Levy Ceisler Emilio Ciarrocchi III and Deborah Ciarrocchi Frank Congelio and Vincenza Congelio Samuel Cortis and Jennie Cortis Kathleen Creighton* Delma J. D’Auria James Detweiler and Doreen Detweiler Maribeth Domanski Emma Lou Duda Carolyn Dull* Josephine Dunbar

Douglas Kittenbrink and Leslie Kittenbrink

G. Marie Forejt

Helen Beeson

Marianne Lane

Dorothea Fuller

Elizabeth Brown

Claudia Leonhardt

Thelma Greenfield

Darlene L. Luppino

Louis Goodman and Karen Goodman

Rosalee Isaly

Joan McVay*

Tamma Greenfield

Erik Kocher

Wilma Heyman


Jeanne M. Meskus

Margaret D. Oliver

Brenda Iaquinto

Thomas L. Anderson

Nancy Seidel

Arles Messinger and Carol Messinger

Lillian Bassi

Jeff Werthan and Susan Miller Werthan

Claire Miller

Lori Keepers

Virginia Patchen

Mary A. Kocan

James Z. Fritz

Margaret W. Redding

Karen Kraeuter

Madeleine Prange and Richard Prange

Mildred Reeves*

Daniel Lukotch and Dolores Lukotch

Violet Bica-Ross Joseph A. Hardy Sr. H’84 and Rebecca Hardy John A. Swanson and Janet Swanson

Nan J. Cameron

Louise Rohrer

Edward Franz

Jennifer L. Johns



Jeff McCall and Cynthia McCall William P. McCray Arlene McDonough

Linda V. Troost and Sayre Greenfield

Jeanne Mead


Eric J. Michaels

Dennis E. McMaster and Chris McMaster

Thomas Miller and Corrine Miller Rosemary Mudrick* Raymond Polaski Joan Prieston Shirley Freund Radman Florence Raymond Jeffrey L. Ringler Peter Romaine Duane Rushman* Riad Saradar and Carolyn Saradar Robert Scott Shure and Lori Shure Richard Sivrais Christopher Skovira Alexander Sochacki and Teresa Sochacki Jaret Trail Gary Walton and Kathleen Walton Paul E. Weber and Ann Weber Howard Whitcomb Mark G. Wholey and Kathryn F. Wholey

Alton E. Newell and Elsie Eagle Albert L. Rabenstein ’52

PRESIDENTS ASSOCIATES Howard J. Burnett H’98 and Maryann DePalma Burnett Nicholas J. Cavoti and Teresa Cavoti Jan Czechowski and Leslie Czechowski Michael P. Grzesiak and Karen E. Grzesiak Joseph B. Leckie ’50 and Betty Leckie Cheryl Medich Leydig ’81 and Thomas J. Leydig ’80 Susan Medley K. Wayne Robison and Luann Robison

Richard F. Easton Jr. and Patricia Harrison Easton ’74

LEMOYNE ASSOCIATES William P. Keen and Sarah Keen


Roland H. Schriver and Nancy Schriver

Barbara G. Rea and Charles E. Rea ’00

Bernard A. Staskiewicz ’47 and Phyllis Staskiewicz

Jack A. Rea Jr. and Dorris Rea

Gerald E. Stebbins and Karen L. Stebbins

Cindy C. Ross and Mark J. Ross

Richard C. Stephens ’52

Robert Reid and Nicole Reid Janice Shaughnessy

Michael L. Woltermann

Cindy A. Smith and Jeffrey Smith

Susan J. Woodard

Sarah J. Sperry


Vicki L. Staton


Richard J. Stevens Jr. and Kathy J. Stevens

Michelle Anderson

MacKenzie Stroh

Elizabeth A. Bennett

Timothy M. Wagner ’07

Darcy Bickerton and Paul L. Bickerton ’73

Mei Yu Yang

William B. Boyles H’98 and Lee Boyles


Thomas Contreras and Kathy Contreras

Karen B. Crenshaw Annette Drew-Bear Luther and Ross Luther Barbara E. Dubina and Nicholas Dubina

Anonymous Susanna Hart Babko ’06 and Matthew J. Babko ’06 Kellie H. Baird and Russ J. Baird Jeffry M. Betler ’77 and Susan A. Betler Nancy Killen Bryant ’95 and Richard W. Bryant Joel W. Cannon and Clair F. Cannon

Daniel Faulk and Cynthia H. Faulk

Kara Berry Clark ’00 and Joshua M. Clark ’00

Donna S. Falvo and James Falvo

Kerri A. DiGiovanni ’09

Lane F. Merrill H’96

Terese Fiedler

Joseph DiSarro and Judy Moses

Anthony Fleury

Lori Dougherty

Robert G. Forrest H’96 and Violet Robertson Forrest ’72

John Dowling

Adlai E. Michaels* H’84 Claudia B. Sweger ’94 and Craig R. Sweger

Tiffani Gottschall

Cheri L. Duball and John Duball

Lisa C. Hamilton ’83

Dwayne Durham

Charles T. Hannon and Uma R. Satyavolu

Zheya Gai and Manabu Sato Gai

Mark F. Harris and Nancie T. Harris

John J. Gregor and Melissa W. Gregor

James Azzaro

Gerald J. Headley and Charlotte A. Headley

Donna J. Gruhalla and Thomas Gruhalla

Patricia A. Brletic ’75

Jeanene R. Jones

Linda E. Howarth

Michael Camden

James Malezi

Susan Rush Kepler ’74

Roberta Cross and John Nesbit

Steven M. Malinak and Christa Malinak

David J. Kolski and Mary Kolski

Dennis G. Trelka and Constance L. Trelka ’76


William S. Sheers ’71


Jeffrey P. Hufnagel ’93 and Michele Abate Hufnagel ’93


Kimberly S. Paletta and Larry Sibert

Robert R. Dunn ’03

William W. Dukett and Shirley Dukett

Edward M. Greb and Barbara Greb

Michael H. Orstein and Heather Orstein

Beth A. Creehan and Richard A. Creehan


Tori Haring-Smith and Robert H. Haring-Smith

Susan Oglinsky

John Mark Scott Jr. ’69 and Judith Scott

Doris Wrenshall


Debra L. Morris

Michael Crabtree and Mary Pillow

Ruth Woodward

Financial contributions from W&J faculty and staff indicate their commitment to the College mission and their dedication to ensuring the strong future of the institution.

Pamela V. Norris and Richard L. Norris

Carl R. Rotz and Martha Rotz


Faculty, Staff and Retired Employees

Loretta D. McMahon ’87 and Robert McMahon

Mary Kaczorowski Byron P. McCrae

Dean C. Morrow ’68 and Patty Morrow Juanita L. Myers and Wayne Myers

David W. Kraeuter Stephen D. Kuhn and Janice I. Kuhn ’94 Ralph Liberatore James G. March

Douglas J. McGlumphy ’87 and Jennifer McGlumphy

Kenyon R. Bonner ’94 John L. Bord ’73 and Jeanie Bord

Highmark Blue Cross Blue Shield

Pfizer, Inc. Richard J. Pinelli Sr. ’78 and Tara D. Pinelli

Frank C. Botta ’81

James F. Israel ’67 and Elaine Israel

John F. Broeren ’86 and Jane Broeren

James P. McArdle Fund of The Pittsburgh Foundation

Nora A. Semler

Karyn M. Brooks ’95

Michelle M. Sprowls

John W. & Shirley E. Richman Foundation

Megan E. Strayer ’10

Robert J. Brooks Jr. ’92 and Shelli D. Brooks ’94

Joshua N. Jeffries ’02 and Golda Jeffries Paul J. Kiell ’52 and Benita Kiell

David A. Rometo ’02

G. Valerie Strimel and Norm Strimel

Robert J. Brooks and Susan Brooks

Stephen R. Kladakis ’55 and Mary Kladakis

David A. Ross ’78 and Dana Crummer

Thomas Szejko and Kelly Szejko

Brooks Family Foundation

Rick Kohr II and Holly Kohr

Julie Throckmorton

John Curtis Burns ’80 and Pamela L. Burns

Wesley A. Koteski ’02

William C. Ruha ’66 and Fennai N. Ruha

Thomas J. Leydig ’80 and Cheryl Medich Leydig ’81

E. Ronald Salvitti ’59 and Constance Salvitti

Limbach Company L.L.C.

Raul Sandoval Jr. ’07

James J. Lind ’96

Mark W. Scinico ’78 and Cynthia Scinico

Stuart J. Miller and Joann Miller Donna T. Mondik and George H. Mondik ’53 Judy K. Moschetta

Michael A. Timko ’88 and Susan Timko ’89 Darlene K. Tragone and Frank J. Tragone Cathy A. Uselton and Leonard Uselton Mary M. Williams and Edwin C. Williams Jr. ’73 Michelle R. Wybranowski Susan L. Zunich and Paul Zunich

Athletics W&J alumni and friends understand the importance of a strong body, as well as a strong mind, and donate to the College’s men’s and women’s athletic programs to benefit current and future generations of student-athletes. Timothy Abraham Patrick G. Aigner ’89 Bruce G. Anderson ’82 AT&T Jason E. Baer ’96 and Valerie Baer

James W. Cameron ’80 and Nancy Morgan Cameron ’81 Richard Cameron and Edwina W. Cameron H’00 Thomas A. Castillenti ’76 and Jill Castillenti Coca Cola Enterprises Bottling Company

Alexander H. Lindsay Jr. ’68 and Patricia W. Lindsay Michael J. Lucas ’89 and Anna L. Lucas Sean M. MacKiewicz ’07

Nicholas A. Como ’91

Marthinsen & Salvitti Insurance

Jeffrey J. Conn ’86 and Paula Shurina Conn ’93

Kenneth M. Mason Jr. ’64 and Marilyn Roberts

Raymond Keith Cross Jr. ’93 and Melissa Cross

Frank Mazurek Jr.

Dan Radke ’85 and Cynthia Radke Michael J. Reddy ’08

Gary R. Sheffer ’60 and Barbara Sheffer Robert H. Shoop Jr. ’60 and Janet Shoop Timothy W. Sidow ’89 and Beth Sidow Ray G. Simms Jr. ’58 and Karel Simms

Robert C. McCarthy ’48

Ronald D. Snee ’63 and Marjorie C. Snee

E. Thomas Deutsch Jr. ’58

James H. McCune and Rachel McCarrell McCune ’75

Marvin L. Diehl ’54 and Millie Diehl

Peter W. Soom ’82 and Cheryl Soom

John N. McElravey ’54 and Mary Elizabeth McElravey

William W. Dukett and Shirley Dukett

John N. Sourbeer ’51 and Jackie Sourbeer

McKees Rocks Industrial Enterprises

Greg R. Dunn Jr. ’00 and Amanda Niebauer Dunn ’00

Southwestern Pennsylvania Eye Center

Paul P. Medvedo Jr. ’77 and Janet Medvedo

Eckert, Seamans, Cherin, Mello

William F. Span ’50 and Mary Irene Span

Metro Fence Company, Inc.

Michael A. Eisenfeld ’77 and Linda Eisenfeld

Metrotech Chemicals

Charles R. Stauffer Jr. ’67 and Susan Stauffer

Teri R. Daniel ’04

W. Gordon Fediaczko ’59 and Nancy Fediaczko John R. Ferraro ’70 and Bonnie Ferraro

James E. Meyer ’88 and Jeanine Meyer

Philip A. Steigner ’97

Mic Holdings

Jaret Trail

Mic Management Corporation

David H. Trushel ’51 and Cora M. Trushel

Tony J. Thompson ’03

Brad S. Figley ’70 and Marlene Figley

Michael H. Montlack ’59 and Carol Montlack

Thomas G. Gahagan ’60 and Mary Gahagan

Moon Township Honda-Hyundai

Gateway Foot & Ankle

J. C. Morrow ’77

R. Robert Barone ’73 and Caroline Crothers Barone ’72

Joseph H. Gigler ’77 and Carol S. Gigler

Richard F. Mucci ’57 and Frances Mucci

USA Dow Chemical

Barone & Sons, Inc.

Ryan R. Graft ’04

Berkley Mid-Atlantic Group

John J. Gregor and Melissa W. Gregor

Donald C. Murray Jr. ’64 and Arlene Murray

Jeffrey H. Welsh ’76 and Debra Welsh

MV Marketing

David J. White ’77

Michael Haas and Michelle Haas

Michael H. Orstein and Heather Orstein

D. Lawrence Wickerham ’72 and Mary Louise Wickerham

James Harpur

James D. Pareso ’66 and Kay Pareso

Mike Williams ’03 and Rachel L. Williams

John A. Peoples III ’92

Thomas K. Williams and Cynthia Williams

Thomas D. Baer ’84 and Dana Cook Baer ’86 Joseph W. Balzer ’85 and Pamela Balzer

Dennis M. Betz ’67 and Pamela Betz Thomas M. Biksey ’77 and Germaine Biksey Ronald R. Bodnar Jr. ’97 and Kristy Bodnar William M. Bogan ’71

Ryann McClain Heverly ’00 and Mark A. Heverly

Robert G. Perry ’90 and Amy L. Stephens

Todd A. Ulery ’90 and Janine Ulery Ronald M. Unice ’81 and Kathy Unice Washington Wild Things



Michael S. Williamson ’98 and Brenda Buckley Williamson ’96

In Memory of Lawrence R. Boyd Jr. ’30

Louis Goodman and Karen Goodman

In Memory of William P. Griffin Jr. ’59

Leonard Wurzel ’39 and Elaine Wurzel

James R. Boyd ’60 and Patricia A. Boyd

Healthy Start, Inc.

Elizabeth A. Griffin ’81

Brenda Iaquinto

Michael Yee ’02

In Memory of Lila S. Brewer

Mary A. Kocan

In Memory of James G. Hawkins ’46

George W. Zannos ’64 and Marilyn Serlin

Maribeth Domanski

Laurel Pediatrics Assoc.

Michael J. Zorch ’77 and Terry L. Zorch

In Memory of Melvin D. Brewer ’37

Daniel Lukotch and Dolores Lukotch

Memorial Gifts These meaningful gifts honor the memory of W&J alumni and friends while supporting the College in a number of important ways.

Lila S. Brewer* In Memory of Melvin D. Brewer Jr. ’63 Lila S. Brewer*

Raymond Polaski Riad Saradar and Carolyn Saradar

In Memory of John C. Inglis Jr. ’53 Alan R. Weill ’59 and Nancy Y. Weill In Memory of Howard F. Jack Kathleen Dinger

In Memory of Kenneth V. Brown ’41

St. Vincent DePaul Society James M. Stark

In Memory of J. Paul Knestrick ’34

Nancy E. Brown and Frederick A. Brown

Uniontown Hospital

Anthony M. Harrison ’60 and Rosanne I. Harrison

Rickie A. Canny Joan Prieston

Uniontown Hospital Medical Staff

In Memory of Richard H. Kraeuter Karen Kraeuter

In Memory of John P. Brown ’55

Gary Walton and Kathleen Walton

Jerry Brennecke

In Memory of James B. Donnelly

In Memory of Mark H. Caldwell ’45

Eugene W. Klaber and Tanya Klaber

Charlotte E. Rosenberry and Lester Rosenberry

Janice Caldwell

Norman T. Roule ’83 and Lorie Masturzo Roule ’83

Thomas L. Anderson

In Memory of William E. Chapman

In Memory of Vicki Drexler

Theodore M. Slabey ’45

Lisa A. Balash ’80

Constance Levy Ceisler

William J. Balash ’81

In Memory of Mary J. Durbin

William R. Balash and Theola Balash

Robert Scott Shure and Lori Shure

William P. Keen and Sarah Keen

Dennis Chobody and Kathy Chobody

In Memory of Monamae Easton

Edward M. Greb and Barbara Greb

In Memory of James H. Alexandre IV ’64 Robert A. Hall Jr. ’63 and Arlene R. Hall In Memory of Gilbert Lee Anderson Jr. ’45 Bruce G. Anderson ’82

In Memory of Ann McGowan Andrew Herman Brown and Carol Brown Gordon M. Core ’71 and Lois Core Susan Rush Kepler ’74 Joseph B. Leckie ’50 and Betty Leckie Jacqueline Scarborough John Mark Scott Jr. ’69 and Judith Scott Michael L. Woltermann In Memory of Mrs. Bowman

Alan Tarr In Memory of Oswald H. Coury ’49 Joseph F. Coury ’44 and Dorothy Coury In Memory of Stephen A. Crouse Eugene W. Klaber and Tanya Klaber In Memory of Thomas M. D’Auria ’41

Alan R. Weill ’59 and Nancy Y. Weill In Memory of James A. Elliott ’68 Robert Patrizi ’65 and Norma Simpson

In Memory of C. Niles Beeson ’54 Helen Beeson

Emilio Ciarrocchi III and Deborah Ciarrocchi

Dorothea Fuller

David W. Kraeuter

Frank Congelio and Vincenza Congelio

Virginia School Boards Association

In Memory of Rita Blaugher

Samuel Cortis and Jennie Cortis

Douglas Kittenbrink and Leslie Kittenbrink

James Detweiler and Doreen Detweiler

Elizabeth A. Griffin ’81

Mallard T. George ’73 and Donna T. George James F. Gismondi Jr. ’72 and Elizabeth Gismondi


In Memory of E. Carl Laun Edward M. Greb and Barbara Greb

In Memory of Allen B. Lee

Michael L. Woltermann In Memory of Walter K. Levy ’52 Anonymous

Estate of David T. McCord

Lucy S. Cardwell

Fayette County Community Action

Rebecca Ellenberger Lahniche ’82

Timothy P. Schieffelin ’77 and Susan Schieffelin

Cherry Tree Pediatrics

In Memory of Kelly White Bonessi ’81

In Memory of Khalifa Lahniche

In Memory of John Livingston Lowes 1888

Donna D. Anderson

In Memory of Judy Bishop

In Memory of Lester Lacock

Philip Raskin ’62 and Sandy Raskin

In Memory of J. William Ewing ’50

Constance Levy Ceisler


McClure & Wolf CPAs

Charles J. Queenan Jr. and Joann H. Queenan

Jeanne Mead

In Memory of General Andrew N. Farley ’56 Pillsbury Winthrop Shaw Pittman, LP In Memory of Alfred J. Gentile Donald C. Murray Jr. ’64 and Arlene Murray

In Memory of Vincent J. Luppino ’57 Darlene L. Luppino In Memory of Mark E. Mascara ’78 Joseph DiSarro and Judy Moses Edward M. Greb and Barbara Greb In Memory of John G. Meskus ’55 Jeanne M. Meskus In Memory of Adlai E. Michaels H’84 Lori Keepers Eric J. Michaels Jack Miller and Diana Miller John Miller

Thomas Miller and Corrine Miller

William P. Keen and Sarah Keen

In Honor of the Class of 1979

Berkley Mid-Atlantic Group

Michael L. Woltermann In Memory of David K. Scarborough

Gregory G. Schwab and Bonnie L. Schwab

H.M. Bitner Charitable Trust

In Memory of Eunice O’Connell

In Honor of William D. Foland


Lancaster Pediatric Dental Associates

Brooks Family Foundation

Donald C. Murray Jr. ’64 and Arlene Murray


Carey Associates, Inc.

Abbey C. Ross ’04

In Honor of Ira Gordon


Kathleen C. Ross

In Memory of Henry E. Seidel ’52

Constance Levy Ceisler

Peter J. Ross ’74 and Louise Kirkpatrick Ross ’74 In Memory of Richard Oliver Margaret D. Oliver In Memory of Norma R. Pellegrini

Nancy Seidel In Memory of Jerry K. Shannon Michael L. Woltermann In Memory of John J. Sprowls ’46

In Honor of Tori Haring-Smith Michael P. Grzesiak and Karen E. Grzesiak Byron P. McCrae

Charleroi Federal Savings Bank Cherry Tree Pediatrics Coca Cola Enterprises Bottling Company CONSOL Energy Inc. Daniel L. Towler Educational Foundation

Lucille Q. Sprowls

Dennis E. McMaster and Chris McMaster

In Memory of Hugh H. Taylor

Alton E. Newell and Elsie Eagle

Kiran J. Parikh and Bharati K. Parikh

James F. Gismondi Jr. ’72 and Elizabeth Gismondi

The Davenport Family Foundation

In Honor of Martin Kaminsky

Luke, Francesca, and Donna Lucas Pellegrini

Doug and Betsey Schwab Family Foundation

In Memory of Lee A. Trachtenberg ’67

In Memory of Frank C. Perry

Leonard I. Eisenfeld ’67 and Vicki Eisenfeld

Lenore Caruso-Russo and Alfred Russo

Eugene W. Klaber and Tanya Klaber Jeanne B. Perry In Memory of Richard S. Pett ’68 Michael McAtee and Lauren Pett

In Memory of Edwin V. Valdiserri ’73

In Honor of Alton E. Newell and Elsie Eagle

In Memory of Ralph H. Wisniewski

In Memory of Michael G. Zabetakis ’45

In Memory of Doris Reese Morton Goldfein In Memory of Michael P. Rettger ’01 Judith S. Rettger

Eugene W. Klaber and Tanya Klaber

Honorary Gifts These meaningful gifts celebrate loved ones or friends while supporting the College in a number of important ways.

In Memory of Brian D. Retzloff ’95 Timothy W. Sidow ’89 and Beth Sidow

In Honor of Otto Abraham

In Memory of John W. Rohrer III ’56

In Honor of the Admissions Office

Louise Rohrer In Memory of James E. Rowley ’49 Ruth A. Rowley In Memory of Walter S. Sanderlin H’86 Edward M. Greb and Barbara Greb Robert A. Johnson ’66 and Selina Johnson Cary D. Jones ’75 and Kristen Jones

In Honor of Charles Miller

Ronald O. Valdiserri ’73

Elizabeth A. Griffin ’81

Stacey L. Rathgeb-Haught ’96 and Thomas M. Haught

Suzanne Parker Keen Constance Levy Ceisler

Donald C. Murray Jr. ’64 and Arlene Murray

Yvonne Leffler Rathgeb

In Honor of William P. Keen and Sarah Keen

Oxford University Press

In Memory of Cinda Griffin Pikulin ’80 In Memory of Paul E. Rathgeb Jr. ’55

Norman S. Mass ’61 and Adaya Mass

Constance Levy Ceisler Alton E. Newell and Elsie Eagle In Honor of William R. Balash

Emily J. Peters ’03 In Honor of Ronald V. Pellegrini ’59 Eden Hall Foundation In Honor of Matthew J. Polinski ’10 Spectroscopy Society of Pittsburgh In Honor of John A. Swanson Daniel Swanson and Karen Swanson Swanson Family Fund

Drs. Todd and Diane Thompson Fund Eat’n Park Hospitality Group, Inc. Echement Family Foundation Eckert, Seamans, Cherin, Mellott LLC Eden Hall Foundation The Eileen & Warren Martin Fund Erie Community Foundation Estate of David T McCord Estate of Kathryn Marvin Fayette County Community Action Flamenbaum Family Fund Fritz Family Charitable Fund Gateway Foot & Ankle Morton Goldfein H.J. Connors Account of Fidelity Charitable Healthy Start, Inc. Howard Heinz Endowment

Gifts from Organizations

Highmark Blue Cross Blue Shield

Gifts from organizations provide vital support for College operations.

Hottle & Associates, Inc.

Highmark eHealth Fund Hillman Foundation Ideal Foundation Agency


Institute of International Education

In Honor of Lila S. Brewer*

Abernathy Fund for Conservation

Robert Brower and Margaret Scott Brower

James P. McArdle Fund of The Pittsburgh Foundation

Allegheny Technologies

Jefferson Orthopedic Group

Alpha Business Group

In Honor of Charles P. Eaton ’64

Atlas Railroad Construction Company

John M. Russell Fund of The Pittsburgh Foundation

Dr. Balash’s Office Staff

Seth Rosenberg and Janet Rosenberg

AYCO Charitable Foundation

John S. & Cynthia Reed Foundation

Barone & Sons, Inc.

Joullie-Prange Fund



Kolb Family Fund Kristin and David Steinberg Foundation

Alcoa Foundation

St. Vincent De Paul Society

American Electric Power Company, Inc.

Shell Oil Company Foundation Siemens Westinghouse Power

Altria Matching Gifts

Schering-Plough Foundation, Inc.

Lancaster Pediatric Dental Associates, PC

Stanley & Kathleen Grumbacher Foundation

Laurel Pediatrics Assoc.

Swanson Charitable Gift Fund

Anheuser-Busch Companies, Inc.

Limbach Company LLC

Swanson Family Fund

AON Corporation


Malcolm Parcell Foundation, Inc.

T.S. Fitch Memorial Scholarship Fund


United States Steel Foundation, Inc.

Management Recruiters of Pittsburgh

T-Bones, Inc.

Marcy Family Foundation Margaret A. Cargill Foundation Marthinsen & Salvitti Insurance Group

Ball Aerospace & Technologies Corporation

Sherwin-Williams Foundation State Farm Insurance

U.S. Bancorp Foundation

Ted and Karen Martin Family Fund

Bank of America

USA Dow Chemical

BASF Corporation

Thomas J. and Cheryl D. Leydig Fund

Verizon Foundation

Bechtel Power Corporation

Wabtec Corporation

Black & Decker Corporation BNY Mellon Foundation

Wachovia Bank of North Carolina, N.A.

Brooks Family Foundation

Wellpoint Foundation

Tocqueville Society

Massey Charitable Trust

Tri-States Coca-Cola Bottling

McClure & Wolf CPAs

Uniontown Hospital

McKees Rocks Industrial Enterprises, Inc.

United States Steel Foundation, Inc.

Andrew W. Mellon Foundation

Van Yahres Associates

CNA Insurance Companies

Merck Institute for Science Education

Virginia School Boards Association


Metro Fence Company, Inc.

Dominion Foundation

Metrotech Chemicals

Washington Frontier League Baseball

Mic Holdings

Washington Rotary Club

Eaton Corporation

Mic Management Corporation

The Weber Family Charitable Fund

Ecolab Foundation

Learned T. Bulman ’48

Ernst & Young Foundation General Electric Corporation

James M. Cappelli ’88 and Suzanne D’Onofrio Cappelli ’92



H.J. Heinz Company

Kenneth Haver and Judith Haver

Highmark Blue Cross Blue Shield

Peter Horvath and Susan Horvath

Home Depot

Virginia Hutchison

IBM Corporation

Rosalee Isaly

Illinois Tool Works

Arles Messinger and Carol Messinger

Mile High United Way Milton and Jennifer Magee Charitable Fund Moon Township Honda-Hyundai Mv Marketing The New York Community Trust The Nickel Foundation

Weiner Family Foundation Wilson Pet Supply Wylie Wallace Fults Foundation

Estate Gifts

Caterpillar Foundation CIGNA Corporation

CONSOL Energy Inc. Dow AgroSciences

Oxford University Press

These generous gifts from W&J donors who have passed away support the College’s mission in various ways.

Pillsbury Winthrop Shaw Pittman, LP

Estate of Ruth H. Crane

Lockheed Martin Corporation

The Pittsburgh Foundation

Estate of Kathryn Marvin

Lubrizol Foundation

R. G. Johnson Company

Estate of David T. McCord

Macy’s Foundation

Rabbi Sanford and Ruth Marcus Fund

Estate of Helen Tucker

Menasha Corporation

Nova Aurora Corporation Orange County’s United Way

Richman Foundation, John W. & Shirley E Robert A. Simonin Agency, Inc. John Bayard Rodgers Trust Samuel, Fannie and Irwin A. Solow Endowment Fund Paul D. Schurgot Foundation, Inc.

Instrumentation Lab Johnson & Johnson J.P. Morgan Chase Foundation

W&J alumni and friends support the College through their non-monetary gifts of tangible property or personal assets.

Arthur Morgan and Ellen Morgan Jack L. Paradise ’45 and Mary Paradise Tri-States Coca-Cola Bottling Christopher White and Patricia White

Matching Gifts Corporate matching gift programs enable W&J alumni, parents and friends to multiply their giving to the College.

Merrill Lynch & Co. Foundation, Inc. Michael Baker Corporation Foundation Microsoft Corporation PepsiCo, Inc. Pfizer, Inc. Piedmont Natural Gas

Abbott Laboratories

PNC Bank Foundation

Sewickley Valley Rheumatology

Aegon Transamerica Foundation

PPG Industries, Inc.


Gifts in Kind

Merck Partnership for Giving

Schwab Charitable Fund Southwestern Pennsylvania Eye Center


Spectroscopy Society of Pittsburgh

Aetna Foundation

Procter & Gamble Company Raytheon Company

Exceptional care was taken to ensure the accuracy and completeness of these reports. If, despite our best intentions, you notice an error of omission, please contact the Office of Development at 724-223-6078 so that we may correct our records.


’11 e l il v r o N n or Bri a e rship M aj

L e ad y g o l o n h c ation Te

W&J gives me the resources to learn whatever I want. From learning how to break into biometric fingerprint scanners in my Information Security class to producing a music video with an alum who works for HBO, there is nothing I have not been able to accomplish. And thanks to a work-study program with the College web manager, I know that after graduation, I want to be a web developer. But no matter where my career takes me, I am confident that W&J has prepared me to meet the challenge.

My degree. My story. My W&J. Each student at W&J has a unique story. It is our aim to provide them with the resources to help them share their stories with the world. When you give to the W&J Fund, you have an immediate impact on students like Brian, providing crucial support for programs related to financial aid, student activities, faculty recruitment and athletics. Make a difference today. Make your gift at

Washington & Jefferson College 60 South Lincoln Street Washington, Pennsylvania 15301-4801

SEEING DOUBLE George Washington and Thomas Jefferson, mascots of the Washington Nationals baseball team, turned heads at W&J during a surprise visit in September. The mascots were on campus to greet the incoming class of 2014 as the College prepared to kick off its 230th academic year.

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Washington & Jefferson Winter 2011 Magazine  
Washington & Jefferson Winter 2011 Magazine  

Award winning magazine of Washington & Jefferson College. Awarded platinum award from the 2010 Marcom Awards.