Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)

 - Class of 1980

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Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1980 volume:

Uarla Muhlenberg College 1980 voi. 87 RECEIVED ;l_ j m fc-2 ( -L. J J P t-. ■ fiBliGM NDV 5 PEAN OF. STJiJL..ii UfUCi REFERENCE DOES NOT CIRCULATE CIARLA Muhlenberg College 1979-80 American Yearbook Company A Division Of Josten’s Topeka 2 Page 4 the Individuals -administration -faculty - staff -seniors Page 66 the Groups -clubs -fraternities - ip fcft Mi Page 90 the Events -special -stage -sports Page 176 the Life 3 the Individuals a?, uA ' « x i %( V 0 9 seniors p. 34-65 by Cheryl Hawk the Individuals " I can ' t give you brains, but I can give you a diploma.” -The Wizard of Oz. “We have to continue to develop a sense of commitment and instill a moral sense in our students, that is, how they can make contributions to society. ”-Dr. John Morey. “... The campus ' appearance is everyone’s responsib- ly. ’’-George Gibbs “The best defense is for people to take away the opportu- nity for crime by using common sense to help themselves. ”- Hugh Harris. “We’re spread too thin in intercollegiate athletics. Better to do a few things well ... we will continue wrestling. ”-Dr. Harold Stenger. As for remaining open to the college community, “I will continue to do that. This is the kind of place where everyone should have a chance to express his opinion. It would be helpful if people took the initiative and indicated that they would like to speak with me.”-Dr. John Morey. “We have a responsiblity to project the image of Muhlen- berg College to as broad a base as possible. At the same time, we are trying to examine those efforts and programs which have been successful in the past, while at the same time initiating programs which we feel will be successful now and in the future. ’’-George Gibbs. The press is present at the student ratty in the form of Allentown Call- Chronicle reporter Gary Kocher and Director of College Relations Bob Clark. Right: George Gibbs supports Coach Tom Hanlon ' s girts’ lacrosse club. President John Morey hands out well-deserved trophies to children from the local area on Community Day sponsored by Joint Council. 6 First Row: Dr. Charles S. Bednar, associate dean of the college; Rev. Dr. David H. Bremer, chaplain; Robert A. Clark, director college relations. Second Row: Roland W. Dedekind, registrar; Alma Deutsch, director personnel; Dr. Jerry Downing, clinical psychologist. Third Row: Rev. George F. Eichorn, Jr., director of church relations deferred giving; Clair F. Fetterhoff, treasurer; Harold J. Forner, business manager. Fourth Row: Edward T. Gardner, director career planning and place- ment; Janet H. Gebhardt, director financial aid. Ready to meet former students at a Homecoming football game, Dean Stenger and his wife look for seats in the bleachers. 7 . I t 4 r wfjft » the Individuals " All Happy Hours will be cancelled. " -R. Dale LeCount. “We are not trying to make it difficult for students to have parties. ”-R. Dale LeCount. “We are willing to give it another go, but Big Name is on trial and a repeat of “Molly Hatchet " will be its demise. ’’- Clair Fetterhoff. “During a period of time when people confront difficulties as a part of the developmental process, I see myself as helping people to understand and cope with difficulties. " -Dr. Jerry Downing. “I have had five polygraph examinations scheduled with the Allentown Police Department. Unfortunately, their ma- chine is broken. " -Hugh Harris. “I am really pleased with the quality type people we have and that the RA’s take leadership on their halls. I’m also very pleased with the selection of undergraduates (at Muh- lenberg). " -Anne Wright. “The abolition of men’s lacrosse and fencing are seriously being considered. We were thinking about wrestling, but decided to continue this sport. ’’-Dr. Stenger. “It is important to project an honest and informative view of Muhlenberg to prospective students and parents. ”- George Gibbs. “It (petty theft) is a problem that will probably always be with us to one degree or another. " -Hugh Harris. Center for the Arts Gallery Director Linda Weintraub fills in her visitors on the current exhibit. Right: Weathering the day, Helen Richardson is taking care of business. The Christmas trees are here! Union Director David Seamans assists the grounds crew set up the program board trees. 8 First Row: George W. Gibbs, dean of admissions freshmen; Josephine Gibson, assistant dean of admissions freshmen; Qr George N. Gor- don, director communications studies. Second Row: Hugh W. Harris, director department of public safety; Dr James B Hirsh, director center for continuing education; Eileen Kern, assistant registrar. Third Row: Lynn D. Klein, director alumni relations; Dr. R. Dale LeCount, dean of students; Denise Lyons, assistant dean of admissions freshmen. Fourth Row: Loretta M. Mitchell, director purchasing and general ser- vices; Dr. John H. Morey, president. Wearing a mug of his own, Rick Rizoli delivers gifts to arriving freshmen, like Lisa Sudol. 9 the Individuals " The next decade: a goal of 23-25 million in gifts " -Rev. George Eichorn “We are not an employment agency. I do not find people jobs, they find themselves jobs. I view one of my primary functions as helping students learn more about themselves and how they relate to the work field.’’ -Edward Gardner. “The creation of the Center for Continuing Education is the first step in our effort to develop new programs for adult students. ’’-Dr. James Hirsh. “A calender with finals after Christmas impinges on the functions of the school. It would also dramatically increase heating and food costs.” -Dr. Harold Stenger. “We find it (stopping the supply of alcohol) the most effective way of terminating a party.” -R. Dale Lecount. “From conversations with Linda Weintraub, I believe the artist (Acconci) meant it as a statement about the compla- cency of Americans.” -Robert Clark. “Our attorneys researched the situation and discovered that the law says that a person may not desecrate the flag with malicious intent. We said that the college was not a person, and the exhibit was an artistic, intellectual state- ment, and the DA agreed to let us reopen.” -Dr. Stenger. Above Right: Alumni Relations Director Lynn Klein discusses Homecoming day events with Coach Moyer. Below: At the freshmen-faculty softball game during freshmen orientation, catcher and Registrar Roland Dedekmd, helps lead his team on to victory. i AD 10 First Row: James P. Morgan, assistant treasurer; Anna K. Nakada, assistant director of development; Jennifer Newhart, intern, dean of students. Second Row: Helen H. Richardson, assistant director of college relating; Richard T. Rizoli, assistant dean of admissions freshmen; Timothy A. Romig, director annual giving. Third Row: Allen D. Ruter, controller; David M. Seamans, union director assistant director Center for the Arts; Dr. Harold L. Stenger, dean of the college. Fourth Row: Kurt M. Thiede, assistant dean of admissions freshmen; Linda Weintraub- gallery director Center for the Arts; Anne H. Wright, associate dean of students. Left: Dean R Dale LeCount joins nervous freshmen and their student advisors on the first night of orientation for a sitdown dinner in the newly re-decorated Union. 11 the Individuals art — ' use of skill and taste to produce by aesthetic principles’ — Webster “Art has a way of focusing our attention so our experience is intensi- fied. " — Linda Weintraub “The exhibits this year were a diverse combination: fun, symbolic, beautiful, interesting, lively, organized. " — Lauren Zehner “We have art so as not to die of the truth. " — Nietsche “The art department has developed me into a wild and crazy wom- an. Nevertheless, I’m psyched: on my 80th birthday I plan to enroll in the Grandma Moses club. — Polli “As a teacher, one of the most rewarding experiences is when a student who is taking an art class for the first time finds that he or she has hidden talent. " — Mr. Sternal “Art should never try to be popular; the public should try to make itself artistic. " — Oscar Wilde Art students are down to earth — especially in ceramics class. Above Right: Pen and mk,provide a happy medium for Linda Samuels. ART CLUB — First Row: D. Egazanan, R. Oram, A. Friedman. Second Row: B. Henry, B. Percy, K. Silkin, B. Kissinger, M. Copley, L. Geissler, P. Lournberg, D. Percival. Third Row: L. Fallon, L. Bair, C. Sandor, L. Culp, D. Ambrose. Left: Sculpture gives the schedules of psych majors Kathy Lehman and Judy Koert variety. 12 Besides being the new band director, Barry Kolman added depth to the department by conducting classes. Below: Joe Cimino works on notes for Dr. Schmidt’s course. music — " the science or art of pleasing or expressive combinations of tones” — Webster “This department is an important part of a liberal arts college be- cause it adds variety. The program depends upon both the dedication of majors and talent contributed by many non-majors.” — Dr. McClain “I’m a biology major, but applied music was my favorite course. Freedom of expression is rarely realized in science classes.” — Ann Durning “I have nothing but praise for the music department. The faculty members come from excellent schools and are all well-rounded musi- cians. I don’t mind doing the work because it’s really enjoyable!” — Patrice Young, major “The department has a congenial atmosphere. And while this is not known as a music institution, students have gotten into Peabody and Eastman.” — Dr. Schmidt “Not only is band lots of fun — it’s of real musical benefit to its members.” — Rich Gosnay Talented performers Patrice Young and Tim Cover contributed much to enhance the college life in their four years here, besides capturing the bulk of the music awards. MUSIC — First Row: Mr. Barry Kolman, Dr. Charles McClain. Second Row: Dr. Henry Schmidt. 13 the Individuals classics — " study of ancient Greek and Roman culture” — Webster “Classics majors appreciate life, the body, good food, and drink their share. " — Dr. Robert Wind “ I appreciate good food, when I’m home. And I drink my share.” — Gary Simon, major “What would I like to do when I graduate? I’d like to be an astro- naut. " — Tina Salowey, major “She’s too tall to be an astronaut.” — Jonathan Crossette, major “Dr. Wind is very witty. He runs a fun class. " — Gary Simon, major “The classics cover a wide range of topics: Latin, Greek, philosophy, and art. " — Jonathan Crossette, major “The best things are written in Latin and Greek. " — Tina Salowey, major “It is different from any other major. " — Dr. Wind communications — " technology effective transmission of information and ideas” CLASSICS — First Row: Mrs. Reba Marblestone, Mrs. Ma- ria Redline. Second Row: Dr. Robert Wind. COMMUNICA- TIONS — Dr. George N. Gordon. Below: ETA SIGMA PHI — First Row: Dr. Wind, D. Egazarian, M. Levin, V. Hristofas, L. Frost, L. Kazal. Second Row: G. Simon, T. Salowey, M. Bottos, F. Korich, J. Crossette — Webster “Every aspect of every day life, such as business and government, involves communications. That’s why I’m a communications major. " — Laura Gumina “If Muhlenberg is going to keep pace with the first rate liberal arts schools, it cannot turn its back on communications. " — Dr. George N. Gordon “I like the idea that the program is a joint effort with Cedar Crest because you get twice as many resources. " — David Hissey, major “Looking through the catalog, I thought the department looked like the perfect blend of academics and practical training. Since transfer- ring here, I am happy with the academics but disappointed in the progress of the program, the attitudes of the people involved, and the facilities.” — Angela Palermo, major Practicing communications techniques on Monica is major Howie Bidwell. Left: A between-class break with friends is spent by Derval Whelan, major. Far Left: Dave Harple shares ideas with a visiting photographer. 14 PHI SIGMA IOTA — First Row : K. Greider, M. Moskowitz, M. Golden, C. Heller, L. Tsakiris, Dr. Carol Richards. Sec- ond Row: K. Scheible, E. Rocky, L. Geissler, C. Moore, K. Barrett. language — " body of words and idioms common to a people " — Webster “What is my favorite language to teach? The one I’m teaching at the time.’’ — Mrs. DeBellis “The Russian studies department is so small that sometimes I felt like I saw more of Dr. Z in one day than his wife did. " — Jill Guidroz, major “I’m interested in international law, and I thought French would give me a good language background. The course offerings are limited but very well structured.” — Sue Nebelkoff “Keep plugging.” — Dr. Z, in class “Why is $Phonetics’ listed in the catalog for French when it ' s not even offered in alternate years?” — anonymous major LE CERCLE FRANCAIS: First Row: J. Downey, S. Nebelkopf, L. Giannini, T. Wellen, D Kaufman. Second Row: J. Burke, E. Shaw, A. Kurcirka, M. Cirone, M. Evangelisti, K. Furmark. Third Row: C. Richards, C. Goepel, D. Risell, L. Henning, G. Zumberge. M. Mazzeo, J. Dacier, P. DeBellis, M. Moskowitz, president. Below: SPANISH CLUB: First Row: K. Werner, R. Clever, R. deLaguardia, E. Rocky. Second Row: L Elliot, A. Petach, S. Pulley, president; L. Geissler. Third Row: E. Ganz, C. Goepel, K. Fox, K. Barnett, C. Mettellus. RUSSIAN CLUB — First Row: P Spaeth, J. Guidroz. Second Row: B. Percy, L. Kroekel, A. Petrou. Third Row: E. Ganz, P. Hrycenko. P. Campano, A. Maksimowicz, R. Clever, E. Grosse. Below: DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN — First Row: D. Heeter, S. Bazow, T. Larkin, K. Minnich, K. Silkin, E. Hoffman. Second Row: C. Rogers, E.Zieger, R. Belk, G. Faras, A. Gregg, A. Exner, D. Jentsch, C. Zygmont. Third Row:T . Hauer, S. Sheneman, J. Hasels- berger, P. Blewitt, R. Cook, G. Busch, B. Kaesmeyer, D. Gigliotti. the Individuals English — " the study of literature and composition " — Webster “In a walk through the English department hallway, you encounter pipe smoke, poetic inspiration, purple chairs, comic-stripped doors, quotation quibbles, and friendliness.” — Lauren Zehner, major “We had four major productions, a new technical director added, and a year of growth. We got fancy.” — Charles Richter, drama professor “Hattersley: original, challenging, and much more.” — anonymous majors “After two frantic years of changing majors, I decided English is the one for me. I haven’t regretted my choice for a minute.” — Nancy Zehner, major “I’ll never forget how Frank O’Hara died, and I never even took the course.” — Virginia Przechacki “The true university is a collection of books.” — Carlyle (submitted by Dr. Ralph S. Graber) “Books are good enough in their own way, but they are a mighty bloodless substitute for life.” — Robert Louis Stevenson Headlining on the lawn is Dr. Dierolf ' s journalism class. Left: SIGMA TAU DELTA: — C. Robertson. L. Kroekel, J. Trump, B. Davis. ENGLISH AND DRAMA — First Row: Dr. Minotte M. Chat- field, Dr. Claude E. Dierolf. Second Row: Mr. Curtis Dretsch, Dr. Ralph S. Graber. Third Row: Dr. Jay H. Hart- man, Dr. Michael E. Hattersley. Fourth Row: Dr. Joel R. Kehler, Mr. Charles Richter. Fifth Row: Dr. Robert B. Thornburg, Dr. Nevin L. Vos. Left: The jovial smile and scholarly enthusiasm of Dr. Chatfield added life to the campus as well as to The Canterbury Tales. Retiring this year after 27 years of teaching at ' Berg, Dr. Chatfield was honored by his colleagues and students at the department dinner in April. T 16 Watching a football game, Dr. Wilson exhibits the same thusiasm that he has for his subject. This year saw the of Dr. Wilson ' s first book. Right: PHI ALPHA — S. Wallin, S. Shulman, A. Rosenbaum. HISTORY — First Row: Dr. Edwin R. Baldrige, Jr., Ms. Sally Hanley. Second Row: Dr. Renville Lund, Mr. John W. Malsberger. Third Row: Dr. Indrikis Sterns, Dr. Katherine S. Van Erde. Fourth Row: Dr. Daniel J. Wilson. history — " study that records, explains the past " — Webster “History is beyond names and dates; it is putting it together and interpreting it.” — Dr. Wilson “It is applicable to everything that is going on now.” — Mary Nevius “History majors are active in every respect. Some of the best ath- letes are history majors.” — Dr. Van Eerde “The enthusiasm and vitality of the students keep me from becom- ing apathetic and old.” — Dr. Edwin R. Baldrige, Jr. “I think it’s one of the best majors on campus because in Colloquium the student to teacher ratio is 10:1.” — Jason Fieger, major “History is to inform the leaders of tomorrow about mistakes of the past.” — Dr. Baldrige Popular professor Dr. Baldrige believes that classes should be fun. Below: As an English- history major, Becky Davis gets a double dose of the copy machines during the semester-end paper crush. 17 the Individuals philosophy — " literally, the love of wisdom " — Webster “Our primary role at Muhlenberg is not to make majors, but to broaden and deepen the students’ outlooks. " — Dr. Schlecht “It’s good to take a philosophy course because the names and concepts show up in other fields — history, poli sci, literature — even science and math.” — anonymous “The service of philosophy, or speculative culture, towards the hu- man spirit is to rouse, to startle it into sharp and eager observation.” — Walter Pater “Most classes you go into with questions — but in philosophy you come out with more!” — anonymous Philosophy of Religion appeals to majors like Dave Strauss as well as to non-majors, who can take it for a religion requirement. I 18 Dr. Rooney ' s Philosophy 1 broadens its horizons in an outdoor class session. Below: PHILOSOPHY CLUB -First Row: R. Lucas, B. Fine, L. Frost, A. Tannenbaum. Second Row: D. Pancamo, V. Mintz, B. Gavin. PHILOSOPHY — First Row: Dr. David Reed, Mrs. Margaret Rooney. Sec- ond Row: Dr. Ludwig Schlecht. 1 EDUCATION — First Row: Dr. John C. MacConnell, Dr. Barbara J. Murphy. Second Row: Dr. Robert P. Pearson, Dr. Ann Wonsiewicz-Schlecht. education — " the science of principles and practice of teaching and learning " — Webster “The best thing about the Education Department is the students.’’ — Dr. Ann Wonsiewicz-Schlecht “The professors are concerned about the type of education we receive which is passed on to us and the type of education we would want our future student to receive.” — Georgette Boulegeris, psych ed “And no grown-up will ever understand that this is a matter of so much importance.” — Peggy Kairis, history ed “Akita Mani Yo.” — Dr. John C. MacConnell “Since I’m involved with a smaller department such as the educa- tion department, I ' ve gotten quite close to the faculty and the other education students. We are almost like a family.” — Lisa Courter, psych ed “You give but little when you give of your possessions. It is when you give of yourself that you truly give.” — Cindy Goepel, Spanish French ed r EDUCATION SOCIETY — First Row: M. Weiser, R. Lippman. Second Row: K. Altrichter, J. Mandel, L. Coulter. Third Row: A. Stanley, F. Rosensweet, M. Elwell, J. Osenkowsky. Fourth Row: R. Effman, L. Gordon, D. Boczon, G. Boulegeris. Below: Socializing at a department function is Dr. Pearson. Dr. MacConnell heads the education department. Below: Student teaching is a demanding semester for education majors. After a quick nap. Bill Highet should be ready to do some lesson plans. the Individuals mathematics — " the science that deals with numbers and space configurations. " — Webster “Thus mathematics may be defined as the subject in which we never know what we are talking about, nor whether what we are saying is true.’’ — Bertrand Russell “Whoever would have known that Abstract Algebra would be so abstract?’’ — Michelle Murray, major “Because you spend so much out-of-class time using the terminals, Computer Science should be worth four credits, like the lab sciences.’’ — Barb Boyea “Don’t let school get in the way of your education.” — anonymous math professor No one ' s in it alone In freshman calc, and Maria drone and Michele Jones pool forces to try to decipher a problem. Below: Fall weather prompts Mr. St ump to pedal to campus. The trick is getting the bicycle to the third floor of the science building. MATH CLUB — First Row: J. Morris, J. Gordon. Second Row: T. Ziering, D. Majerich. Third Row: B. Selick, J. Kreider, M. Weinberg. MATH — First Row: Dr. Laurence Boxer, Ms. Ran- dy Davidson. Second Row: Mr. Roland Dede- kind, Dr. Adnah Kosten- bauder. Third Row: Dr. John Nassar, Mr. Robert Stump. Fourth Row: Mr. Robert Wagner. 20 PHYSICS — First Row: Dr. Robert Boyer, Dr. Walter Loy. Second Row: Dr. Robert Milligan, Dr. Harry Raub. Below: The only projectile that pitching ace Dr. Loy is thinking about at the student-faculty softball game is the one that ends in the catcher ' s mitt. physics — " the science of matter and motion” — Webster “Physics is a demanding major, but everyone helps each other and the professors always have time for the students. But more all- nighters are spent on lab book write-ups ...” — Stephanie Anderson, major “Physics is phun.” — Cheryl Hawk “Atomic and Nuclear Physics with Dr. Raub was an excellent course. It was up to date and related to things like chemistry and philosophy. " — Fred Glatter “What’s a slide rule?’’ — Larry Liss, major “Life is not a plug in.” — Dr. Milligan, in class “Physics majors don ' t carry calculators on their belts.” — anony- mous major In search of perfect lab results are Betsy Poggemeier and Dave Majerich. Below: Visual aids are essential to physics classes. Here Dr. Boyer goes for a spin. |r, o. ' c ‘ ' vEgji ■ flM PHYSICS CLUB — First Row: G. Bogart, S. Anderson, J. Cowan, G. Halko. Second Row: L. Whitfield, E. Poggemeier, G. Faras. Third Row: L. Spikol, T. Tercigni, D. Goldfarb, S. Bazow, G. Wecht, F. Glatter. 21 the Individuals chemistry — " the science of the composition of substances and the changes they undergo " — Webster “Majors usually do some kind of research work here at a graduate level.” — Dr. Smart “I like lab work, and our labs are better than those at any other school I’ve seen.” — Linda Kojitjy “The department is on the approved list of the American Chemical Society.” — Dr. Mortimer. “What will I do when I graduate? Write chemistry books!” — Dan Verdonik “I’m interested in medical school, and chem seemed like the most practical major in case I change my mind.” — Tom Grau “Although the courses were good, the attitude of the professors and the department was too oriented to professional schools rather than careers out of college.” — anonymous senior major “I like the nat sci major because it is so flexible. You can select your area of specialty and take more of what you want. The drawback is the intense level of competition that exists between many of the students in these courses.” — Cindy Peters “I like ions.” — anonymous major Careful calculations require hours of tab work, as freshman Allison Hill learns in Gen Chem. Left: A little bio, a little chem, and here a little biochem fills the schedules of nat sci majors, Rick Wedemeyer and Karen Oerter. Getting down to work is freshman Michell Arnone. Right: A sneak attack by ROTCie Jill Guidroz catches Dr. Weston by surprise. CHEMISTRY — First Row: Mrs. Elizabeth Bonanni, Dr. Richard Hatch. Sec- ond Row: Dr. Charles Mortimer, Dr. Richard Rauner. Third Row: Mrs. Colleen Serencsits, Dr. Donald Shive. Fourth Row: Dr. G.N. Russell Smart, Dr. David Stehly. Fifth Row: Mrs. Hazel Zief. 22 biology — " the science of plant and animal life " — Webster “The biology department? We ' re number one!” — Dr. Vaughan “The professors are excellent. My only complaint is having to sign up for Electron Scope freshman year.” — Dan Goon, major “I feel well prepared for dental school because they pushed us. — Lisa Ravetz, major “Xylem on the inside, phloem an the outside, won’t you sing along with me?” — Dr. Schaeffer “The lab facilities are generally good. Majors are required to take a lot of courses (like Gen Chem, Calc, and Physics) that don’t count toward our maior credits.” — Lynn Fisher, major “If I’m not in my room, I’m in the bio building.” — anonymous major “Check it out.” — Dr. Oplinger BOTANY " CLUB — First Row: I. Georgoff, S. Stein, T. Hanlon, B. Deibler. Second Row: J. Krecker, A. Nicolosi, A. Liebnick, S. Johnson, J. Tobias. Third Row: Dr. Schaeffer, mascot; P. Rittenhouse, S. Zucker, J. Wiseman, D. Hauk. T. Cover, J. Baldauf. Below: PHYSIO “CLUB " — First Row: S. Schwalm, L. Pioli, K. Greider. Second Row: C. Ferrara, K. Klenotich, L. Fisher, R. Cook, A. Tannenbaum. Third Row: J. Fischer, T. Herbner, R. Bergman, G. Busch, B. Bennett. f - 1 WtTjihm ' 7 3 23 the individuals ?4 economics — " the study of the allocation of resources.” — Webster “It seemed as though the professors were as bored with the re- quired courses as I was. The higher level courses were more interest- ing for everyone.” — Karen Scheible, major “My bank internship, arranged through the sociology department, gave me the first-hand experience in the real world you could never get from books or classes.” — Kathy Wattenberg, major “Business is more applicable to society today than science, which I found to be theoretical and abstract. I like business because it’s practi- cal.” — Melissa Schwartz, major “Oh dear God . . . Where am I?” — Dr. John Voyatzis, in class “Why doesn’t taking business courses satisfy the foreign language requirement?” — anonymous major The back corner table seems to be the place to study for intro accounting tesfs.Above Right: These accounting students consult tables in the book during class. Below: BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS CLUB — First Row: B. Colatrella, L. White, R. Kahn, J. Yecies, B. Boyea, B. Schaetzle. Second Row: G. Blaustein, K. Geffken, N. Rothman, J. Coslett, E. Grosse, R Dessel, D. Culp, V. Przechacki, G. Hayum. Third Row: J. Unger, S. Moffa, D. Shapiro, J. Oberle, J. Vaiana, T. Austin, D. Gardner, C. Gardner, J. Stymiest, G. Federschmidt, K. Wattenberg, K. Selmer, S. Mauriello. political science — " study of the organization and government of states” — Webster “Politics is the science of how who gets what, when and why.” — Sidney Hillman “The professors in this department make an effort to get to know their students, and are receptive to questions about courses and careers.” — Bill Hyman, major “Political science classes are relevant. We discuss contemporary issues that affect everyone.” — Lori D’Alessio, major “Dr. Bednar’s American Political Thought was one of my favorite courses because it required thinking and not regurgitation. It was also a nice change from science courses.” — Donna Miller POLITICAL SCIENCE — First Row: Dr. Charles Bednar, Dr. Christopher Joyner. Second Row: Dr. Stewart Lee, Dr. Alton Slane. Right: PI SIGMA ALPHA — First Row: A. Rosenbaum, A. Gorovitz, S. Wallin, M. Spivak. Second Row: M. Morotta, Dr. Joyner, Dr. Bednar, advisor; Dr. Van Erde, D. Shaver, D. Powell, L Barnett, L. Csellak. Third Row: M. Paris, presi- dent; R. Clever. JOHN MARSHALL PRE-LAW — First Row: R. Marshall, V. Mintz, president; R. Clever. Second Row: F. Tardue, B. Hyman, L. Csellak, L. Bar- natt, B. Davis. Third Row: M. Clinton, M. Spivak, C. Repsher, B. Feldbaum, A. Gorovitz, J. Stock- er. Below: INTERNATIONAL AFFAIRS CLUB — First Row: I. Klink, C. O ' Neill, M. Patino, B. O’Shaughnessy, V. Mintz, J. Stymiest. Second Row: Dr. Joyner, A. Friedman, L. Barnett, C. Repsher, D. Quattrone, K. Meyer, L. Csellak, A. Morgan. Third Row: R. Clever, M. Paris. Despite different approaches to their field, Drs. Joyner and Bednar seem to get along just fine. 25 the Individuals psychology — ’science of the mind and its aspects’ — Webster “What subject could be more interesting to study than how man thinks and feels?’’ — Cindy Peters, major “I picked this major because I liked the intro course and the way it was taught.’’ — Brenda Kochka, major “Psychology at ' Berg is learning that ‘deep down in his heart’ the rat does not ‘know’ a thing; it’s also knowing the definition of an ‘emotion’ forever.” — Cindy Robinson, major “The fact that the professors are specialized contributes to the high caliber of the department.” — Judy Heist, major “Dr. Maiser’s History of Psychology seminar led to stimulating dis- cussions.” — Lynn Goldstein, major “Exceptional Child is a fabulous blend of learning experiences, in- cluding sign language class, field work, and lecture, all of which make this course invaluable.” — Cindy Peters Frequent films supplemented Dr. Sinha ' s child psych classes. Right: The Union lobby is a comfortable place to study and scope for psych major Debbie Hansen. Cramming in the Commons is a convenience for majors. Left: PSI CHI — First Row: L. Goldstein, J. Heist, M. Hal- leck, C. Peters. Second Row: A. Bloch, K. Hedrich, B. Kuebler, D. Kristeller, M. Harris. Third Row: L. Greene, B. Killgore, R. Cook, S. Daubert, G. Katzman, B. Dalsey, Dr. White. PSYCHOLOGY — First Row: Dr. Jerry Downing, Dr. Kenneth R. Graham. Second Row: Dr. Richard K. Kimball, Dr. Thomas P. Lohr. Third Row: Dr. Theodore Maiser, Dr. Vimla Sinha. Fourth Row: Dr. Silas D. White. SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY — First Row: Dr. Rog- er Baldwin, Dr. Joseph Francello. Second Row: Mrs. Janice Joseph, Dr. Frank J. McVeigh. sociology — ' science of society’s evolution’ anthropology — " science of man’’ — Webster “There are no inferior and no superior people. All cultures are com- plete entities unto themselves. " — Joseph Francello “The sociology department is good because it’s small; you can get to know the professors. " — Margaret Levy, major “The new social work major is more clinical than theoretical; I can ' t imagine taking all theory courses and going right into a job. I got my job because of an internship. " — Joyce Conner, major “I found that the field work is very beneficial. There should be even more of it. " — Joy Fry, major Savoring scenic surroundings, this soc class seems undistracted. Left: Notebook from Dr. Baldwin ' s human sexuality class is devoid of the usual doodling. SOCIOLOGY CLUB — First Row: S. Wickstrom, T. Lord, J. Conner, S. Smith. Second Row: D. Hansen, M. Cirone, K. Stolting, J. Toner, E. Ahner. Third Row: Dr. Baldwin, J. Fry, D. D ' Amico, P. Decker, K. Barth, G. Miller, M. Clinton, A. Friedman, L. Samilson. Right: With her recent clinical experience, Mrs. Janice Joseph provided the impetus behind the new social work major. 21 the Individuals religion — " study of systems, faith and worship " — vveDsier “It’s not original but it says it all — God is love.” — Chaplain Bremer “Religion is something you find f or yourself; no course can teach it to you.” — Jim Osenkowsky “Religion is a great force — the only real motive force in the world; but what you fellows don’t understand is that you must get at a man through his own religion and not through yours.” — George Bernard Shaw “There ' s nought, no doubt, so much the spirit calms As rum and true religion.” — Byron Studying in view of the chapel is inspirational. Below: This coffee and fellowship hour pro- vides just that for Dr. Jennings and students. Although he looks like he ' d rather be exploring Below: Religion classes bring students of differ- the C.A., Erik Jodock takes time out to pose with ent majors together. Find the business, soc, and his father at the opening of the Ray King exhibit. English major in this History of the Jews class. RELIGION — First Row: Dr. David H. Bremer, Rab- bi William Greenburg. Sec- ond Row: Dr. William H. Jennings, Dr. Darrell H. Jodock. Third Row: Dr. Rodney E. Ring. aSfefi 28 A version of sound mind, sound body is realized in phys ed courses. Below Right: Accompanied by music, students were whipped into shape in Aerobic Dance. PHYSICAL EDUCATION — First Row: Mr. Samuel T. Beidleman, Mr. William A. Flamish. Second Row: Mrs. Helene H. Hospodar, Mrs. Connie R. Kunda. Third Row: Mr. Frank P. Marino, Mr. Kenneth T. Moyer. Fourth Row: Mrs. Maryann H. Seagreaves, Mr. James K. Trumbo. Fifth Row: Mr. Raymond J. Whispell. physical education — " courses in exercise of the body” — Webster “Regardless of the activity or the level at which it occurs, playing for playing’s sake is one of life ' s ends.” — F rank P. Marino “It only took me four years to fulfill my phys ed requirement. " — Jill Guidroz “Why does Muhlenberg require phys ed courses but not give credits for them?” — anonymous “We should be in sports not because they are practical but because they’re not, not because we feel better but because we don’t care how we feel, not because our fitness is increased but because we are so interested we don’t even notice.” — George Sheehan 29 the Individuals Special Services Performing essential tasks we often neglect to think about, the college’s special services staff keeps college life running smoothly. Subject to criticsm, Union meals planned and prepared by Holben and company are some- times supplemented by special dinner and dessert nights. When students reluctantly head for the libes, a dedicated library staff is ready to help them find the materials they need. Dorms are made spanking clean by a hard-working custodial staff, which began coming in on Sundays to take care of the excess debris left on weekends. If there ' s trou- ble, call security? In response to student protest, revisions have been made in the security force under the new direc- tion of Hugh Harris. Plagued by pink eye and the flu, stu- dents visited the doctor, from 8-10 in the morning, or the nurses during an all-nighter in the infirmiry. Striving to keep the new Prosser addition clean and sparkling, custodian Mike Ferety squeezes his sponge out for the scrub. Left: BOOKSTORE — Anne Loewen, Barbara Kulbaba, Lucille Dollar, Roma Werley. CUSTODIANS — First Row: John King, John Fabian, Margaret King, John Drayton, Hilda Minehart, Evelyn Zilfou, Mike Ferety, Robert Kuhns. Second Row: Leyda Berguido, John Fritz, Evelyn Schwartz, George Kern, Mike Lasko, Jay Roosevelt. Right: FOOD SERVICE — First Row: Lori Kachmer, Donna Galanti, Mary Erdman, Shirley Riegel, Donna Yoder. Second Row: James Mohr, Barry Lesperance, Bill Holben, Andrew Palco, Lewis Davis, Mike Lasko. 30 Left: GAMEROOM — Donald Stout Below GROUNDS CREW — George Cope, Jeff Demko, Jeffrey Anselm, Myron Mangle, John Rosner, Many thanks for keeping our campus so beautiful. Irene Reinhart ' s advise to students is, “We can only become what we are to be, yourself, not others, not me, just you. " 31 the Individuals LIBRARY — First Row: Sylvia Mandel, Helen Kutzer, Nan Flautz, Scherelene Schatz. Sec- ond Row: Roma Ziegler, Barbara Bollinger, Kathy Hoffert, Stephen Ross, Danny Phillips, Sandy Sammons. Banking hours, which were limited to Tuesdays and Thursdays, caused student inconvenience and protest. Below: Charlie Smith is well known in his domain, the Center for the Arts. SECRETARIES — First Row: Helen Stralo, Winifred Bennieoff, Esther Zotter, Elaine Bai- ley. Second Row: Feme Boardman, Jean Weidner. Third Row: Judy Casper, Dorothy Jones, Arlene Girolfi, Elaine Ritter, Ginger Thompson. Fourth Row: Mary Louise Jefferis, Dorothy Herman, Jean Conlin. Fifth Row: Feme Furst, Eleanor Held, Helen White. SE- CURITY — Dalton Stoneback, William Smith, Donald Hallman. 33 the Individuals i After four years, an improvement on the Pig Book The happy achievement and final punishment of four years at Muh- lenberg is to be a senior. At once we realize that all the hourlies are finished, the last pub night is ended, the first interview is the toughest, and the final hours are triumphant and bitter . . . sweet. Spending time with friend will now require travel or telephone bills. The impromtu party will lose its edge of importance as an alternative to study. As we wonder what to do with our notes, if we’ll ever read Plato, Heller, or Milton again, a new list of freshmen names is already being formulated. What will we be doing as they enroll in humanities and freshman English, pledge a fraternity or play the room lottery, change their majors, pack Memorial Hall, win a match, set a record, memorize lines, run for council, relive our lives and plan our homecoming? We all will be doing something great. “Ride the wave of destiny, rise above the crest. And believe everything that happens to you, Happens for the best. Don’t allow the world of men to turn your head any more, Cause if you can’t let yourself go What are you saving yourself for? Don ' t let your fantasies be blinded by the light, For you don’t have to save your wildest dreams for the night. -Alan Parsons. The Center of the Arts, built in ' 76, Dean Abramson Christopher Accetta Janice Anderson Stephanie Anderson Wayne Anthony Arleen Bachmann Paul Baglyos Robert Bakalian Lewis Bakes Jane Baldauf 34 Victor fronts an 1848 tradition. R. Jeffrey Balia David Baltz Scott Barman S. Kim Barth Robert Benn, Jr Robert Bennett Russ Bergman Jane Bernecker Richard Bernstein Timothy Birch Nancy Blair Kenneth Blankstein 35 the Individuals Gary Blaustein Elizabeth Bleakney Andrea Bloch Deborah Botbyl Lawrence Bourguet Barbara Boyea Elizabeth Bradley Linda Breda Julie Brenneman Eileen Brigaitis James Brudney Michael Brunnabend 36 Searching for paper wad victim is Bob Snider. Gretchen Busch Keith Cacciatore Joseph Caldwell Elizabeth Campbell Laraine Capobianco Deborah Carlson Patricia Carroll Mark Chaykovsky Kenneth Cheng Ronald Clever Michael Clinton Joyce Conner 37 the Individuals Richard Cook, Jr. Christopher Cooper Timothy Cover James Cowan Andrew Crell David Crist Debra Culp Keith Cuomo J. Jeffrey Curry Douglas Cutillo Larysa Czekaluk Glenn Czulada Gopes assists from the sidelines. 38 Dennis Dahlmann Preston Davis Denise D’Amico Rebecca Davis Allan Deguzman William Deibler Roberto DeLaguardia Michael DeRosa Judith DelGrande Richard Derstine Jeffrey Dinger Cheryl Doland 39 the Individuals Jeffrey Donald Barry Dubner Keith Dunoff Jonathan Durn Ann Durning Amy Eckenthal Robin Effman Vivian Ehrlich Michael Elwell Edward Enriquez Mark Esposito Michael Evangelisti Howard Fairchild III Lynne Fallon Nadine Faust Ginnie Federschmidt The Fisher-Majarian match ended in a pin. Steven Feiner David Feit Bruce Feldbaum Christopher Ferrara Bruce Fine Jeffrey Fischer Lynn Fisher Thomas Fogle Steven Frank Marc Freedman Shelley Freeman Robert Friedman 41 the Individuals Lee Frost Brian Gavin Joy Fry Karl Geffken Gerald Galgano Christopher Gardner Ingo Georgoff Joseph Gill Gary Gilman Barbara Haft Frederic Glatter Cindy Goepel 42 Ken is one of the top brass. Fred Golden Daniel Goldfarb Jane Goldsmith Lynne Goldstein Daniel Goon Jennifer Gordon Leslie Gordon Aaron Gorovitz Lawrence Greene Karen Greider Elizabeth Grosse Ellen Guest 43 the Individuals Robert Guida Jill Guidroz Barton Gumpert Elizabeth Haesche Margaretann Halleck Thomas Haller Priscilla Halliwell Thomas Hanlon Louane Hann Debra Hansen Kevin Hardy Mindy Harris A new day dawns on East lawn. David Hauk Cheryl Hawk Lance Hawk Kim Hedrick Deborah Heeter Judith Heist Bethanne Henry Thomas Herbener Judy Hess Heidi Hessenthaler Gary Hettrick William Highet 45 the Individuals Stuart Himmelstein Ellen Hoener Mark Hoffman Elizabeth Hoffman Scott Holland Howard Horlick William Hosier Susan Hubbell Robert Huffard Richard Jacobs Lawrence Husick Richard Jenet Scott Hyatt William Hyman Beth Jenkins Sheila Johnson 46 Cynthia Jones David Jones Michelle Jorcke Kathleen Jordan Richard Katz Glenn Katzman Louis Kazal, Jr. Robert Kebler James Keck Barbara Kelly Jane Kirschman Drew Kirshner 47 the Individuals Katherine Klenotich Judith Koert William Krenz Jeffrey Krecker Lisa Kroekel Richard Kronewitter Beth Kuebler Michael Kushner Mark Kwiatkoski Kenneth Lahm Charles Lambert Douglas Lavenburg 48 John Lawrence Kathleen Lehman A. Keith Levinson Margaret Levy Susan Lewis William Lickfield Alan Liebnick A. Doug LiGregni Lawrence Liss Mitchell Lloyd Barbara Longacre Richard Lucas 49 the Individuals Lisa Maggio Raoul Maizel William Majarian Bruce Margetich Nanci Marks Edward Martz Larissa Mazurek John McKeon III Karen Meyer Carol Mielke Donna Miller Gregory Millei Phil refuses to throw in the towel. 50 Randi Miller Victor Mintz Alice Mitilineos Aietia Morgan Jill Morris Mary Moskowitz Susan Moul Robin Moyer Vincent Mulvihill Janet Munger Bruce Murphy Michele Murray 51 the Individuals Edward Nappen Mark Naro Lewis Nelson IV Paul Newman Alfred Nicolosi Theodore Nivison Daniel O’Brien Jr. Patricia O ' Hare James Osenkowsky Daniel Pancamo Michael Paradiso Mark Paris Deborah Percival Cynthia Peters Rebecca Pfeifer Linda Pinero the half-time sport of scoping. Lisa Pioli Virginia Prezechacki Frederick Puelle Warner Pyne III Joseph Pyrz Ronnie Quatsoe David Randall Lisa Ravetz Jeffrey Reisel Sandra Rell Timothy Richards Philip Rittenhouse 53 the Individuals Snow in October is an excuse for rolling over and going back to bed. Catherine Robertson Lisa Rosenberg Scott Ross Peter Rogers Gary Ross Tracy Rothstein Allen Rosenbach Alan Rosenbaum Michael Rowan Lisa Rubenfeld Stephen Rubino Robert Ruffini 54 Sue sings of pirated affections. Clifford Sachs Jr. Lori Samilson John Sartori Todd Schachter Karen Scheible Lawrence Schilder Stuart Schnall Kurt Schroeder Russell Schub Brian Schulte Steven Schutzman Susan Schwalm 55 the Individuals Free calls ran rampant before Ma Bell caught on. Barry Schwartz James Schwartz Jan Schwartz Joseph Scognamiglio Kathryn Selmer Kimberly Selsor Claudia Seyfert Catharine Shaner David Shapiro David Shaver Jonathan Shilstone Margaret Shockley Benferites babble. 56 Cathy Shumaker Raymond Singer Thom Smilari Suzanne Smith Robert Snider Jr. Donald Sommerville Duane Sossong Louis Spikol Eric Spiller Benjamin Spinelli Mark Spivak Linda Spizzirri 57 the Individuals Scott Sproviero Jeffrey Stocker Anne Stanley Michael Strange Robert Steckel Scott Stein Jacqueline Stymiest John Sules Kenneth Sullivan Deborah Sulon Susanne Swartwout Alan Tannenbaum 58 Gregory Tanzer Joanne Terefinko Jonathan Tobias Edward Tomkin Barry Tomlinson Richard Torban Bruce Tretter Richard Truitt John Trump Laura Tsakiris Thomas Tucker Daniel Van Riper Kevin figures on a hardy production. The Center becomes a corridor of colors. 59 the Individuals Janice Vaughan Angela Wagner Stephen Wallin Betty Weber Glenn Wesley Ana Vazquez James Wagner Harry Ward Marcy Weiser Susan Wickstrom Cecilia Vidumsky David Walker Brian Warner Sandra Wadsworth Peter Wallburg Katherine Wattenberg A well-beaten path. Keith Williams Carol Wise Jeffrey Wiseman James Wolfe Robert Yoder Patrice Young Ridgeway Young Lauren Zehner Samuel Zucker 61 the Individuals Red doors lead to worlds within ‘Berg buildings. A smile is ever-present on Mike ' s face. Dan enjoys a well-deserved break. 62 Metis’s eye is always looking through a lens. 63 the Individuals Football vets Doug and Wags support soccer season. Marcie receives artificial dimples. Under pressure and pursuit Gary performs. A beauty and a beast converse. 64 i t 5 I i Suite 103 entertains. A president ' s work is never done. Greg enjoys his Union meal. 65 the Groups ALPHA PHI OMEGA — First Row: K. Werner, R. Oram, B. Poggemier, H. Markowitz, P. Zuck. Sec- ond Row: K. Selsor, L. Ravets, G. Goldberg, M. Snyder, T. Morrow, B. Distel, R. Clever. Third Row: R. Avram, L. Mars, C. Magan, V. Aristofas, L. Gross, R. Cook, K. Knodt, T. Montana, B. Dubner, G. Ericsson. APO ARCADE ■ A, J fflh m ARCADE — First Row: M.J. Moskowitz, L. Goldstein, A. Lee. Second Rowr C. Pierson, P. Berek, J. Norris, N. Huehnergarth, R. Barkan. Left: Member At Lee is a science major, TKE brother and poet. Tying shoelaces on Community Day sponsored by Cardinal Key is Cindy Mahla. Right: Kathy Knodt shares her basketball skills with young talent Key members, cheerleaders and other college students spent the day entertaining kids from the Allentown area. CARDINAL KEY — First Row: T. Morrow, J. Man- del, T. Blodgett, M. Sims, K. Sullivan, C. Magan, L. Fallon. Second Row: E. Kelner, P. Bleitchman, J. Redan, L. White, S. Moroskie, C. Mahla, A. Darpino, K. Selsor, H. Silver. Third Row: L. Hen- ning, J. Morris, L. Phillips, N. Hubbard, R. Torban, P. Weitzman, N. Strelau, G. Miller, F. Bleich, M. Spitofsky, B. Colatrella, B. Dormsh, J. Koert, P. Almeida, H. Boren, R. Jenet, Fourth Row: J. Sty- meist, J. Osenkowsky, B. Schwartz, L. Mazurik. Left: CHAPEL CHOIR — First Row: J. Schwartz, M. Sims, C. Bruce, R. Belk, A. Farber. Second Row: M. Bail, A. Exner, C. Siemann, A. Teich, J. Kreider, A. Kucirka. CARDINAL KEY CHAPEL CHOIR 69 The Groups CHESS CLUB — J. Kane, S. Feiner, M. Kind, T. Harad, A. Chu, M. Gaal. Below: Steve Feiner checks one of his club-mates as he records players names. Far Below: CIARLA — First Row: T. Cronan, C. Kampf, C. Robertson, B. O’Shaughnessy. Second Row: P. Hall i well , V. Przechacki, K. Selmer, K. Wat- tenberg, B. Boyea. Third Row: J. Jeske, M. Helfand, R. Waldman, J. Mandel, S. Kimmelman. CHESS CIARLA Lisa Kroekel, Kris Selmer and Lauren Zehner display their enthusi- asm at a yearbook meeting. Below: Editor Cathy Robertson musters a grin during the final minutes of a deadline. SOCIETY FOR COLLEGIATE JOURNALISTS — First Row J Mandel, L. Goldstein, D. Culp Second Row E. Tompkin, B. Schwartz, R Jacobs. Third Row. C. Peters, P. Motel, K. Meyer, M. Glick-, R. Wald- man. Below: FIRST AID CORPS — First Row: S. Sands, S. Glaskin, S. Pulley, M. Hausdorf, S. Ellis. Second Row B. Paul, L. Newbill, T Ziering, B. Wilfond, M. Levin, B. Aboff, C. Lassoff, M. Greenwald, JB Smith. Third Row: R Cook, D. Fiacco, E. Plotnick, J Redan, C. Webb, M. Chaputa, M. Jones JOURNALISTS FIRST AID College journalists (above) Rich Truitt and Priscilla Halliwell, (right) Jeanne Mandel and Risa Waldman and (below) Tom Cronen each added style to the publication of the Ciarla. 71 the Groups FREE U — First Row: P. Spath, G. Katzman, H. Markowitz, A. Tannenbaum, C. Stets. Second Row: B. Fine, L. Frost, J. Fischer, R. Katz, G. Czulada, B. Gavin, J. Brenneman, T. Sherlock. Below: FRISBEE — First Row: R. Katz, T. Sher- lock, N. Fillmore, G. Czulada. Second Row: FI. Markowitz, K. Furmark, B. Gavin. Third Row: B. Fine, J. Fischer, G. Katzman, T. Cregan, L. Frost. FREE U FRISBEE HILLEL Above: Amy Friedman learns the basic steps at a Hillel Disco class. Below: H I LLEL — First Row: T. Ziering, S. Ellis, L. Weingrod, T. Schacter, L. Barnett, R. Oram, J. Klein. Second Row: L. Za- marin, A. Guberlick, J. Morris, L. Ravetz, L. Goldstein, M. Schwartz, B. Shapiro, D. Kimless, C. Kampf, S. Feifer. Third Row: L. Samilson, R. Torban, H. F-lorlick, B. Flyman, FI. Boren, E. Goldsman, D. Kaufman, G. Kauffman, S. Levin, A. Greenfield, P. Oswald, A. Shelanski, C. Rein, B. Feldbaun, R. Goldstein, J. Itkowitz, A. Rosen- baum, president; B. Asarnow. Fourth Row: M. Krones, H. Silver, M. Goodman, G. Kritz, S. Le- vin, R. Jacobs, R. Jenet, K. Dunoff, A. Liebnik, T. Morrow. 72 MILLERHEIM — First Row: R. Battista, S. Schnall, F. Battista. Second Row: R, Moyer, H. Rose. Third Row: S. Zucker, S. Himmelstein, J. Wiseman, D. Sossong, B. Thomilson, L. Kazal, T. Smilari, L. Bour- guet, P. Rittenhouse. Air: B. Tretter, T. Hanlon. Below Left: MARGARET HENRIET- TA — First Row: C. Robinson, llene Zeiper, R. Lipman, K. Kobylus. Second Row L. Sukites, D. Carlson, S. Schwalm, A. Bach- mann, L. Hodgkinson. Third Row: S. Mor- gan, K. Kulsiv, K. Selsor, T. Salowey, P. Laws. Below: FREDERICK AUGUSTUS — First Row: B. Davis, D. Altsheimer, A. An- giolillo. Second Row: S. Robbins, N. Marks, L. Pollack, D. Hansen, M. Woman, A. Stan- ley, B. Kelly, K. Lamb. BERNHEIM — First Row: P. Blewitt, C. Zygmonte, B. Busch, G. Faras, R. Belk, E. Zieger,. Second Row: D. Jenck, K. Silkin, D. Heeter, E Hoffman, A. Exner. D. Gigliotti. Below Left: EVE ELIZABETH — First Row: C. Rogers, T. Hauer, J. Purcell. Second Row: B. Ericson, B. Schwartz, K. Cuomo, D. Abramson, R. Cook, T. Mull- man, H. Katzeff, C. Benitz, D. McKinney. BERNHEIM HEN HOUSE ; EVE ELIZABETH FREDERICK MILLERHEIM the Groups ICE HOCKEY — First Row: B. Corr, B. Fertig. Second Row: C. Phillips, J. Brudny, R. Young, L. Foglia. Below: JOINT COUNCIL — First Row: D. Powell, C. Roarty, B. Meury. Second Row: D. Miller, D, Hansen, C. Hawk, H. Hessenthaler. Third Row: S. Rubino, B. Hayum, L. Fish- er, K. Selsor, E. Rocky. Ice Hockey Joint Council Suited for Hawaii, Deb Spohn models for Joint Council ' s fashion show. Right: Narrow pants and spike heels are worn by Linda Spizzirri. 7 4 LACROSSE — First Row: B Schaet- zle, S. Hartline. Second Row L. Lambert, T Burke, A. Galbreath, M Cohen, T. Johnson. Third Row: D Peters, J. Mamola, L. Sudol, K. Han- lon, V. Marks, A. Pyle, M Copley. Fourth Row: T. Hanlon, coach; A. Scheib, K. Knodt, D. Miller, L. Win- ters, B. Bernside, C. Shumaker. Scooping the ball out of a tight spot, Sharon Hartiine fights opponent. Below: Tom Hanlon, in his first attempts at coaching lacrosse, instills inspiration into a growing ball dub. LaCrosse Ready to defend the home goat is senior Cathy Shumaker. The club, hoping for varsity standing, will have to find a new coach in 1981 to replace graduating senior Hanlon. 75 the Groups MUHLENBERG CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION — First Row: B. Poggemeier, C. Magan, J. Baldauf, P. Blewitt. Second Row: J. Winner, L. Sukites, L. Newbill, T. Luther, A. Exner. Third Row: F. Weidmann, J. Yenser, A. Teich, C. Benitz, R. Knight, Dr. Bremer, chaplain. Below: NEWMAN ASSOCIATION — First Row: L. Bourguet, L. Giannini, M. De Gennaro, G. Kennedy, A. Higgins, Father M. Mancusi. Second Row: B. Busch, J. Larkin, J. Osenkowsky, K. Palguta, C. Corradi, S. Kelleher, S. Acker- mann, B. O ' Shaughnessy, L. Lightner, D. Cutillo, T. Cronan. I i I MCA NEWMAN Below: A Catholic communion service was held by students. Jeff Larkin reads litany. Left: Ted Jeske and company play contemporary spiritual music. IL ' A ' J L’A l J i 76 PHI BETA KAPPA — First Row: R. Clever, B. Longacre, C. Robertson, D. Shaver, J. Ander- son. Second Row B. Davis, R. Moyer, S. Schnall, J. Conner, C. Doland, R. Singer, D. Abramson, H. Horlick, A. Bachmann. Third Row: L. Kroekel, T. Cover, K. Levinson, A. Nicolosi, B. Gumpert, R. Torban, B. Studner. Below: Al Nicolosi listens closely at the Phi Beta Kappa dinner. NON-RESIDENT STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION — First Row: J. Yenser, B Yoder, J.Schantz, B. Nedwich, A. Hoffman, K. Downs, L. Weingrod. Sec- ond Row: M. Chaputa, D. Kerson, R. Fritz, M. Kelly, D. Yialamas, M. Bottos. Third Row: l. Hristofas, S. Smith, S. Hedgias, B. Selick, K. Min- nich, D. Peters, B. Hillegas. Fourth Row: T. Kutz, D. Leibensburg, S. Yoder, M. Springer, F. Kovich, L. Hawk, F. Kimock. Left: RESIDENT ADVIS- ERS — First Row: K. Hardy, L. Vogel, J. Kreger, B. Hyman, L. Csellak, J Newhart, R. Schub. Second Row: C. Goepel, L. Letcher, L Molee, D. Spohn, J. Coslett. Third Row: J. Corry, A. Wright, C. Armstrong, M. Halleck, C. Caroll, J. D’Angelo, R Nelson. Left: Brown head RA Carol Armstrong, waits to see Anne Wright. NRSA PBK RAS 77 the Groups STUDENT COUNCIL — First Row: B. Kuebler, J. Goldsmith, J. Morris, L. Barnett. Second Row. K. Palguta, L. Krueger, B. Zuurbier, L. Wheeler, C. Kampf. Third Row: M. Vallely, B. Krenz, R. Marshall, A. Teich, M. Par- is, B. O’Shaughnessy, R. Clever. Be- low: STUDENT COURT — First Row: S. Lally, J. Delgrande, T. Birch, J. Stymiest, D. Francis. Second Row: D. Jones, E. Tomkin, S. Horo- witz, M. Spivak, S. LeBlanc, A. Bloch. Student Council Student Court STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS — Jane Goldsmith, president; Bill Krenz, vice president; Lynn Krueger, secretary; Not Pictured: Mitch Schwartz, treasurer. 78 WEEKLY — First Row: S. Sands, E. Tomkin, H. Horlick. Second Row: D. Roberts, D. Abramson, M. Hausdorff, M. Levin. Third Row: A. Morgan, B. Abott, R. Jenet, L. Sukites, B. Kuebler. Left: Weekly press night in the Union basement. Below: WMUH jocks goof off between tunes. WMUH — First Row: C. Seifert, S. Agoratus, N. Hever, S. Lewis, D. Kaufman, G. Kritz, Y. McNally, E. Delisio. Second Row: D. McKinney, music director; R. Jacobs, S. Pulley, S. Sands, J. Smith, D. Greenspan, 6. Whittington, C. Kampf, C. Dille, T. Hauer, chief engineer. Third Row: K. Dunoff, H. Stein, S. Waldman, J. Haselberger, H. Dordar, J. Gill, S. Bajow, D. Hissey, J. Kimmelman. Fourth Row. C. Rogers, E. Zeigler, S. Evans, K. Meyer, P. Hefferman, L Kroekel, D. Martello, B. Percy, G. Freas, A. Forshay, M. Paridiso, stage manager; B. Kochka, music director; J. Fer- roggo, business manager. WEEKLY WMUH YAFF YOUNG AMERICANS FOR FREEDOM — First Row: D. Fiacco, M. Mazzeo. Second Row: L. Chaban, M. Baum, L. Newbill, B. Paul. Third Row:T . Sersign, S. Bazen. the Groups I - ■ i yaa In i [ ... B mmmm ALPHA TAU OMEGA — First Row: Kevin Bo- gart, Andy Rubin, Scott Sipkin, Dante Ceni- cola, Ron Freydburg. Second Row: Max McGee, Steve Davis, Chris Phillips, Tom Mex- dorf, Jim Brudny, Stu Brown, Steve Walker, Bob Heary, Rob Nash, Doug Nervsome, Ted Dean, Steve Adamo. Third Row: Mark McCarter, Bob Doidge, Greg Mader, Mike Togno, Mark Casey, Jon Tobias, Jim Liberty, Larry Foglia, Billy Jones, Bob Cameron, Bill Bispels, Ken Fiori, Glenn Stockfish, J. Santer- ella, John Sartori, Marcus Spatidol, Chuck Lambert, Bob Alencewicz, Don Sommerville, Joe Scognamiglio, Mark Kwiatkoski. ATO Massive Vinny Mulvihill awaits his turn to knock heads on the field. Right: Late r he might get smashed again. 80 Rough and tough cowboy Nelson is ready to draw. Left: Pledge Tony Ware and John Sanford are toga-ther in ancient Greece. Below Left: Bill Bispels and Billy Jones greet guests. Brothers bask on the roof of the ATO house Left: Pete Ga- sparro wore a formal vested tunic to the ATO toga party. -4 the Groups i f I . ETA CHAPTER mj GREEK WEEKEND CHAMPS 787 180 PHI KAPPA TAU — First Row: Sal Moffa, Frank Morris, Andy Derstein, Ed Martz, Gill, John Kreger, Chris Wagner, Dan Gardner. Second Row: Jack Unger, George Christ, Matt Isabela, Gary Hetrick, Doug Lavenberg, Chuck Pyne , Jerry Galgano, Brian Marron, Hal Yeager, Jim Mathias. Third Row: Bob Ochner, Tom Tucker, Kurt Schroeder. Fourth Row: Jim Schwartz, Artie Scavone, Doug Dim- mig, Keith Williams, Bob Guida, John Buza, Greg Fox, Dan Caputa, Skip Fairchild, John McGuinness, Bob Brahms, Jamie Smith, Paul Accad, Larry Van Wess, Rich Jones, Bart Gumpert, Chip Carroll. Right: Searching for their brothers, Jack Unger, Jim Schwartz and John Buza check out football crowds. PKT 82 A masquerader feathers out on Halloween. Right: Larry VanWess reviews rush recruits. Be- low: Tibbits blows kisses as usual. Above and Above Left: Pledges eaze into Katie- land. Left: Brahms takes his cue. Below: The brotherhood receives new blood. The PKT house became a sauna spot in spring. Below: Chris Wagner in the corner. 83 the Groups SIGMA PHI EPSILON - — First Row: Steve Farb- man, Rich Seltzer, Doug Rubino, Kyle Fromm, Larry DeFranco. Second Row: Brian Gavin, Lee Frost, Bob Stefani, Steve Demeglio, Julius Wil- pon, John Scaffidi, John LeGeau, Layne Zeiner, Steve Heacock, Tom Kelly, Dave Krantz, Todd Fischer, Lars Trodson. Third Row: Mike Gavin- check, Ken Lahm, Desi, Dave Quinn, Chris Mod- lin, Ken Fox, Ralph Morris, Steve Bazow, Dave Bergz, Dave Jenkins, Joe Catalano, Frank Kuz- min, Bob Benn, Rick Weidmeyer, Bob DeLa- guardia, Chris Gardner, Bill George, Kenny Ap- penzoller, Bruce Terri, Greg Kirpatrick, Jairo Bastides, Joongyul Oh, Rich Scales, Chris O ' Neill. Fourth Row: Gary Karsch, Hillel Katzeff, Jim Peardan, Paul Ratzleff, Keith Lickfield, Bruce Zackarias, Phil Mas, Bruce Fine. Fifth Row: Dave Whittington, Pete Finke, Steve Bobb, Rick Lucas, Joe Pryz. SPE Phil Mas masquarades with a pumpkin at the hal- loween party. Right: Pledge Julius Wilpon lifts at SPE. 84 SPE ' s Bill Dibler croons as lead singer for Barnegat. Left: SPE brothers enjoy be- ing the first kids on the block to have a pool. 85 the Groups i I TAU KAPPA EPSILON — First Row: Alex Cas- cardo, Steve Kowalski, Frank Battista, John Trump, Ed Nappen, Jeff Morris, Anatoly Mak- simowicz, Dick Sheetz, Mitch Seidman, Harry Ward, Jim Price, Kevin Hardy, Doug Cutillo, Bill Hoff. Second ffow. Ted Jeske, Steve Dah- nert, Kerry Wentling, Phil Koutz, Rich Gosnay, Paul Campano, Bob Matson, Scott Daubert, Al Nicolosi, Willie Majarian, Paul Padyk, Pete Myers, MAC, Jeff Edwards, Ken Rubin, Greg Fleming, Andy Wolfe, Carl Fernandez, Danny Verdonick, Tom Wagner, Bill Kolano, Marc Seelagy, Howie Bidwell, Bob Huffard. Third Row: Dave Masenheimer, Wally O’Brien, Bob Innocenzi, Bob Guccione, Paul Weldner, Marco Luzati, Jeff Hager, Randy Comeleo, Bob Vitolo, Dan Goon, Terry Meehan, Keith Levinson, Jack Zuber, Mark Koehler, Steve Heeger, Doug Hanke, John D ' Angelo, Dave Feit, Alan Lee, Dave Crist, Elijah Glick. Fourth Row: John Paskalides, Dave Haverstock, Jim Bungerz, Steve Ehlers, Jon Lucas, Dave Stettler, Rick Greenberg, Al Gnapp, Jim White, Rick Kronwitter. Right: Oh, hello Greg Fleming. Below Right: TKE brothers beer up well under pressure during the grueling hours of the soccer marathon. TKE 86 Clockwise From Top Left: John D ' Angelo, Jim marathon. In party attire are Trump, Lee, Ed- Bungerz, and Bill Hoff b-ring the TKE bell. Paul wards, Morris and Dahnert. Extra socks had Campano speaks to TV reporters during the to be ready for marathon-worn feet. An inspired and cramped assembly gather in president Al Nicolosi ' s room. Left: The famous TKE cheering sec- tion has another banner year in the stands. 87 V ■ fift the Groups T™ if3frV A " ‘ " —j gflp Mliiill ■ i S m mwUK z BBBSIBlSiq ZETA BETA TAU - - First Row: Glen Katzman, J.B. Smith, Rich Katz, Glenn Czelada, Scott Stein, Marc Friedman, Ray Singer, Evan Kelner, Keith Dunoff, Russ Bergman, Howie Markowitz, Aaron Gorvitz, Barry Dubner, Ray Maizel. Sec- ond Row: Rich Jacobs, Joe Sferrazza, Dave Greenspan, Ron Goldstein, Dave Tyler, Todd Morrow, Brad Strober, Mark Snyder, Mitch Schwartz, Brett Levine, Fred Goldberg, Brad Dornish, Alan Greenfield, Mark Spivak, Russ Schub, Rob Gelman, Larry Schilder, Man Neu- shatz, Third Row: Seth Lubin, Lou Theodus, Mike Patino, Paul Lomberg, Danny Mellman, John Spandorfer, Howie Stein, Mike Tendler, Alan Gubernick, Victor Mintz, Kevin Tompkins, Larry Mars, Eric Platnik, Mick Greenwald, Bruce Distell, Alan Ozer, Rob Marshall, Jeff Itzkowitz, Rory Green, Rich Zalman, Mike Aar- on, Alan Kaplan, Brian Conin, Gary Gilman, Neil Rubenstein, Brett Studner, Marc Catison, Scott Kessler, John Shilstone, Gary Goodman, Lenny Weiss, Jeff Fischer, Jim Wolfe, Danny Kleiner. ZBT Holding a variation on the teddy bear, Bret Studner acts like a baby. ZBT’s dance marathon raised money for the American Cancer Society. Right: The dancers raised a cool $8,600; the following auction was not as successful. ZBT brother party, clockwise from right: Todd Morrow and Eric Ptotnick. Mark Spivak and Rob Marshall. Evan Kelner and sheik Lenny We ' ss. Assorted brothers. The house and its members were decorat- ed for trick-or-treat. 89 the Events special events p. 92-117 by Kathy Wattenberg stane events sports events » 118-133 P- T34 - f75 by Kris Selmef ty Bill O ' Shaughnessy the Events i I ► f ORIFNTATIflN- Cam P Muhlenberg wrmciN I r | IVM. we | C0mes frosh Sunday, September 2 10:00 - “On-Campus” Registration - Union Lobby. Students make their first trip to the mailbox, as parents try to capture the day with their cameras. 3:15 - Reception for New Students and Parents - Chapel lawn. The last time parents and freshmen are together as they try to find that special tree with their advisor’s name. 4:30 - Class of ' 83 Meeting - Chapel. Parents and students part when parents move to the CA and students into the Chapel for the first and last meeting of the class before graduation. 6:00 - Dinner - Union Garden Room. One of the few times the students get the privelege of getting waited on while at school. 8:00 - Advising Group Meetings - One may feel this is a repeat of kindergarten when groups play “getting-to-know-you” games. 9:30 - Square Dance - CA Stage. The traditional introduction to the ’Berg social life. As the upperclass women grabbed freshmen guys, upperclass men crashed the dance to scope freshmen girls. Monday, September 3 10:00 - Activities Seminar - CA Theater. Club recruiting took place. 11:30 - Lunch - President’s Home. Lunch was moved to the Garden Room when rain ruined the traditional welcoming meal. 1:30 - Muhlenberg Olympics - Hagen Field. Planned activities were overshadowed by the water fights which made name tags illegible. 7:30 - Residence Hall Life - A chance to find out what to do about lock outs, fire drills, and problems with your love life. Tuesday, September 4 1:00 - Academic Presentation - CA Theater. A dry lecture in a frigid CA. 4:30 - Tug-O-War - Cedar Beach Park. Followed by a cookout and frisbee games. 9:00 - Informal Advising Group Meetings - Actually they were all out parties which caused many to be hung over for the first day of classes. Kathy Wattenberg Jackie Meckwood finds out quickly whether she is going to sink or swim at Muhlenberg. Below: The talented Muhlenberg Kazoo band is under the disciplined direction of Maestro Rizoli. 92 Advisors cheer as their freshmen pass their first endurance test at ' Berg. Making a pyramid was the object of the exam. ORIENTATION COMMITTEE - First Row: D. Shirk, N. Ricardi. P. Carroll, D. Kristeller, L. Mazurek. Second Row: P. Newman, J. Gibson, C. Doland. Third Row: K. Smith, L. Maguire, J. Morris, K. Barth. Fourth Row: G. Goldberg, S. Zucker. STUDENT ADVISORS — First Row: E. Nappen, C. Schulze, Second Row: j. Connor, J. Feeman, L. Pollack, D. Higham, S. Robbins, K. Smith, T. Johnson. Third Row: R. Toscano, S. Nebelkof, M. Evangelisti, S. Schnall, D. Hilbert, M. Mastrangelo, S. Maurielli, H. Stein. Fourth row. L. Fisher, C. Robinson, D. Miller, P. Decker, P. Weitzman, B. Zuurbier, L. Whitfield. Fifth Row: H. Boren, B. Matson, B. Schaetzle, M. Seelagy, F. Battista, W. Majarian, P. Meyers, S. Himmelstein, A. Teich, T. Maksimowicz, B. Hunting, C. Shumaker, S. Hartline, C. Modlin. I 93 the Events Admirers of Kim Barth ' s personality and achievements elected her Homecoming Queen. Below: Find the 1.) former quarterback, 2.) dark room phantom, 3.) dean in shades, 4.) guy kissing baloon. Returning alumni warn those of us who are still under the sheltering dome of Muhlenberg College, what it ' s like to live in the real world. Saturday, October 20 Preparations for Homecoming were finalized during the early morning hours. Trees near Prosser were strung With toilet paper and Victor ' s Lament was given a fresh coat of paint. Muhlenberg was not ready to greet alum- ni. 9:00 Weekend events began with an Admissions seminar. 10:00 Varsity soccer team met with rivals from Lebanon Valley. Alumni served spectators doughnuts and hot chocolate. During halftime, Program Board announced the winning sheet in their banner contest. Cheer- leaders and Class of ' 82 won for their “wild and crazy” slogan. The morning culminated in a 2-1 victory for Muhlenberg 12:00 The noon hour brought food and entertainment. A tailgate picnic was held behind Martin Luther while the College Band provided music to eat by. 1:15 The College’s Athletic Hall of Fame was dedicated, followed by the induction of several alumni. 2:00 The long awaited football game against the Dickinson Red Devils was finally kicked off. At half time two hon- ors were presented. Junior Dan Barletta was the recipi- ent of the Sidney G. Weikert sophomore Athlete of the Year award, while Senior Kim Barth was crowned Homecoming Queen. After a discouraging first half, the Mules rallied to a 25-17 victory. 5:00 Following the game a reception was given by the Presi- dent and Mrs. Morey in the Center for the Arts. 8:00 Program Board sponsored a Wine and Cheese party in Brown basement which was poorly attended. Appar- ently, the action at ATO was more appealing. -Barb Boyea HOMECOMING: b Can’t take ’Berg " out of alumni Weikert award recipient, Dan Barletta graciously accepts recognition for his outstanding sophomore athletics. Above Right: Muhlenberg Band entertains returning alumni. Be- low: Muhlenberg campus was wiped out on the dawn of October 22. Above Right: Distracting the fans attention from the game, Fran Schulder patriotical- ly waves her souvenirs. Below: A ' wild and crazy ' design made a better poster than a bed sheet and won the Program Board contest at the soccer game. Right: Jane Goldsmith and Mike DeRosa hawk hats. 95 the Events HALLOWEEN: Bosom buddies Aaron Gorovitz and Keith Dunoff try to squeeze Linda Samuels out of the picture. Integrity masked in outrageous dress ; m | |®L v • ' J Jennifer Gordon and Mike Gavenchak pose. The pumpkin finished its drink later in the evening. Below: While Risa Waldman, Mary Boyko and Jeanne Mandel played tweedle dees, Dr. Ralph Graber came to the party as a faculty advisor. 96 The deviants who attended SPE were from the Klan, the Clash and the closet. Right: Cos- tume choices varied from cartoons to se- quined street clothes. Organizers Joy Fry and Judy Heist finally got the accidently locked curtain open, Right: Witch red coat is serving the brew to conjure halloween spirits? [ I 97 the Events | i RALLY: Concerned students rally for input Tuesday, October 30 Meeting between Dean R. Dale LeCount and Muhlenberg Fraternity Council representatives. Discussed revamp of happy hour structure because of vandalism, potential legal problems and function of student-faculty rapport. Agreed sale of 4 tickets would constitute a cover charge, separat- ing paying money from receiving alcohol and monitoring alcoholic consumption. Wednesday, October 31 Memo from MFC requesting a $1.50 (6 tickets) cover charge to help offset costs. LeCount approved the changes though questioning them. MFC and LeCount agreed on a 2 week trial period before reevaluating the new system on Nov. 19 Friday, November 2 Flappy Hour at ZBT using the new $1.50 cover charge sys- tem. Sunday, November 4 9:00 AM Dave Crist received a phone call from LeCount relating his decision to cancel happy hours starting Nov. 9. Thursday, November 8 Open Forum with Dr. John Morey, Rev. George Eichorn, Mr. Clair Fetterhoff, Dean Harold Stenger, and LeCount. Stu- dents raised such issues as security, the new calendar pro- posal and the closing of the student bank before question- ing the happy hour ban. When Crist asked why that decision was so secretive, he was told by LeCount that no one had to be consulted since it was a matter of Pennsylvania law. Morey stated that student demands cannot always be met, when asked about the administration’s indiffe rence to stu- dent input. Friday, November 9 3:30 PM Student rally in front of library attended by ap- proximately 300 students. Speakers, including Dave Crist, Al Nicolosi, Bill Krenz, Chuck Pyne and Preston Davis, stressed that the rally was not merely in protest of the happy hour ban, a fact that the local media was unable to pick up, despite repeated references to it. Primary reason for the rally, which was conducted with order and decorum, was cited as administration’s ignoring student concerns. Students were urged to curb vandalism, and to continue efforts to make themselves heard by the administration. Friday, November 9 5:00PM " Reception” at Benfer — no vandalism reported. - Lisa Kroekel Bill Scully is a walking billboard for the students’ point of view. Below Right: Crowd gives rally speakers their undivided attention. Below Left: News of the protest travelled quickly throughout the community by means of local media. 98 A solemn administration appeared at an open forum conspicuously absent from the student rally, he was for students who sought direct solutions to their present in spirit. Below Left: Student body apathy grievances. Right: Even though Dean LeCount was vanished momentarily when rights were suspended. 99 the Events 100 1982 ROPE-A-THON — proceeds from the jump rope contest were given to the American Heart Association. BOXER SHORTS FORMAL — The second annual undies dance was once again an embarrassing success. Sophomore hostesses came formal in tails . . . and bunny ears. Sophomore class events The class of 82 got the campus jumping second semester. Left: At the boxer shorts affair, Andy Teich has a birds eye view. Below Left: Jim Price is all heart. Jan Arnold ' ears the music. Below Right: Sisters Joan and Nancy Triano prove the family that stays together, jumps togehter. 1982 CLASS COUNCIL — First Row: L. Hannon, N. Riccardi, C. Nathan. Second Row: H. Yeide, N. Hubbard, J. Arnold, Third Row: L. Ganzhorn, J. Price, A. Galbreath, B. Colatrella. hi !» F 1 1 m ji - 1 m i - M 1981 : SLAVE AUCTION — To raise money for class activities, a junior volunteer ' s services could be bought for a day. The definition of “services” was vague, but in humorous good taste. JUNIOR PROM — Open to all classes, the prom carried the theme “Around the World in 81 Days” and fea tured international decor and cuisine. The turnout was overwhelming. Junior class events In a symbolic 81 days, Jim Schwartz “travels " with Sue Mauriello at the prom. Right: Lisa Courter and her date take a break from dancing. “Caveat emptor " was auction policy. Chip Carroll and Paul Campano make sure Randy Repetto is shoed correctly. Right: The “ service " Mike Helfand was asked to provide for his “mistresses " was waitressing at a small out-of-the-way dining area — the union. 1981 CLASS OFFICERS — First Row: J. Triano, R. Repetto. Second Row: M. Mastrangelo, C. Armstrong. P. Crane Third Row: P. Berlin, R. Battista, P. Weitzman, R, Kahn 101 the Events PHPIQTMAQ-Holidays make the unmo i ivimo. work seem |j ghter . Santa drops in on Suite 103, via the door rather than the chimney. Below left: The North pole ' s toy factory is relocated to Brown Hall, Allentown, PA. Below: Walz girls await St. Nick ' s arrival. Once last season the Center for the Arts was enveloped by a thick blanket of snow. Below: John Kreger contemplates bagging it at Mrs. Stenger ' s and Ms. Mary ' s holiday sale. Virginia Przechacki, Lisa Kroekel and Barb Boyea are the three of the spirits behind 204’s holiday decor. Below: Jill Kerr blushes as friends in Brown give Santa her Christmas list. Below: Santa’s elves greet Brown girls with season goodwill, gossip and gifts. Right: Elaine Light and Denise Disimone never grew out of Santa’s lap. The class of ' 83 sponsored the sitting. the Events FESTIVAL OF THE ARTS: Festival 1980 January 31 — Edward Villela afternoon workshop and evening discussion for interested dancers. February 1 — Philip Glass Ensemble. February 2,3 — “Love is in the Wings” song and dance review of Rogers and Hart music, choreo- graphed by Rhonda Weagly. Feb. 6 — Orson Welles Film Series begins with Chimes at Midnight. Feb. 7 — Sasha Nanus’ mime performance. Feb. 8 — Vito Acconci lecture on contemporary art. Exhibits filled the Center for the Arts and the Gal- lery during the Festival. Feb. 9 — Ken Fifer and Len Roberts poetry work- shop. Gerald Stern evening poetry reading. Feb. 13 — George Nakashima movies and slides in furniture making. February 17 — LVAC 10-day Crafts Exhibit Feb. 18 — Pulitzer Prize winner WD Snodgrass work- shops and evening reading Feb. 20 — Lee Baygan make-up art demonstration Feb. 22,23,24 — Dance Club three day performance. Feb. 24 — Crafts Day display and sale. 104 Students and professionals perform BARNEGAT — First Row: J. Ochenreither, C. Seyfert, F. Murphey, C. Santerian, B. Gavin, R. Waldman. Second Row: B. Highet, V. Capo, T. Herbener, K. Lickfield, B. Benn, J. Mandel. Cory ' s mellow voice was right for a Joanie Mitchell number. Below Right: Barnegat played diverse rock. iiiiiiiiiniii FESTIVAL OF THE ARTS COMMITTEE — First Row: C. Roarty, G. Hayum, B. Meury, S. Kuzma. Second Row: S. Robbins, L. Vogel, D. DiSimone. Third Row: B. Davis, P. Kautz, D. Kristeller. Below: Dancers were awed by Villela. Left: Snodgrass reads. 105 the Events i DANCE 80: Snazzy jazz and a touch of ballet By leaps and bounds Arlette Palo captivated dance company snapped into life from opening the audience as the feature dancer in “Eli ' s warm-up exercises at the onset of the music Cornin ' ' by Laura Nyro. Below: The entire from The Wiz — “Everybody Rejoice. " Left: The disco hit “No More Tears " allowed Michelle Murray to choreo- graph group and solo parts in one number. Below: Nina Riccardi wiggles the appropriate extremity in Popsical Toes, " choreographed by Nina, Arlette and Elaine Light. 106 DANCE CLUB: First Row: A. Pyle, A, Mitilineos, K. Furmark, S. Kuzma, L. Crowe. Second Row: M. Murray, E. Light, B. Selick, C. Robertson, B. Kelly. Above Left: In mystic blue lighting, the Who ' s " Behind Blue Eyes " was danced. I % •r 1 Center: Sue Smith made " Petticoat Junction " a country romp. Above: John Imlay behind the blinking lights, made the costume himself. He complimented vice president Carol Hufnail ' s dance " Robot. " Right: Carol moves in " Dancing Shoes. " 107 the Events I LOVE IS IN You Took Advantage of Me Mimi My Funny Valentine Where or When To Keep My Love Alive My Heart Stood Still I Wish I Were in Love Again The Lady is a Tramp Sing for Your Supper Manhattan Thou Swell ' Could Write a Book This Can ' t Be Love There ' s a Small Hotel Mountain Greenery CHOREGRAPHY BY RHONDA WEAGLY THE WINGS: Sporting the full skirts and skinny ties of the 40 ' s, Karen Smith, Bob Matson take us back. Right: Custodian and commentator, Kevin Hardy sets the tone. Below: Diane Torpy plays the “The Lady is a Tramp. " 108 Festival features a Rogers and Hart music revue The show ' s choreographer was Rhonda Weagly. Right: Lynda Pollack, Ka- ren and Rose Long ‘sing for supper. ' Below: Rose soft-shoes " My Funny Valentine. " Below Right: Full company performed " You Took Advantage of Me.’’ 109 the Events Program Board Events Friday, Sept. 21 Sunday, Sept. 23 Friday, Oct. 26 Sadie January 14-18 Friday, Feb. 1, Friday, March, 14, Wednesday, March 26 Saturday, April 19, Saturday, April 26, Nite Owl Opening Tennis Tournament Hawkins Halloween Dance Program Board Week and Family Feud Contests Boxer Shorts Formal Dr. Beckwith Lecture William Colby Lecture Rock and Roll Festival Dorney Park Day no I Family feud winners, the “Bladder Family, ' ' were in reality TKE brothers. Left: The “Arab Family " was a challenger in the game which mimicked ABC ' s Family Feud. Top Left: The “Clampett Fam- ily ' ' alias Frederick Augustus residents, rallied to beat the athletic “Jaques Family. ' ' PB entertained moms and dads on Par- ents ' Weekend. Below: Foul shooting con- testant At Rosenbaum studies his shot. PROGRAM BOARD — First Row: H. Silver, L. Samilson, D. Miller, L. Ganzhorn, T. Schachter, B. Asarnow, J. Klein, D Jones. Second Row: D. Kletcher, C. Doland, A. Durning, L. Henning, N. Hubbard, J. Heist, M. Evangelisti, C. Peters, S. Wallin. Third Row: P. Farrell, G. Federschmidt, J. Fry, J. Morris, M. Levy, J. Arnold, B. Kroutch, L. Mazurek. Fourth Row: A. Teich, H Yeide, G. Miller, P. Kautz, J. Koert, C. Roarty, B. Hyman, D. Seamans, K. Dunoff. m the Events GREEK WEEKEND: for gi? y ht Greek Weekend was sponsored by Muhlenberg Fraternity Council April 17-20, 1980 TIME EVENT Thursday CHUGGING CONTEST EATING CONTEST Friday HAPPY HOUR CAMPUS CRAWL Saturday SOFTBALL BAND PARTY and WET T-SHIRT CONTEST Sunday TUG-OF-WAR KEG THROW WEIGHT LIFTING LOCATION SPE TKE ZBT ZBT Hagen Field ATO Lacrosse Field Lacrosse Field CA (To preserved fraternity relations, scores were not kept officially.) Enjoying Greek Weekend as spectators are PKT brothers Doug Lavenberg and John Be- linski. Joe Catalano lifts weights behind the C.A. Left: What event is this, Rick and Lauren? Below: Bill Highet does his own lifting. 112 Right: SPE brother Kenny Lahm scores in the crawl. Above: You don ' t see this kind of benching in front of the libes. Below Left: Probably rooting for rival frats, these fans have enthusiasm in common. Below Right: Watch your Hand, Flobster. % f the Events April 30, 2:00 pm Admission’s Lawn Stands sponsored by STUDENT COUNCIL MTA CIARLA MFC PBK music by BARNEGAT auctioneer RALPH GRABER a dmi ; a i 0DK raises funds CARNIVAL: f or ’berg building Traditionally Student Council sponsors a pie-throwing contest where, traditionally, Warner C. Pyne III gets pieeyed (left to right.) Barnegat members accompany the ODK carnival barkers. Left: President John Trump watches Ralph Graber call for bids. Below: MFC members hawk Greek Weekend T-shirts. rrcTl Al Continuous rtO I IV ML: folk and rock Saturday, May 19 Nite Owl Folk-Rock Festival on the football field featuring MARK ABRAMS ROCK HOUSE MARY DRUMMOND VOYAGER BARNEGAT NEBS DARA QUATRONE TELSTAR YONE MCNALLY STEVE BROSKY PAT WALLACE By mid-afternoon, the field resembled scenes from Woodstock. Left: Maryellen Motolla takes a peep at the scenery. In its first attempt. Nite Owl staged a successful open-air concert. On her way to the tennis courts, Lauren Zehner delivers an apple to her friends. Left: Billy Hyman converses. Below: The box stage provided ample amplification. the Events SENIOR BALL: and dancing April 12, 1980 Holiday Inn West 6:00 Various private parties 7:30 Cocktail hour at the Inn 8:30 Dinner — Prime rib or Chicken Baked potatoes Beans Almondine Chef’s Salad Roll Ice Cream Cake 9:30 Dancing. Live music by Springfield — — .5 F ' - Class president Chuck Pyne surveys the fruits of his labor. Right: Boogie fever caught Jackie Stymiest. Below Right: CLASS OF 80 — First Row: Bart Gumpert, Chuck Pyne. Bob Ruffini. Second Row: Dan Good, Anne Stanley. Greg Miller. Third Row: Becky Davis, Sue Schwalm, Leslie Gordon. The senior ball was a private and social event. Below: Dance expert Michele Murray shares the spotlight with Frank. 116 asL SENIOR May 19-24 Monday — Pub Night at Dukes. Live music and pitchers. Wednesday — Mixed Doubles Round Robin. Prize is a mag- num of champagne. Volleyball games behind the gym. Win- ners get piddley. Thursday — Keg Party in Brown TV Lounge. Friday — Grain Party in ML Basement. Music by WMUH. Saturday — Alumni Picnic on Brown Mall. Band Party later at PKT. -we brought our own mugs- WEEK Social events only Above Right: Barb Kelly plans to enter grad school. and Kreck maintained a friendship with Chris Finch who Above Far Right: Kathy and Priscilla goof near the end transferred after freshman year. Right: Volleyball kept of three years of roommate-hood. Below: Watts, Barb seniors occupied during a picnic sponsored by alumni Below: Statue-like reveries were a common sight during the last week. Right: At the picnic, alumni joined seniors who were to graduate the next day. 117 the Stage Events THE PIRATES OF PENZANCE: “Dearest Mum: We had long and wearisome re- hearsals . . . but fortunately (ev- eryone) is devoted to us ... the laughter and applause continued through the whole piece. " Sulli- van (1879) One century later, the Muhlen- berg Theatre Association exper- ienced the same mixture of fati- guing practice and favorable re- views while producing Gilbert and Sullivan’s operetta, “The Pirates of Penzance”, directed by Charles Richter. The actors seemed to enjoy themselves as they united in an energetic performance. Out- standing was Susan Hubbell’s controlled tone as well as her hys- terically believable portrayal of Mabel. Dave Masenheimer’s voice carried effortlessly; the doubting Frederic was well played. Ellen Guest effectively conveyed the funny, dowdy, dinging Ruth. Mark Paris, the Pirate King, used more facial muscles than anyone else in the cast. And Kevin Hardy (Major- General Stanley) successfully sang the song containing the most words per second. The artistic talents of produc- tion designer Curtis Dretsch were observed in the uncannily realistic silhouette of a black pirate ship. The cast executed Ronda Weagley ' s choreography with precision. A twenty-five piece or- chestra directed by Henry Schmidt complemented the ac- tivities on stage. A sum total of the musical equaled a quality, a distinction that predicts future MTA productions. -Lauren Zehner- With manhood childhood comes; observe the way Frederick (Dave Masenheimer) sucks his thumb. The Pirate King (Mark Paris) and Ruth (Ellen Guest) explain the consequences of Frederic ' s leap year birth. Major-General Stanley-Kevin Hardy The Pirate King-Mark Paris Samuel-John McNamara Frederic-David Masenheimer Sergeant of Police-Robert Matson Major-General Stanley’s Wards Mabel-Susan Hubbell Edith-Lucy Puryear-Cox Kate-Rosemary H Long Isabel-Beth Haesche Ruth-Ellen Guest Conductor Henry Schmidt Director Charles Richter " Oh False One You Have Deceived Me, " Frederic sings to his innocent maid. Right: " Let’s talk about the weather " twitter the General ' s coquettish daughters. 118 Pirates pillage theater, steal praise from viewers The fearful Major-General Stanley (Kevin Hardy) pleads for mercy from the pirates. Left: Mabel (Susan Hubbell) and Frederic lead the chorus in the finale. Time out: laughing, crying and need of sleep are all a part of the show. Below: Pirate King triumphs when police are captured " You ' ll never believe what I just heard, " Edith (Lucy Puryear-Cox) explains to the Major-General that these ‘gentlemen ' are pirates while her two sisters, Isabel (Beth Haesche) and Kate (Rosemary Long) listen. 119 the Stage Events I , BEFORE A dramatist writing his first play spends hours of rewriting and ego-breaking play-peddling until he finds someone willing to pro- duce it. Senior John Trump’s first play, Before Christmas, was produced by MTA only a few weeks after its completion. It presents the story of Jacob Howard ' s (Christopher Schulze) return home after a two year absence, his relationship whith his sister Ann (Katherine Anderson) and his father Rever- end Howard (Al Hillman). Emo- tional strains strike discord in household harmony when Jacob treats his widowed father and an unmarried, pregnant, younger sis- ter coldly. Although reviewers scrutinized Trump ' s amateur work perhaps too harshly, the community reacted warmly. Each of the five performances were all attended and the final triumph for Before Christmas came when it was cho- sen as Muhlenberg’s entry in the American College Theatre Festi- val competition. -Christopher Schulze Right: The kitchen table is the center around which Ann (Katherine Anderson), Rev. Howard (Al Hillman) and Jacob (Chris Schulze) Jacob and Ann relate in a real-life setting. Right: As his play is staged, author John Trump (right) confers with Charles Rich- ter, director. CHRISTMAS: S t mps Alex David C. Long A Woman Elsie Ganz Reverend Howard Al Hillman Carol Daliza Kristeller Jacob Christopher Schulze Ann Katherine Anderson Carolers: Suzanne Geiger, Neil Hever, Susan Wick- strom, David Crist Scene Design David Masenheimer Lighting Design Paul Newman Costumes Ellen Hoener Production Stage Manager Ed Nappen Assistant Director Suzanne Geiger Before Christmas every family buys a tree. Alex (Dave Long) profits from the tradi- tion. The play was both ironic and realistic. wm m - t rwr 120 JEFF WEISS: One man’s face creates a cast of seven Although physically alone on stage, We ss creates story with his expressions and words including re- the illusion of a conversation between brothers, ferences to Leonzi bread, Alburtis, and Carl R. Below: Originally from the Lehigh Valley, he told a Bieber buses. tVe ss ' pianist was Nicky Paraiso. The play, “And That’s How the Rent Gets Paid’’, is about money and sex, that, while innocent in themselves, when amplified by greed and lust, can produce cha- os without end. This story tells what happens to one American family when the demons in each one of them is unleashed. The poem which concludes this play, As a Wife has a Cow, a Love Story by Gertrude Stein, de- scribes the agony of giving birth. I have read this poem in every pro- duction of this play, in all its parts, since 1962. To me her choice of emotional words and their repiti- tion, creates a primal music of pure feeling that, like the core of the nuclear reactor itself, is the life-giving and destroying center of our collective lives. Don’t be strangers Jeff Weiss ALPHA PSI OMEGA (honorary drama soci- ety) — Bottom to Top: Kevin Hardy, Ellen Guest, Ben Wilfond and Dave Scharf. Left: MUHLENBERG THEATRE ASSOCIATION — First Row: Ellen Hoener, Ben Wilfond, Ed Nappen, Lenm Maguire, Paul Newman, Sharon Jones. Second Row: Beth Henry, Kevin Hardy, Rose Long, Ronda Weagley, Bob Matson, Nancy Miller, Sue Hubbell, Ellen Guest, Daliza Kristeller. Third Row: Phylis Spate, Lynda Pollack, Cathy Sie- mans, Elsie Ganz, Neil Hever, Layne Zeiner, Chuck Rogers, Pete Gasparro, Katherine Anderson, Karen Smith, Lars Trodson, Mike Gavenchack, Christa Lof- gren. Fourth Row: Charles Richter, Jon Friedman, Tom Branacker, Cindy Bruce, Christopher Schulze, Theresa Montana, Steve Lally, Bill Krenz, Tom Ziering, Lauren Audheusden, Geri Kennedy, Paul Campano, David Long, Wendy Gipp, Sue Wickstrom. 121 the Stage Events MUCH ADO ABOUT It is impossible to make too much ado about MTA’s produc- tion of Shakespeare’s romantic comedy, Much Ado About Noth- ing. It is one of Shakespeare’s lengthier plays but the large, tal- ented cast captivated the audi- ence. The plot centers around lovers ' games and middlemen ' s consira- cies. Beatrice (Katherine Ander- son) and Benedict (Kevin Hardy) sent sparks flying with their sharp dialogues. Neil Hever attracted attention as the constable’s (Steve Lally) elderly companion. The lovers Hero (Rose Long) and Claudio (Chris Schulze) convinc- ingly cooed until villainous Don John (Dave Scharf) ploted their downfall. In a memorable scene, Paul Campano as Hero’s uncle, stormed on stage violently curs- ing the rogues who hurt his niece. The set was simple yet powerful one created by Curtis Dretsch in which the moon, sun, and stars perched on top of long, remo- valbe poles. The costumes were magnificent; even the shoes and boots were tailored to size. Director, Charles Richter, used innovative techniques. Music was composed by Margaret Garwood. The production was nicely acted, highly enjoyable and refreshing vi- sual treat. -Lauren Zehner The chapel is the setting for Hero ' s public disgrace. Below Right: The befuddled watch flanks Dogberry (Steve Lally) and Verges (Neil Hever). Don Pedro Don John Claudio Benedick Leonato Antonia Balthasar Borachio Conrade Friar Francis Dogberry Verges Hero Beatrice Margaret Layne Zeiner, John McNamara. Ethan Geehr, Mi- chael Gaenchalk, Peter Gasparro. Preston Davis, Jonathan Friedman, Benjamin Wilfond, Michele R. Sims and Andrea Clearfield. Barry Kolman, Sue Lesher, Chris Schmidt. Elain Martin. David Masenheimer David Scharf Chris Schulze Kevin Hardy Richard Kimball Paul Campano Mark Golin Gary Kritz John Norris Robert Matson Steven Lally Neil F. Hever Rosemary Long Katherine Anderson Lucy Puryear-Cox. Right: Blissfully in love. Claudio (Chris Schulze) seeks Hero ' s (Rose Long) hand in marriage Below: Costumes were designed by Curtis Dretsch and sewn by costumer Betsy Bradley and crew. 122 NOTHING: Is Claudio the bastard brother of Don Pedro, slandered by her fiance Characteristic of Shake- (Dave Scharf) works his wiles, tragedy awaits speare ' s work, the wrongs are finally righted. Hero. Below: Beatrice (Katherine Anderson) and Hero ' s name is cleared: she is reunited with Clau- her servants stare in amazement when Hero is dio, and Beatrice and Benedicts are married. Dead-set against love, Benedict (Kevin Hardy) enumerates the advantages of bachelordom to Don Pedro (Dave Masenheimer). Right: Consorts of Don John gloat over the mishaps they ' ve caused. the Stage Events THE CHILDREN’S HOUR: Lillian Heilman ' s The Children ' s Hour opened in 1934 on a sleepy, theatre-bored audience; 691 per- formances later it closed after giving viewers a shock. Today, the play ' s revival performances are not startling; if well performed they are compelling and moving. Muhlenberg Theatre Associ- ation’s 1980 production of The Children ' s Hour under the stu- dent direction of Nancy Blair was one of these. The three hour long play cen- ters on the young detestable Mary Tilford (Geri Kennedy) who takes revenge on two young school teachers (Lois Lightner and Melissa Nuwaysir) who repri- manded her. She does this by ac- cusing them of having homosex- ual relations. In general, the play was well acted. Outstanding was Geri Ken- nedy who we thoroughly hate by the play’s conclusion and Nancy Zehner’s believable rendition of Mary’s doting grandmother, Mr. Tilford. Rosalie Wells (Beth Haesche), the timid hearted young schoolgirl was colorfully played. Karen Wright (Lois Lightner), Joseph Cardin (Robert Matson), and Martha Dobie (Me- lissa Nuwaysir) gave a surging power to the production. The play’s medley of small-min- dedness, futility, honesty, and coping makes it a probing psycho- logical drama that leaves us drained and unsettled. Finally, the sets and costumes are another by now standard tri- bute to Curtis Dretsch. Ellen Hoener deserves special mention for costume design. Lauren E. Zehner The fine art of persuasion is practiced by Mary Tilford (Geri Kennedy) on Evelyn (Derval Whelan) and Catherine (Amy Jor- dan). Peggy Shelly Wilks Catherine Amy Jordon Lois Tami Wellen Mrs. Lilly Mortar Daliza Kristeller Evelyn Derval Whelan Helen Lenni Maguire Rosalie Wells . Beth Haesche Janet Mary Drummond Sara Lucy Puryear-Cox Karen Wright . . . Lois Lightner Mary Tilford ... Geri Kennedy Martha Dobie Melissa Nuwaysir Joseph Cardin . Robert Matson Agatha Ellen Guest Amelia Tilford . Nancy Zehner Grocery Boy . . . Neil F. Hever Director Nancy L. Blair Teacher Martha (Melissa Newaysir) sup- ports Karen (Lois Lightner). Below: Mis- chievous muffets cavort in classroom. 124 Lillian Helmer’s drama illustrates the complications of deceit Martha rages at her selfish, bigoted aunt (Daiiza Kristeiier). Below: School house scandals send Karen and Joseph’s (Bob Matson) relationship into a tail spin. The troublemaker Mary contemplates her next move. Below: A concerned grand- mother(Nancy Zehner)checks on rumors. 12 5 A FRENCH PLAY: tSSJull Two peasant woman consult a charlatan doctor, Sganarelle (Jean Pierre Lalande) who prescribes a piece of cheese. Below: Lucinde (Mary Jane Moskowitz) bites her tongue in anger. Below right: Martine (Karen Scheible) glares as she plots her revenge against her husband, Sganarelle. French students in Dr. John Pearce’s 17th century literature class made their debut on stage in the Moliere play, “Le Medecin Malgre Lui.” The title, “The Doc- tor in Spite of Himself” described the students — actors in spite of themselves. Presented in its original lan- guage, Moliere’s farce was sum- marized in English before each act. The comedy unfolded with Sganarelle, a drunken wood-cut- ter, lovingly beating his wife, Mar- tine. In revenge, she tells two ser- vants that her husband is a doc- tor with a strange ‘folie’ who must be beaten to confess his miracu- lous abilities. The domestics take Sganarelle to cure mute Lucine, where he plays the ignorant doc- tor in whom everybody believes. Voila! Another Moliere satirical comment on society. Although the actors were ama- teurs, expressive actions. 17th century costumes, authentic mu- sic and the French language brought the spirit of Moliere to Muhlenberg. Ajl Cheryl Heller summarizes in English. Be- low: Geronte (Phillippe Mas) wonders which is the disguised apothecary, L ' eandrz (Chuck Rogers) or Sganarelle. 126 ADCDA. " The Play of Robin and UrtKA: Marion,” " The Perfect Wife” The Muhlenberg Opera Group opened its fifth season with two comic operas, Adam de la Halle ' s, “The Play of Robin and Marion” and Giovanni Pergolesi’s, “The Perfect Wife.” “Robin and Marion,” a 13th century French opera, provided a great deal of entertainment with its slapstick comedy. Robin (Dave Scharf) attempts to hold onto his beloved Marion (Rose Long) who is being wooed by a contemptable cavalier (Dave Masenheimer). The second play, 18th century Italian opera, “The Perfect Wife,” featured Uberto (Mark Par- is), a wealthy businessman, (Debra Schleicher) “the perfect maid, " and silent, but active Ve- spone (Neil Hever). Both operas were directed by Charles Richter and designed by Curtis Dretsch. The orchestra was conducted by Henry Schmidt, Musical di- rection was by Jeremy Slavn and Margaret Gar- wood. The cast of Adam de La Halle ' s, “The Play of Robin and Marion " : Ellen Guest, Kevin Hardy, Dave Scharf, Rose Long, Chris Schulze, and Dave Masenheimer. Below: Marion (Rosemary Long) woos Robin (Dave Scharf). Serpina (Debra Schleicher), Vespone (Neil Hever) and Uberto (Mark Paris) perform in “The Perfect Wife " . Left: Sir Aubert (Dave Masen- heimer) enters in “ Robin and Marion " . ' 127 the Stage Events BIG NAME ENTERTAINMENT: On three occasions this season Memorial Hall was sold out as crowds enjoyed the music from mid- 60 ’s rock-n-roll to the hard driven sound of the 80 ' s. Molly Hatchet brought to the Le- high Valley a taste of southern rock entertaining the crowd with such fa- vorites as “Gator Country”, “Whis- key Man”, and the album title song, “Flirtin with Disaster”. The Kinks invaded Memorial Hall with a blast from the past. The group survived many musical style changes to keep their musical tradi- tion. The crowd came alive to such tunes as “Lola”, “Superman” and “You Got Me Going”. To complete the circle of rock, Todd Rundgren and Utopia moved in to play their new revolutionary sound. Along with the music, the au- dience was entertained by lasers and video screens. “Caravan” high- lighted their performance. Through Big Name, Makoul Productions, WMUH and Cardinal Key, different styles of music were provided for a variety of musical tastes. — Mike Paradiso, Barry Schwartz Molly Hatchet presented some southern rock. Below: Todd Rundgren and Utopia represent a revolutionary sound. “Flirtin with Disaster " was featured by Molly Hatchet. Below: Lasers and video screens were used by Rundgren. 128 Molly Hatchet, Kinks, Todd Rundgren and Utopia BIG NAME ENTERTAINMENT - First row: B. Bispels, M. Paradiso. Second row. C. Modlin, K. Geffkin, D. Goldfarb, L. Campbell, S. Sproviero. Left: The Kinks provided some old fashioned rock and roll such as " Lola " , " Super- man " and " You Got Me Going " . 129 the Stage Events RANn- Trum P et cal, » ijrii ' iUm C y m bal ring and drum roll From famous marches to the theme from “Rocky,” the College Band provided musical entertain- ment. Besides accompanying the baton twirlers and cheerleaders at football games, the band en- gaged in an annual Fall and Spring Concert. This year Mr. Barry H. Kolman was their new director. The Wind Ensemble accompa- nied the College Choir on their midwest tour and featured songs from Schuman, Beethoven, Holst and Titcomb. Dedicated musicians spent many hours at rehearsals to per- fect their performances and re- ceived little recognition. Vic Capo oom-pahs away. Right: A saxy band entertains on Parents ' weekend. 130 Another Jimmy Dorsey? Left: Music mak- ers preserve tradition during football sea- son. Right: The band in spring concert. Under the direction of Barry Koleman, the band was on center field during half times. 131 the Stage Events CHOIR: Tours, concerts and retreats kept the Muhlenberg and Chapel choirs busy. Along with the Spring and Fall concerts held annually in the Chapel, the Choir, under the direction of Dr. Charles S. Me Clain, toured the Midwest and sang at many Lutheran Churches. The program featured songs from Gavrieli, Bach and Brahms. Muh- lenberg’s Wind Ensemble under the direction of Mr. Barry Kolman accompanied the Choir. During Lent, the choirs offered “Tenebrae”, the Service of Dark- ness, featuring choruses from the Passion section of Handel’s Mes- siah and works by Handl, Brahms, Billings and Willan. The annual retreat in the Fall was held at Mt. Bethel. The choir also sang at St. John ' s Evangelical Church in Nazareth. -Kris Selmer Choristers head west singing Gabrieli, Bach and Brahms The choir accompanies faculty and students in a ored. Below: The concert choir and wind ensemble hymn during spring honor convocations where under the direction of Dr. McClain and Mr. Kolman choristers Tim Cover and Patrice Young were hon- toured the Mid-West with their repertoire. mm COLLEGE CHOIR- First Row: J. Paoney, L. Puryear, R. Long, E. Light, D Jentsch, J. Win ner, L. Oudheusden, H. Belt. Second Row: K. Clay, D. Storz, D. Hilbert, P. Young, C. Jones, D. Keller, K. Hahn. Third Row. T. Cover, G. Krity, M. Magee, A. Teich, J. Hager, C. Schulze, E. Chaban, D. Hawk, B Kill- gore, T. Zieriz. Below: Dr Charles McClain served as music professor, choir director and chapel organist. 133 the Sports Events CAHTDAI I . Sartori outstanding vU I DHLL. in winning season The 1979 Mules football season and the personality of the team is described by Coach Marino’s comment at the end of the sea- son. ‘‘The football team showed a lot of character when they had to; they showed they could come from behind against Ursinus; they could compete against one of the best teams in the Conference as indicated in the victory over West- ern Maryland,” said Mari no. ‘‘There were a couple of disap- pointments early in the season, but the team became more confi- dent and we began to win as we made our own breaks.” The Muhlenberg football team had a veteran look, with 29 letter- man returning from last year’s 6- 2-1 campaign. However, inexperi- ence at key positions hampered the Mules in the beginning of the season. After a disappointing start, the Mules defensive and of- fensive units came up with several big plays in the next few games which were the key links that the team needed to turn the season around. ‘‘The goal line stances against Western Maryland and Swarthmore brought the team a lot closer together, and restored the confidence that we needed for the rest of the season,” said captain Jerry Galgano. That poise and confidence the Mules re- gained was a key factor in the last five games of the season in which they went undefeated, and helped them end the season with a record of 5-3-1. Once the season was over, many players received various honors for their part in the suc- cessful football season. John Sar- tori, who finished his season in possession of virtually every Mules’ receiving record was named to the Division III All-Amer- ica first team. Sartori was also named to the ECAC All-Star foot- ball team along with John Tobias. In addition, Don Sommerville, and captains Jerry Galgano and Brian Bodine earned honorable men- tion on the Mid-Atlantic Confer- ence’s Southern Division All-Star team. -Dave Greenspan • ' Mules Opposition 0 Franklin Marshall 10 11 John Hopkins 14 14 Western Maryland 13 22 Lebanon Valley 31 24 Ursinus 22 25 Dickinson 17 0 Swarthmore 0 { 28 Susquehanna 7 14 Moravian 6 Brian Bodine finished his season with more than 2,000 yards including 671 last season which ranked him as the leading Mules rusher. Below: Jamie Smith ' s key tackles helped the Mules defeat Dickinson 25-17 on homecoming. 134 Top Right: Jerry Galgano, Kyle Mirth, John Sanford, Vinnie Mulvihill and Greg Tanzer made up the heart of the Mules defense. Jim Wagner was one of the main reasons the Mules offense tallied more than 2,600 yards. Above: Jim Wagner and ECAC All Star Jon To- bias do the pass blocking which allowed quar- terback Don Sommerville to become the first 1000 yard passer for the Mules since 1971 FOOTBALL - First Row: T. Nivison, M. Rowan, J. Tobias, J. Trump, D. Sommerville, B. Bodine, J. Galgano, V. Mulvihill, J. McKeon, J. Brundy, T. Hanlon, D. LiGregni, B. Schulte. Second Row: M. Federico, M. Albanese, A. Scavone, J. Wagner, G. Tanzer, J. Sartori, M. McCarter, L. Gooen, J. Kreger, R. Ashner. Third Row: J. Smith, M. Miller, B. Kolano, D. Gardner, B. Marrow, B. Alencewicz, J. Bilinski, B. Corr, J. McGuinness, J. Bucsek, M. Togno. Fourth Row: S. Moffa, C. Wagner, B. Ochner, D. Caputo, R. Romano, B. Doidge. M. Spatidok, K. Fiori, T. Doddy. Fifth Row: J. Sanford, J. Rendinaro, J. Finley, D. Sprague, M. Lelinski, K. Mirth, R. Didio. L. Breiner, S. Santola, R. Molrine. Sixth Row: C. Horton, H. Esposito, J. Schiavone, A. Ware, S. DiGregorio, M. Mottola, B. Ortelere. D. Mellman, P Adezio, T. Cesare, S. Carnevale. Sevent h Row: L. Ricciardi; trainer, C. Pine; Coaches: B. Schaeffer, T. Filipovits, B. Kohler, F. Marino, D Butler, J. Jani; equipment, F. Tobias, equipment manager, B. Fagan, equipment, B. Steckel. 135 the Sports Events FOOTBALL: Confidence brings victories The key elements to a successful foot- ball season seemed to be present as the Mules took the field on opening day against Franklin Marshall However, the best pre-season in a long time and 29 re- turning letterman were not enough as the Mules opened the new season disappoin- tedly in a 10-0 loss. The Mules then travelled to Baltimore and were plagued by inconsistency on of- fense. The Mules lost 14-11, and suffered their second consecutive loss of the young season. Returning home, the Mules scored the first two times they had the ball, forced Western Maryland out of its offensive game and used one big play after another to turn back the Green Terrors 14-13 for their first victory. " We played like the team we think we are against one of the premier teams in the league, " said Coach Marino. The Mules’ 31-22 loss to Lebanon Valley indicated that despite a great offensive performance, turnovers play a big factor in the final score. Don Sommerville hit 20 out of 27 passes for 238 yards as the Mules offense rolled up 432 yards. In addi- tion, kicker Mike Hiller set a school and conference record with a 49-yard field goal. However, six turnovers, three of them leading directly to Flying Dutchmen touchdowns, proved to be the difference. The Mules’ 24-22 victory against Ur- sinus was the spark that was needed to turn around what had been a disappoint-, ing season. The Mules, led by Don Som- merville ' s five completed passes in the last two minutes, put together a 63-yard drive which was capped off by Ted Nivison’s touchdown reception. " The team learned it could come from behind, and gained great poise which would help us in future games, " said Marino. The following week, in front of more than 4,000 alumni and fans at Muhlenberg field, the Mules staged a great second half comeback as they went on to defeat Dick- inson 25-17. Trailing at the end of the first half 11-3, the Mules offense led by John Satori ' s seven receptions for 125 yards put together two key touchdown drives. The 0-0 tie next week against Swarth- more was the first tie in a 24 game series. In the third quarter as Swarthmore threat- ened to score, the Mules defense led by John Sanford and Vinnie Mulvihill stopped the opposition four times within the five- yard line Despite being shutout, Brian Bo- dine had his third 100-yard rushing game in a row. The 28-7 domination of Susquehana on the following Saturday put the Mules over the 500 mark for the first time. Sartori’s 95-yard opening kick-off touchdown re- turn helped the Mules toward their highest point production of the season. Closing out the season at home with a 14-6 victory the Mules were led by Bill Kolano ' s two interceptions and fumble re- covery, and Brian Schulte’s passing, who replaced the injured Sommerville. The Mules five game unbeaten streak at the end of the season was a great ending to an exciting Muhlenberg football season. -Dave Greenspan Veteran player John Bil inski shows freshman Steve DIGregorio what it ' s like in the trenches during pre-game warm-up. Coach Marino ' s strategy finally payed off as the Mules finished the season undefeated in the last five games. Below: Sophomore Mike Hiller demonstrates the form that helped him set a school conference record with a 49-yard field goal. Above Right: Doug LiGregni ' s 49 punts netted a 33.4 average. 136 A remarkable John Sartori grabbed 7 receiving records and All- American honors, the first since 1942. Right: Tackling Bill Kolano finished second in team tackles and first in assists. nHHHHI Freshman Ron Didio’s great speed gave the Mules a con- stant bomb threat. Above left: Big plays by the Mules defense against Western Maryland gave the Mules a 14-13 win for its first victory. Left: No matter what camera angle, Senior Greg Tanzer and Junior Bob Alencewicz stop Dickin- son runner. 137 the Sports Events HALF TIME: rhAroncrr: choreography “Unique” can best describe the 1979-1980 season for the pom-pom girls, the twirlers and the colorguard. With a homegame within the first two weeks after returning from summer vacation, rushed recruting, try-outs and many hours of practice took place. The pressure was on for these integral components of the football season, and the girls representing the Muhlenberg Band Front rallied as a synchronized unit for their first half- time show of the season. The pom-pom squad, under the leadership of co-captains Maggie Brown and Sue Mauriello, appeared on the field this season in brand-new uniforms after many years of effort. The squad also implemented a rotat- ing alternate system, increasing the ranks to 18 members. In addition, for the first time in Muhlenberg history, the pom-pom girls learned specific cheers, executing them side-by-side with the cheerleaders. The twirling squad spent an enor- mous amount of time constructing routines, helping the new squad members and arranging marching formations. Co-Captains Judy Koert and Elizabeth Grosse proved them- selves effective leaders during the season. In addition to inheriting new uni- forms, the squad welcomed a new feature twirler, freshman Lori Kachmer. This was the gifted per- former Trudy Fetterhof’s last season as a feature twirler. The colorguard squad led by Ann Durning presented a colorful array of kilts, guns and flags to the crowded bleachers. Despite the cold, these girls were often out on the field prac- ticing their routines for the upcoming game. Below: MAJORETTES — First Row: J. Koert, E. Grosse, co-captains. Second Row: D. Gueldner, R. Homa. Third Row: J. Dunn, D. Hilbert, H. Shaw. Below Right: In her fourth year of twirling, Co-captain Eliz- abeth Grosse guides her charges through a symetric formation. m -V Feature twirler Trudy Fetterhof exhibits grace and zahn and Cindy Bruce, break the line to execute athletic skill on the football field. Below: Members the “V " formation. Pom-pom squad co-captains of the pom-pom squad, Elaine Light, Karen Mol- were Maggie Brown and Sue Mauriello. 138 Crowned and sequined feature twirlers were Lori Kachmar and Trudy Fetterhof. Below: Co-captain Sue Mauriello climbs to her seat with the squad after the mid-game performance. Top Right : POM POMS — First Row: M. Brown, S. Mauriello, co-captalns. Second Row: A. Darpino, K. Molzahn, E. Light, B. Henry. Third Row: C. Heller, A. Kotouch, C. Bruce, M. Mastrangelo, K. Palguta, C. Nathan, L. Wiedemann, S. Alwine, C. Tatarian, J. Shuster. Above: COLORGUARD — First Row: C. Kampf, L. Henning, J. Arnold, A. Durning, captain; N. Hubbard, A. Exner 139 the Sports Events CHEERLEADERS: SSie’ " 65 The 1979-80 Muhlenberg cheerleaders, under the direction of co-captains Becky Davis and Robin Effman, provided enthusi- astic support to both the football and basketball teams. Even in the dismal rain and the cold, the girls remained undaunted in their ef- forts. The cheerleaders devised new cheers and new formations in- cluding a six-tiered pyramid. The squad was made up of eleven members. Helen Hospodar, the coach, provided much moral support and helpful advice. The fans, too, must be acknowledged. Without the support of the Muhlenberg fans, the girls could not have suc- ceeded in leading the screams and cheers of excitement which provided inspiration for the Mules. This year the squad is losing five members to graduation. Becky Davis, Robin Effman, Amy Eckenthal, Louanne Hann, and Nanci Marks will all b e greatly missed. However, those who re- main will continue to display the fine quality of cheering which was demonstrated this year. Above right: Spirit that went beyond cheering was evident when Robin Effman, Anne Galbreath, Becky Davis, and other cheerleaders helped out on community day. Middle right: CHEERLEADERS — First Row: B. Salerno, A. Galbreath, N. Marks, M. Fletcher. Second Row: L. Han- non, R. Effman, A. Palo, B. Meury, B. Da- vis. Third Row.C. Roarty. Below: Even be- tween cheers, they ' ve got the Mule beat. 140 Engineering skills are needed in building pyramids. Right: Barb Meury ' s preci- sion is evident caught in mid-cheer. Below: Nanci Marks and Becky Davis strike a fencing pose. 141 the Sports Events QOPPFR- Moravian contest OuvV LiA. sets tempo i The Muhlenberg Soccer Team’s schedule showed only six home games against nine on the road in 1979, pitting them against four of their toughest opponents in the first six games. From this the Mules emerged 4-2, in second place in the conference, where they remained for the duration of the season. First place stayed just out of reach with a disheartening loss to Moravian 1-0 in the third overtime period. The Mules met Dickinson at home and left the field with an apparent 2-1 victory in the fourth overtime with Hettrick acting as coach. The following morning they were to discover that their efforts had been in vain; due to an NCAA ruling the game had official- ly ended in a 1-1 tie after the sec- ond overtime. Remaining confident, the Mules proceeded to sweep the next three games, highlighted by a 2-0 shutout over Lafayette. Senior Jeff Donald led the victory with a goal and fine defensive play. The Mules concluded their sea- son with an enjoyable win over Widener. Sophomore Frank Mor- ris tallied two goals and two as- sists in the 6-0 romp. Morris also topped the team in total points, with Jeff Donald and freshman Brian Sommerville finishing the 3- way tie for most goals. The final victory capped a 6-0 home field dominance; the Mules finished with a 9-4-2 overall record. Mules Opposition 4 Delaware Valley 1 0 Elizabethtown 4 4 Wilkes 2 2 F M 1 0 Moravian 1 1 Swarthmore 0 2 Dickinson 1 2 Western Martland 1 2 Lafayette 0 2 Lebanon Valley 1 0 Ursinus 1 1 Gettysburg 1 1 Lehigh 1 6 Widener 0 Right: Freshman, Brian Sommerville shows the form that enabled him to crack the starting lineup. 142 Goalie Phil Rittenhouse anchored a solid Mule defense all season. Right: Mitch Seidemann starts the ball upfield. SOCCER — First Row: R. Moyer, G. Het- trick, co-captains. Second Row: P. Ritten- house, K. Cesta, M. Sullivan, J. Donald, T. Pretz, B. Sommerville, J. Scaffidi, T. Aus- tin, P. Auger, J. Edwards, M. Seidman, B. Coonin, B. Didio. Third Row: B. Schwartz, manager; W. Hochleitner, P. Kmetz, P. Finke, M. Lezzatti, D. Hanke, K. Wentling, D. Goon, B. Abbott, F. Morris, D. Whitting- ton, Coach Trumbo. 143 the Sports Events SOCCER Pete Finke attempts to keep up with the ball. Left: Todd Pretz, MAC Honorable Mention, clears the ball out of the danger zone. Below Left: Gary Hettrick makes the most of each throw in. 144 Pete Auger ties up two confused opponents. Above Left: Coach Jim Trumbo briefs his players on strategy. Left: Dave Whittington looks on anxiously in the Moravian game. Jeff Donald beats his men and gets off another shot. mm 145 the Sports Events FIELD HOCKEY: Women enter conference The Field Hockey Team came out o f the 1979 season with a 6-3-1 record, the best in four years. With only nine returning up- perclassmen, the girls anticipated a diffi- cult year. However, the abundance of well- trained and eager freshmen, a feeling of determination, and a patient and flexible coach brought the team together. This season marked the first time the Mules had the chance to compete for the division title in the Middle Atlantic Confer- ence. They proved to be tough competi- tors and kept their league record at 3-0 until the disappointing finale against rival Moravian. Muhlenberg had tied Moravian in the three years preceeding, yet this sea- son’s crucial 2-1 loss to the Greyhounds cost the Mules the title and the chance to compete in the MAC play-offs. The girls went on to avenge themselves in the Lehigh Valley Tournament held soon thereafter. Sharon Hartline, Corinne San- terian, co-captain Kathy Knodt and senior co-captain Karen Greider all gave out- standing performances and were named to the tourney ' s all star team. They were the key members in leading the team to a second place finish, which included a 2-0 defeat of Moravian. “I was extremely happy with the fresh- men turnout” said Coach Helene Hospa- dor. ‘‘Everyone got along well and many long-lasting friendships were formed.” The team will be losing three seniors to graduation: Virginia Przechacki, Jackie Stymiest and Karen Greider, who marked her leaving by being named to the MAC All Star Team. The 1980 Berg women will have key players returning, including leading scorer Anne Petrou (9 goals), and MAC All Stars Anita Gregg, Kathy Knodt, and Corinne Santerian. Gregg and Knodt will be joined by Hartline as tri-captains. Knodt stated, " Although we’ll certainly miss the seniors, I believe this season is a positive indication of even better things to come.” Mules Opposition f 0 Lehigh 2 1 Albright 3 1 Delaware Valley 0 4 Drew 2 7 Fairleigh D’son 0 1 Phila. Bible 0 1 Kutztown 1 5 Penn State (Berks) 0 5 Cedar Crest 0 1 Moravian 2 Above Left: Co-captain Kathy Knodt enjoys the free ball. Below: The bench keeps a sharp eye on taste of victory. Above Right: Defensive back Jack- the opponents attack. The field hockey team heid ie Stymiest struggles to beat her opponent to the on to a 6-3-1 record in 1979. 146 Anne Petrou splits two tough defenders. Be low: Sharon Hartline prepares to bullie and win. FIELD HOCKEY: First Row: K. Knodt, co-captain; K. Greider, co-captain. Second Row: D. Hepp; G. Przechacki; C. Santerian; C. Denlinger; T. Stockton: M. Cohen: M. Arnone; M. Mallon; J. Burke. Third Row: H. Hospodar, coach; J. Baldauf, manager; J. Stymiest; D. Rissell; D. Altseimer; A. Gregg; B. Burnside; B. Schaetzle; S. Hartline; C. Judson; A. Petrou; J. Mamola; B. Nedwich. 147 the Sports Events CROSS COUNTRY: gS ' SU a Starting off the 1979 season with Captain Mike Clinton, Jim McCor- mick, and Greg Miller as the only re- turning lettermen, the Cross Country team built itself up to the point of respectability through hard work and team unity. The Mules had an up and down season that culminated in a 6- 7-1 record and a 14th place finish in MAC competition. Running over everything from golf courses to parks, the Mules were heartbroken with their narrow de- feats at the feet of Wilkes, Lebanon Valley, and Widener, as well as the frustrating tie with Drexel. Two guys who never started slowly were Clinton and Fritz, who both low- ered the school record of 27:11. By year’s end Clinton had knocked 1:27 off the standard, bringing it to a new all-time low of 26:44. This astonishing one-two punch was also the Mule representative at the NCAA Eastern Regional Meet by virtue of their outstanding 24th and 25th place performance in the MAC championships. Highlights of this rebuilding year would have to include Clinton running shoeless and McCormick mud-diving at Drew, the inspirational finishes of Clinton at Kutztown and Dave Seig- worth against Philadelphia Textile, or- chards, backyards and covered bridges, and the car full of women spectators along the Widener race route. All things considered, Coach Bill Flamish was pleased with the way the season turned out, although frus- trated by narrow defeats. - Bill O’Shaughnessy Mules Opposition 22 Moravian 33 42 F M 19 24 Dickinson 33 40 Scranton 19 30 Wilkes 27 32 Lebanon Valley 26 22 Albright 34 21 Drew 37 40 Kutztown 21 27 Phila. Textile 28 22 Western Maryland 33 28 Widener 27 34 Swarthmore 25 28 Drexel 28 The Berg 1-2 punch, featuring senior Mike Clinton and sophomore Ray Fritz. Below: Jim McCormick, overtakes a fading Wilkes runner. 148 Greg Miller sprints through Cedar Crest Park during the Scranton meet. Left: Kurt Schroeder ran a cool race. Bottom Left: Dave Seigworth improved 100% over the season providing a strong fourth man. IT Mam SilSl CROSS COUNTRY — Above: First Row: K. Schroeder, M. Clinton, G. Miller. Second Row J. McCor- mick, D. Siegworth, A. Hoffman. Third Row: C. O ' Neill, B. Brahms, T. Hada, R. Fritz, E. Boccardo. Fourth Row: B. Keebler, Coach W. Flamish. ■B 149 The 1979 volleyball season for the Muhlenberg girls had its excit- ing and disappointing times as the Mules ended with a 8-10 record. Coach Blair Stuart’s charges started at the very bottom, losing the first three games to La- fayette, Ursinus, and Moravian. The girls then turned the tables when they beat Cedar Crest, win- ning the games by a wide margin. The high point of the season came when the Mules took sec- ond place in the Muhlenberg Tourney, losing only to Fairleigh Dickinson. The most exciting game of the tourney was Muhlen- berg vs. Ursinus when the girls, down 10-14, came back to win a thriller 16-14. The remainder of the season was a roller coaster ride both physically and mentally. Losing to a team they had already beaten (Albright), rolling over a touch Kutztown squad, and defeats at the hands of powerful Seton Hall and Lehigh were all part of the girl’s initiation into varsity play following three years of club sta- tus. With only one starting senior, Coach Stuart worked hard with the “not-so-experienced” team, “inexperience gave us our poor mental attitude. That is the only thing that held us back. Other teams may have handled the ball as well as we, but not better.” Stuart also pointed out the fact that the use of a new offense had to do with the outcome of the girls ' season. -Lois Hodgkinson Always on their toes, the girls await the serve. Right: Sophomore Cheryl Scaffa sets the play. The girls ended with a 8-10 record. ISO Mules Opposition 0 Lafayette 3 1 Ursinus 3 1 Moravian 3 3 Cedar Crest 1 2 Albright 0 2 Delaware Valley 0 2 Ursinus 0 h 0 Fairleigh D’son 2 0 York 2 0 Dickinson 2 1 Albright 3 3 Allentown 2 0 Lehigh 2 1 Seton Hall 2 3 Kutztown 1 1 Moravian 2 2 Delaware Valley 0 Energetic Peggy Kairis looks on as Bobbi Hunting puts one away. the Sports Events VOLLEYBALL: £ a i!?. looks to future Lisa Whitfield positions the ball for a hit. Right: “Bumping” was one of Captain Eileen Brigaitis specialities. VOLLEYBALL — First Row: B. Hunting, L. Whitfield, E, Brigatis, M. Drum- mond, P. Diaconis. Second Row: Coach B. Stuart, C. Scaffa, L. Hodgkinson, S. Morga, N. Bornholm, T. Rothstein, C. Schulze; manager. Third Row: L. Ball, P. Kairis, S. Hartke, D. Schaub, K. Cortright. Left: Lisa Ball displays the form that made her a threatening hitter and blocker. 1ST the Sports Events 152 Basketball Yo-yo line up hinders hoopsters Although the 1979-80 basket- ball team had all the elements for a successful year — four return- ing letterwinners, more height and depth from freshman play- ers, and the satisfaction of last years 11-14 record — the team ended up with a disappointing 4- 20 record. The team’s troubles started with a slow transition for the freshman players. “We felt that we had some talent,” said Coach Moyer. “Maybe the talent did not come on as fast as we expected.” Coach Moyer also noted, “We did not have the player who could stop a big scorer on another team.” Several players said that a ma- jor problem on the team was the continual switching of players in an out of the game, along with the constant changes in the starting line-up. Resulting in what one player called the “yo-yo effect” Another player noted that were reluctant to shoot because they feared a bad shot would land them on the bench. The lack of communication be- tween the players and coaching staff was another hindrance that added to an unsuccessful season on and off the court. -Dave Greenspan ;j mules opp s 64 Kutztown 68 63 Dickinson 67 50 Lehigh 67 68 Albright 83 47 Penn State 85 73 Lebanon Valley 93 45 Widener 69 66 Allentown 62 101 Delaware Valley 91 71 Lafayette 94 54 Ursinus 95 70 Delaware Valley 82 70 Gettysburg 77 50 F M 95 82 W. Maryland 101 72 Moravian 78 59 W. Maryland 71 81 Allentown 67 35 Dickinson 41 63 Albright 81 60 Lebanon Valley 54 59 Gettysburg 74 56 F M 65 68 Moravian 93 Jon Lucas h arrases an opponent on the all court quite sure who would be playing. Below: Players press. Coach Moyer ' s substitution practices so and coaches watch action with mixed feelings, confused both fans and players that one was never Below: Soph Walt O ' Brien provided good support when he came off the bench. Right: Senior Keith Williams ' was strong under the boards. Left: Dave Saylor leads the Mules in one of their most potent weapons, the fast break. Above: Junior center Dan Barletta led the Mules in scoring. Here he goes up for two in the Delaware Valley tilt. Frosh Mike Spengler saw considerable action due to his tenacious defensive skills. Above Left and Left: Co-captain Scott Becker, an adaptable player, alternated between playmaker and shooting guard. 153 the Sports Events BASKETBALL: Improvement needed The basketball season was both disappointing and frustrating. As practice began, expectations were high for the upcoming sea- son. The Mules had lost only Jim Johnson and Greg Campisi from the previous year’s 11-14 squad. Six letterman were returning in- cluding starters Dan Barletta, Dave Saylor and Scott Becker. Opening night found the Mules at Kutztown. Curt Jack and Dirk Oceanak started their college ca- reers off with fine games. Howev- er, their efforts were wasted, as the Mules lost by four. The high- light of the home opener against Dickinson was Barletta’s scoring of a career-high 34 points. Five losses in a row at the hands of such bigger and more talented schools as Lehigh, Penn State, and Widener followed. The pinnacle of the season was the Mules’ holiday tournament, in which they played host to three area schools and walked away with all the marbles. Becker’s 17 points spearheaded the 66-62 victory over Allentown College in the opening round, and Dave Say- lor’s career-high 35 point effort almost single-handedly defeated Delaware Valley College. With the coming of the new year, a strong Lafayette team and a mediocre Moravian team each ran by the Mules, whose scoring was done mainly by Becker. In one of their most balanced efforts of the season, the Mules again defeated Allentown. Four players were in double figures, and Jack led the team on the boards, grabbing 14 rebounds. Dirk Oceanak played brilliantly in the Leb Valley tilt, pouring in 21 points and hauling in 10 carroms for the winning cause. Fittingly, Keith Williams played his best game of the season in the finale against Moravian, closing out his steady career by scoring 10 points and pulling down 7 re- bounds. During the season freshman Oceanak and Barletta led the team in rebounding. Barletta and Becker led the team in scoring with a 13 and 12 points per game, respectively. Scott also led in as- sists with 53. -Dan Barletta Above: Co-captain Dan Barletta frequently found one. Below Right: Forward Curt Jack was one of himself surrounded by unfriendly jerseys in his four freshmen who played quite frequently in the center position. Below Left: Coach Ken Moyer ' s second half of the season, twentieth season at the Mule helm was a difficult 154 Rich " World " Siegel developed a fine backcourt general for coach Moyer Right: Graduating senior Keith Williams had his best season ever, netting 7 points per game. ( } fp - j— 1 f— — . pf BASKETBALL — First Row: K. Williams. C. Jack, S. Becker, D. Barletta, J. Lucas, D. Oceanak. Second Row: S. Kowalski, M Koehler, J, Sciancalepore, R. Siegel, V. Ku- micz, M Spengler. Third Row: Coach K Moyer. Assistant Coach J. Haines, Trainer M. Bortz, W. O ' Brien, G. Cocchiola, J. LeBeau. Assistant Coach R. D’Argenio. Left: Dave Say- lor ' s patented jump cooled oft as the season progressed after a hot start in the Muhlen- berg Christmas tournament. Far left: Dirk Oceanak did almost everything expected of him in his first year and he promises to excite Mule crowds with steady play for a few more. 155 the Sports Events BASKETBALL: EStS® The 1979-80 women’s basket- ball team started the year with high expectations of success. The squad had lost only one starter to graduation and had gained sever- al promising freshman. Further in- centive was the team’s first year of participation in the Southeast Conference of the MAC and post- season playoffs was the long- range goal. The women opened the season against Lebanon Valley and put on a strong showing, winning by 24 points. In the next three games they were to win only one against Moravian, losing two close con- tests to Rider and Drew, by 5 and 3 points, respectively. In the lat- ter half of the season, the ladies did not fair too well. In the nine remaining games, they were able to win only two games: a second contest against Moravian, and Ce- dar Crest. The team seemed to fade in the second half after put- ting on strong first half perfor- mances. During this time the team was hurt by illness and atti- tude problems. The season had it’s brighter moments. Six-foot-one co-cap- tain Lisa Ball again led the team in scoring and rebounding. Re- bounding and turnover statistics were greatly improved over last season’s totals. The girls are in a tough league yet made a more than respectable showing against their opponents and look forward to next season when the entire team will be returning. -Meg Shockley Mules Opp 46 Lebanon Valley 22 43 Rider 48 50 Moravian 36 44 Drew 47 53 Allentown 65 53 Delaware Valley 63 67 Moravian 58 56 Wilkes 69 47 Widener 86 35 Kutztown 55 43 Cedar Crest 30 39 Albright 58 50 Ursinus 70 Frosh forward Carolyn Stets had difficulty avoiding Lori D ' Allesio hits her top-of-the-hey jumper in the foul trouble as she crashed the boards. Below — loss to Ursinus. Below: Co-Captain Lisa Ball led the team in rebound- ing and scoring for the second consecutive year. Right: Zuurbier and Lois Hodgkinson score on the famed Mule fast break. i 156 Co-captain Kathy Knodt ' s dedication and hard work were a tremendous asset to the team. She frequent- ly played without a breather. Above right: Coach Seagreaves fires up the team during a timeout in the Moravian game. Right: Guard Gina Duggan sets up the offense once again. WOMEN’S BASKETBALL — First Row: G. Duggan, B. Zuurbier, K. Knodt, L. Ball, P. Kairis, M. Jones, F. Rosensweet, manager. Second Row: M. Shockley, manager; L. Hand, L. D ' Alessio, L. Hodgekinson, J. Prester, H. Herrmann, Coach Seagreaves, R. Mason, C. Stets, M. Arnone, D. Powell, manager. Left: Becky Zuurbier missed the earlier part of the season due to a bout with mononucleosis. 157 the Sports Events FENCING Sabres take the last stab? Under the leadership of Player-coach Bill Highet, the fencing team achieved 2-6 and 1-3 records respectively for men and women. The team was led by Mike Goodman, who compiled the best record in the M.A.C. tournament; Harry Yeide; Brian Gavin; Bill Diebler; Bob Benn and coach Highet, who during the course of the sea- son sacrificed his own practice time to help develop the skills of fellow team- mates. Freshmen Joongyul Oh and Jairo Basti- das both played vital roles in the team ' s sabre and foil competition while John Scaffidi fenced strongly in eppe. On the women’s team, Sue Daum, also a fresh- men, posted the first winning record at Muhlenberg by a women fencer in four years. Opening the season with a men’s victory over New Jersey Institute, the Mules then suffered two consecutive losses to John Hopkins and Stevens. The Mules then re- grouped and defeated Drew in a close match, 15-12, and finished, disappointed- ly with three losses to William Patterson, Lafayette and Temple. With four returning letterwinners, Don- na Kirshman, Debbie Percival, Lauren Gor- don and Linda Pinero, the women ' s team finished with a 1-3 record. Starting slowly, the women opened the season with two losses against Madison and Stevens, then posted an 11-5 victory over Drew. Howev- er, the team failed to reach the .500 mark when they were defeated in a close 9-7 contest against Lafayette. The improvement of this year ' s team, was marred with the possibility that the sport might be dropped from Intercolle- giate Athletics next season. -Cindy Kampf and Dave Greenspan MULES OPP 16 NJIT 11 9 J. Hopkins 18 8 Stevens 19 15 Drew 12 6 Haverford 21 6 Wm Paterson 21 11 Lafayette 16 11 Temple 16 3 Mason 13 3 Stevens 13 11 Drew 5 7 Lafayette 9 ’“Denotes Women John Scaffidi, fencing for the first time, was a clutch performer who always came through in a jam. Be- low: A coupe scores a point for Bob Eynon. Harry Yeide keeps his foe in danger with a lunge. Below: Jairo Bastidas, the team ' s most depend- able sabre, establishes his own right of way. 158 Player-coach Bill Hlghet led his charges despite a lack of depart- mental support. Below: Steve Bazow, third man on the sabre squad, let down his guard giving his adversary an opening. Working with his best weapon, the foil, Joongyul Oh parries his opponents thrust in preparation for his repost. Below: Soph Mike Goodman came on strong in the second half of the season, compiling the best record MAC tournament. FENCING — B. Diebler, B. Benn, B. Highet. coach; J. Scaffidi, J. Bostidos, P Hahn, S. Ba- zow, B. Gavin, M. Goodman, S. Dimegleo, D. Kirshman, H. Yeide, S. Daum, D. Percival. L Gor- don, L. Pinero, J. Oh, B. Eynon 159 the Sports Events WRESTLINGr S ' J, " ™ ' 6 ’ The wrestling team exper- ienced its first winning season in eight years under the superior guidance of new coach Tom Best who turned last season’s 4-10 re- cord into a respctable 8-6 mark. The only wrestler to graduate, Captain Mike Strange at 126 won a fifth place in the M.A.C. cham- pionships — the first Muhlenberg wrestler to place in several years. Named Most Valuable Player, he led the team in its late-season four-win surge. Junior Bob Brahms was named Most Improved Grappler for his 7- 7 mark at 142. Dan Gardiner fin- ished with a personal 14-9-2- re- cord and won medals at both the Baptist Bible and the Lebanon Valley Invitational Tournaments. Frosh Ozzie Breiner also copped a medal for his second place finish in the Babtist Bible tourney. The heavyweight’s supe- rior performance throughout the season (12-2) gave the team a boost of confidence. Dave Costa compiled a 9-5 record in the 167 class in his first season of varsity wrestling. The junior’s style al- ways excited crowds and his 6 pins were a positive forcast of his senior year. With the additional talent of returning lettermen Mike Keogh, George Christ and Larry VanWess, the Mules look forward to continuing future success. -Mike Keogh and Cindy Kampf MULES OPP 8 Kutztown 40 31 Albright 18 20 Baptist Bible 26 34 Ursinus 16 17 Swarthmore 37 10 Scranton 42 34 Leb. Valley 12 27 Widener 20 4 Del. Valley 38 37 Moravian 10 16 Kings 21 39 Haverford 10 48 Upsala 11 32 Rutgers 14 Ozzie Breiner became one of the Mules ' most de- after midseason. Bottom: Sophomore Larry Van pendable anchor men. Below: Mike Keogh, here tVess had a rough season, but the promise he with a head lock on his opponent, came on strong showed freshman year should continue. 160 Middle Left: Dave Long receives some atten- tion to his aching knee from the entire Best family. Above: Senior Capta in Mike Strange was an inspiration to his squad as he fought back from a dismal beginning of the season to take fifth place in the MAC tournament. Left: WRESTLING - Front row: B. Jones, M. Abrams, M. Strange, M. Keogh, B. Brahms, D. Gardiner. Second row: Coach T. Best, G. Christ, D. Fiacco, D. Costa, B. Bispels, L. Breiner, L. Van Wess. ! 161 the Sports Events BASEBALL: Mules power to conference crown When the Muhlenberg baseball team returned home from their annual southern trip with an 0-6 record, a lot of people had al- ready given up on them. It seemed that the Mules were des- tined to be that typical failure sto- ry — a team with an abundance of talent that wouldn’t live up to its potential. And Muhlenberg certainly had the potential. They were the de- fending southwest MAC champs. With the exception of Yogi Ed- wards, the entire team was back. The seven returning seniors were all regulars. They were comple- mented by some talented under- classmen including a few good freshmen prospects. The pitching staff was solid. It was led by right- hander Mark Kwiatkoski who was coming off a 7-1 junior year. With all this, the Mules had just one win in their first nine games. They struggled in their first two league doubleheaders, splitting with both Lebanon Valley and Gettysburg. Things began to change though, after the Berg swept Western Maryland in a league doubleheader. The Mules went on to win 8 out of their next 10 games and finished with a league record of 9-3. This tied them with F and M and forced a playoff game that was scheduled to be played at Muhlenberg on Monday, May 5th. On a sunny day during reading week, in front of a large and ex- tremely vocal Muhlenberg crowd, the Mules defeated F and M 8-5 and retained their southwest MAC crown. That following Saturday, the Mules travelled to Elizabethtown for the MAC playoffs. In the first game, the Mules trounced Johns Hopkins 12-3 and captured the southern division championship. In the MAC championship game, the Mules were defeated by a strong Upsala team 8-4. — Brian Schulte to third, was one of the team ' s steadiest ball- players. Below: Co-captain Don Sommerville played 5 positions — “all of them well ' ' — and hit a torrid .404. Senior Dh Bob Steckel was a “tremendous factor in the team ' s success " , ripping the ball at a .414 clip and driving in over 20 runs. Above Right: Sen- ior shortstop John Sartori, here lining up a throw • •■ ' ■Jr » M JMfq 162 Senior southpaw Mark Kwiatkowski was the most feared pitcher in the confer- ence, posting an 8-0 mark. He led the team in innings, pitching and strikeouts. Left: Doug LeGregni hit a couple of towering HR ' s when he wasn ' t pitching or holding down first base. BASEBALL — First row: Kerry Wentling, Harry Esposito, Mike Hiller, Glenn Coc- chiola, Mike Togno, Gary Greb, Second row: John Sartori, Mike Rowan, Mark Kwaitkowski, Don Sommerville, Doug LiGregni, Bob Steckel. John Sules. Third Row: Yogi Edwards: coach, Greg Wellins, John Oberle, Mark Casey, John Bucsek, Ralph Borneman; coach, Sam Beidleman; manager. Above left: Hurlers Mark Casey and John Bucsek seem worried about the F and M playoff game. Left: Mike Hiller was a steady half of the keystone combination, with a .330 average to boot. 163 the Sports Events BASEBALL: The year of the Hong ball’ For the Muhlenberg baseball team, 1980 could be called the year of the ‘longbal!.’ The Mules pounded out an amazing 26 home runs in 28 games. In one double- header against Moravian, the Mules hit 8 homers. This feat seems even more incredible, when it is compared to last sea- son’s total of 10 home runs. Center fielder John Oberle led the team with 9 home runs. He was followed by senior Bob Steckel who had 4. Mike Hiller, Doug LiGregni and Kerry Wentling all tallied three homers. Ten dif- ferent Muhlenberg players had at least one home run. The Mules also hit 40 doubles, with Don Sommerville, Oberle and Hiller leading the way in that category. Five ’berg players hit over .300 in overall competition. Steckel led the team with a .432 average. Sommerville finished up at a .404 clip; Oberle, Kerry Wen- tling and Gary Greb all hit in the .300’s. Senior pitcher Mark Kwiatkoski enjoyed another fine season on the mound. After losing in his first three outings, Kwiatkoski went on to win his next eight games. Soph- omore Wentling also pitched wel. totaling 33 innings this season, primarily in a relief role. He lead the team in both earned run aver- age (3.818) and saves (5). The 1980 season marked the return of Yogi Edwards to the Muhlenberg baseball program as an assistant coach. Edwards, a 1979 graduate, was an outstand- ing athlete and campus personal- ity at Muhlenberg during his un- dergraduate days. He teamed up with Ralph “The Box” Borneman and headman Sam Beidleman to form a very capable coaching staff. Even though Muhlenberg cap- tured the southern division crown, they did not receive a bid to the NCAA regional playoffs. Adding to the Mules disappoint- ment was the fact that John Hop- kins, the team Muhlenberg de- feated for the championship, re- ceived a bid to the NCAA playoffs because of their superior record. -Brian Schulte Mules Opposition 5 Louisburg 9 4 Westfield 12 1 N. C. Wesleyan 3 5- 1 The Citadel 7- 6 f 4 Ursinus 5 7- 8 Dickinson 1- 5 12 Lafayette 15 3 Wilkes 7 6- 3 Lebanon Valley 1- 7 13- 2 Gettysburg 0- 8 8- 6 Western Maryland 6- 4 8- 0 F M 0- 9 5-15 Scranton 3-10 8 Delaware Valley 4 11- 9 Moravian 5- 1 Coach Sam Biedleman was pleased with the tense from behind the plate. Below right: Pitcher team ' s bid to the ECAC tournament, Below Left: John Buscek never fully recovered from a shoul- Mike Rowan intelligently anchored the Mules de- der injury sustained on the spring trip. 164 Outfielder-pitcher Kenny Wentling, caught in an attempted double steal, had the team ' s lowest ERA in relief work. Above Right: Centerfielder John Oberle was awesome at the plate, leading the team in HR’s, RBIs, and average. Here, he ' s congratulated following game-winning blast that won the Southeast Conference championship. Rowan takes one low in the dirt. Left: Mike Togno, hampered by a season long batting slump, saw limited action at first base Below: Fans catch some rays and some action in the Delaware Valley game. 165 the Sports Events GOLF: Duffers have turnabout season The 1979-80 Varsity Golf Team had a winning season with a 7-6 record. It was a solid year, and team captain Scott Waldman looks to more improvement next spring. The Mules had five returning letterman: sophomores Rich Sie- gel, Bill Scully, Andy Rubin, junior Scott Waldman and senior Chris Cooper. In addition, seniors Mark Naro and Larry Liss returned to the team after a year’s absence. The highlights of the year in- cluded the team’s victories over Wilkes and Moravian. Rubin led the Mules with a score of 81. The following week, the Mules posted victories over Scranton and Fair- leigh Dickinson. Waldman was low man that day with a 73. The team’s chances for an MAC crown were drowned in a torrential downpour in the tournament; however, the Mules finished eighth out of 21 teams compet- ing. Although the competition was strong, the camaraderie of the team led to its success. Mules Opponents 386 Kutztown 397 407 F M 405 428 Lebanon V. 406 428 Gettysburg 423 458 Delaware V,C, 427 Albright 451 422 Wilkes 423 Moravian 429 403 Scranton 411 Fairleigh D. 423 415 Lafayette 393 Moravian 416 Mark Naro burned Kutztown with a 3 over par 72. Below: Waldman ' s strong iron work helped the Above Right: Senior Naro counsels junior Scott Mules to a one stroke victory over Moravian. The Waldman on the 17th green in the F and M match. team ' s camaraderie contributed to its success. 166 Senior John Shilstone was one of the Mules ' best supporters throughout the season. Left: Junior Scott Waltman was consistently the team ' s low man. Below: GOLF — S. Waldman, A. Rubin. B Scully, L Beatty, R. Siegle, Coach D. Bonser, B. Sommerville c r 16 7 the Sports Events LACROSSE: Dickinson beaten In final season Lack of extensive pre-season practice put the 1980 lacrosse team in a hole from the start as they were buried at Swarthmore. The crushing 13-1 defeat was to set the tone not only for this sea- son, but for the future. Despite the efforts of many members of the college commu- nity, particularly the team mem- bers themselves, the lacrosse team was dropped from next spring’s schedule. Now knowing the bad news, the team didn’t do much to create a legacy. The Mules lost to most of their foes, including four national- ly ranked division teams. Howev- er, they did shine in a memorable victory over Dickinson at home. For the first time in four years, the Mules overcame their best ri- val, who, like Muhlenberg, does not recruit team members. With a history of three conservative one- goal losses, they fought hard for the 10-8 triumph. Co-captain John Crowe’s 4 goals helped take some of the scoring load off the main offensive threat, Dave Costa. Costa was named Player’s Player by his teammates for his strong performances. -William O’Shaughnessy 1 Mules Opponents 1 Swarthmore 13 4 Gettysburg 17 7 Lebanon Valley 17 1 Lafayette 12 10 Dickinson 8 2 F M 20 1 Western Maryland 25 5 Widener 10 Junior co-captain John Crow was the Mules ' s sec- Below: His teammates felt that co-captain Dave ond leading scorer. Below: Frosh Paul Schwartz Costa deserved All-American recognition, provided solid defensive support at mid-field. Far 168 LACROSSE — First Row: D. Costa, B. Corr, S. Brown, J. Crow. Second Row: C. Modlin, B. Guida, J. Santorella, F Tobias, S. Frank, K. Fiori, A. Derstine, T. Dearden, S. Davis, S. Adamo, A. Zellner, J, Mathias. Third Row: Coach J. Trumbo, D. Jenkins, P. Schwartz, T. Dunn, B Tretter, C. Acceta, S. Lipkin, P Wallberg, B. Spinelli, J. Unger. Left: Leading Muhlenberg scorer Dave Costa ranked high among conference offensive leaders. I « % I 169 the Sports Events SOFTBALL: Girls enter league play 170 The Muhlenberg women’s soft- ball team had a disappointing sea- son, finishing with one win and seven losses. To add to the frus- tration, three games were can- celled because of rain. The re- cord, however, fails to show the true highlights of the season. The first game pitted th e Mules against a strong NCACC squad. After a slow start, the girl’s rallied and pulled to within one run be- fore losing a 5-4 heartbreaker. The Mules brought all their guns to the 28-9 walloping of Moravian, the best offensive production ever. Against the Division II La- fayette women, our women turned in a superior effort, forcing the Eastonians to use three pitch- ers before finally shackling the Berg to win 9-5. Outstanding performers throughout the season included co-captains Lois Hodgkinson and Anne Petrou, as well as shortstop Lori D’Alessio. All three are soph- omores and look forward to next season when they’ll be back, hopefully injury-free. The team, was badly slowed by injuries throughout the season, noted coaches Blair Stuart, Helen Rich- ardson and Mitch Seidman. Coach Richardson also looks for- ward to next year’s squad, which will lose only two graduating sen- iors - Linda Pinero and Carol Wise Mules Opposition 4 NCACC 5 3 Albright 16 5 Lafayette 9 28 Moravian 9 17 Delaware V. 18 0-4 York 9-11 Frosh catcher Michelle Arnone belts out a line drive. Below: Anne Petrou robs an opposing bats- man of a double with an exciting catch on the left field line. Below Left: “Bucky " DAIIesio looks to fire to first from deep in the hole at short. Below Right: Ace hurler Cheryl Scaffa uncorks a curve. y ' mmw ' i Above left: Co-captain Lois “Hens " Hodgkinson settles herself after making the putout at third. Left: Frosh centerfielder Heidi Hermann poises deep in the batters ' box. Above: GIRLS’SOFTBALL — First row: Blair Stuart (head coach), Anne Petrou, Lois Hodgkinson (co-captains). Second row: Helen Richardson (assistant coach), Liz White, Michelle Arnone, Heidi Herrmann, Mary Fletcher. Third row: Melissa Schwartz, Julie Jones, Linda Pinero, Sue Hartke, Lisa Farbstein, Cheryl Scaffa, Lori D ' Alessio, Mitch Seidman (student coach). Miss- ing: Carol Wise, Lisa Whitfield. 171 the Sports Events TFNNIQ- Men revitalize I L.I1IMIO. stale S q Uac j Coach Denny Philips enthusias- tically stated, ‘‘this year’s Men’s Varsity Tennis Team was the har- dest working, most competitive” he has coached thus far at Muh- lenberg. He coached a young team, playing four freshman in the starting lineup. However, all of the freshmen came through to fit in with the experienced return- ing lettermen, making the season a highly successful one. The highlights of the season were the matches played against Kutztown and Albright. At Albright the team played one of its most tense, memorable matches. After fighting to a 4-4 tie in invididual matches, only the first doubles team, composed of Charlie Lilli and Bob Bryan, was struggling to overcome its opponents. After losing the first set 3 - 6, with a great display of guts and determi- nation Charlie and Bob managed to make a terrific come-back, win- ning the next two sets 6-4, 6-4, and adding the win needed for Muhlenberg to claim victory over Albright, 5-4. Another intense match was with Kutztown. Once again, the team pulled through to a 5-4 victory, the first time that Muhlenberg has ever defeated Kutztown in tennis. Finally, the team ended their season with a 6-3 victory record. The most outstanding player and the only senior on the team was Lilli, who was the captain and was awarded the 1980 Players’ Palyer Award. Ginny Federschmidt TENNIS — First Row: K. Rubin, M. Krones, C. Lilli, bles. Below Left: Sophomore Dave Kirschenbaum, D. Kirschenbaum. Second Row: B. Bryan, Coach who usually anchored down second singles, played D. Phillips, C. Horton. Below Right: Ginny Fe- a key role in Albright and Scranton matches, derschmidt saw action at both singles and dou- 172 Captain Elizabeth Grosse was a steadying influ- EN ' S TENNIS — First Row: Captain E. Grosse, C. ence on the younger members of the squad. Santerian, E. Rocky, J. Bondemore, G. Federsch- Above right: Freshman Kathy Cortwright gained midt, A. Tannenbaum, L. Fisher, J. Katzenberg, valuable seasoning in doubles play. Below: WOM- Sandra Vanbuskirk, D. Powell, R. Samse. Muhlenberg ' s Women ' s Varsity Tennis team started a new trend in their 1980 season. After failing to win any games in the previous season, they pulled through with a few wins this year. This success can be attributed to more disciplined practices and to the positive input contributed by the new team members. Coach Maryann Seagreaves chose fifteen women for the team, seven of whom were new members. With these seven new freshmen, Coach Seagreaves hopes to build a more successful team as the players gain exper- ience. Although the team started their season with a heartbreaking 3-4 loss to their arch-rivals at Cedar Crest, this score was an improve- ment over past matches against Cedar Crest. Furthermore, the team worked on the weaknesses that showed up in the first match and pressed on to a well-deserved victory against Fairleigh Dickin- son. The team also displayed their excellent playing skills in an away match against Kutztown. Despite the fact that the outcome of this match was a loss, the indi- vidual matches consisted of well- played, strategically thought-out the games. Captain Elizabeth Grosse, who played at the No. 2 singles posi- tion, added her unending enthusi- asm and encouragement to push the team on to this improved sea- son. Another noteworthy player was Diana Powell, who faced the toughest competition, playing the No. 1 singles position. Other out- standing players were Jill Katzen- berg, the only freshman to play in the top five singles spots, and Gin- nie Federschmidt, who played third singles and was awarded with the Players’ Player Award for 1980. G.F. Mules Opponents 3 Cedar Crest 4 4 Fairleigh D. 3 0 Albright 7 2 Kutztown 5 0 Lafayette 7 2 Drew 5 6 Centenary 8 the Sports Events tq a Mules to lose record holders I r M O f ■ Schroeder and Clinton Under the leadership, of gradu- ating seniors Mike Clinton and Kurt Schroeder, the 1980 Spring track team cruised to a 2-4 log and gained a few medals in the MAC championships. Schroeder took second place in the MAC high jump champion- ships, and, at this writing, had one remaining chance to qualify for the national championships to be held at the University of Illinois in May. Schroeder owns the indoor high jump record (at 6’8”), and shares the outdoor record with Jim Hay (at 6 ' 6V2”). Another record breaker this year was Mike Clinton, who estab- lished new standard in both the 1500 meter (4:03:01) and one mile (4:28:03) runs. The former basketball standout was voted the Player’s Player by his team- mates, an indication of the es- teem in which he was held by them. One sprinter stated, “... most importantly, he inspired and lead this year’s team.” The team had a number of oth- er exciting performances. Jim McCormick placed second in the MAC 10,000 meter run. Pete “Sheets” Haugh was the team ' s biggest point-getter. He excelled in the high and intermediate hur- dles, the 440 yard dash and the mile relay. Bill Sharlow was the strongest javelin man on the squad, but Steve Thompson placed in MAC’S. “Mighty Man” McCarter will be next year’s team captain by virtue of his shot put- ting. Seniors who made valuable contributions included Bruce Feldbaum (discus), Greg Miller (distance) and Chuck Lambert (sprints). — Hillel Katzeff Mules Opposition 38 F M 105 88 Swarthmore 53 38 Ursinus 92 49 Kutztown 126 80 Dickinson 65 67 Lebanon V. 78 Qsr ■ Bill Sharlow threw the javelin well enough to qualify for MAC ' S. He was consistently the Mules ' best javelin man throughout the season. Above Right: Rick Ashner was a versatile field man and has experience with the javelin, Chris Risjord and Jim Pezzi were an integral part of the spirit squad. Below Left: Mark McCarter was one of the Mules ' most consistent point-getters in the shot. Below Right: Bob Percy spent the better part of the season triple jump, discuss and high jump. Below Right: Frosh Pete Haugh performed excel- lently in many events throughout the year, and was the Mules ' top point-getter. developing his technique under the guidance of Coach Flamish. He was a first year junior of whom a lot will be expected next year. 174 Co-captain Mike Clinton was honored by his teammates with the Player’s Player award. He established new school records in both the indoor mile and the outdoor 1500 meters this year. Above right: Dave Siegworth and Pete Papasavas both participated in the 880 yard dash and on the mile relay team. Jim McCormick, Ray Fritz, Bob Solomon, Mike Clinton and Greg Miller handled most of the longer-distance run for the Mules. Left: Co-captain Kurt Schroeder graduates with 2 gold and 1 silver MAC medals, and both the outdoor and indoor high jump records. TRACK — First row: C. Lambert, G. Miller, M. Clinton, (co-captain), K. Schroeder (co-captain), B. Feldbaum. Second Row: J. McGuiness, S. Thompson, C. Risjord, H. Katzeff, J. McCormick, J. Bungerz, Third row: R. Ashner, J. Pezzi, T. Mextorf, D. Siegworth, M. McCarter. Fourth row: L. George, L. Hart, P. Haugh, P. Papasavas, C. O ' Neill. Fifth row: Coach Bill Flamish, M. Springer, R. Fritz, B. Kegler, B. Sharlow, Coach Jay Haines. Missing: R. Comeleo, D. Hawke, B. Solomon, J. Ochenreither, B. Percy. S - I 175 the Life From a different perspective, Muhlenberg is a very small place. VAGUE REALITIES Caught in the unconscious frenzy of college life, students can only make vague attempts to reconcile the world and the campus. Into our dorms filtered news of a recession, an aborted rescue and continued Iran crisis, Russia’s invasion of Afganistan and the re- newed draft registration. America withdrew from the Olympics and watched gold and sil- ver prices go mad, all while we studied, and talked and partied, partially aware. We reallied for the cause of happy hours and were counted with the rest of the country in a census. No snow disappointed training Olympians at Lake Placid, and us — skiiers and trayers alike. A New York Transit strike slowed the holiday trip home for some, while others, Cubans, found new homes in the US. Victories and minor tragedies marked our lives. The baseball won the MAC division championship; the fencing and lacrosse teams were cancelled. A senior pledge drive reached new heights just before Tim Romig, Josie Gibson, Denise Scott and Minotte Chat- field took their leave. Muhlenberg graduated the class of 1980 and prepared for the class of ’84. ▼ Although class elections at Muhlenberg were carried out traditionally, stu- dent council president elections were held, and reheld for only one candi- date, while United States presidential candidates fought for the Democrat- ic and Republican nominations finally won by Carter and Reagan. m. ■ ' 1ST? ' - , ' 7 ■JjJWrc j 5 ' PT ' K ) 1 W. Aflfl At the union desk, a center of immediate and world information, Al Rosenbaum reads the NY Times. 178 The sun glints on our surroundings, traditional and profane. But the importance of anger about an unusual sculpture was dwarfed by a deepening recession, splintering foreign relations and, in some cases, test grades. Science is ever-present at Muhlenberg. Dis- secting is a diversion on a sunny day for Ar- lette Palo. Trees frame a moment of Dan Van Ripers life. 179 Wl the Life Russ Schub introduces With a blaze of smiles and some hopeful rhetoric Deb Spohn, Daliza Kristeller, Janine Coslett, and Karen Wynn pledge loyal- ty to the Mules. Sophomore Todd Denniston Sitter was fatally injured February 17 in a car accident near his home in Coatesville, PA. Todd, respected and admired by friends and faculty, lived in Prosser, studied architecture and was pledging Alpha Tau Omega. Squinting Elsie Ganz is intent on the action. 180 • m William Colby, former CIA director. The Cedar Beach sun is fine accompaniment to Mark Abrams strumming. G uitar playing in solitude or congregations, was a contagious activity. A stranger to Brian Sommerville finds his lap a great, unreserved front row seat at the Kinks con- cert. Slug, Hens and Who wonder what, why and where they are. Unaware of budding antlers, Sue Hubbell maintains her conversation with Tom Hanlon. 181 the Life If you walk on the wild west side you risk meeting the Prosser Pots and Pans Calypso Band comprised of John Ebling, Joe Gill, Chris Modlin and assorted others. These Prosserites also formed a fraternity, and staged various chipmunk concerts and noise free-for-alls. Shawn Fergusson experiences “mail. " Panty raid is a general term with several de- rivatives. One is shaving cream battles, an- other water fights, a third damage and a fleet- ing fourth — fun. Leaving the cover of a locked door to seek revenge. Debbie Higham meets resistance: Jeff Morris. Into craziness and in search of an aca- demic atmosphere, Bill Scully reads in an M.L. bathroom where every available fa- cility is within reach — promoting effec- tive concentration. " The next thing to being there " usually means expen- sive telephone bills; however, through a quirk of fate and computers (and by dialing 0-1 ), some long distance calls could be made free. From the carefree expression on Bruce Ikeda ' s face, one would guess this call was made before Ma Bell caught on and fixed the system. Ah, a lucky break, short but sweet. 182 Women ' s intramurels were in Brown gym. Bones and rind remain from the ribs and tropical fruit dinner, below. Special dinners were sparse and therefore exploited In 1980 students were asked to “watch their waste " while dining on the regular fare: ziti porcupine, anything a la Deutsch. spirit-iti, cold plates, the wurst-knock or stuffed acorn squash. Also in 1980, the director of food service was fired. conn Gloating over the havoc a panty raid creates among freshmen girls, Dave Kletcher and team gaze at Brown windows. The next morning General Pete (left) traditionally models the collected contraband. Tootsie pops! Who can get to the chewy in- side first without biting? It ' s a close race be- tween Bob Corr and Mike Frederico. Stew Brown already bit his and Paul Accad is hold- ing his own. 183 the Life The moon is slighted by the CA ' s nightly elegance and brilliance. The CA The Muhlenberg College Center for the Arts is one of the most unusual and all-encom- passing buildings on campus and in the Le- high Valley — a meeting ground for audience and art. For example, in one fall weekend The- atre of the Deaf, the Emerson quartet, and the " Thread Show” appeared. Another early attraction was the exhibition " Small is Beauti- ful” by 78 economical artists. " Islam, Judaism, Christianity” was orga- nized to honor the world’s major religions. Masks Revelations and Disguises was com- prised of a rare collection of contemporary masks. In spring the center featured the paintings by Nassos Daphnis. According to Linda Weintraub, the gallery director, " Nas- sos Daphnis is Daedelus in the maze of art, always exploring new ways to circumvent dead ends.” Another feature which continued into the summer was fine stained glass instal- lations by Ray King. Each one was designed exclusively for its setting in the art center. -Priscilla Halliwell An exhibit of textiles, “ the Thread Show " opened October 17. Quilts, 17th century French tapestries, Victorian needlepoint, Turkish prayer rugs, dyed cloths from Africa and contemporary carpets were displayed. Right — Students, such as Pete Meyers, manned the CA desk. Because of the diversity of activities always present, answering questions was not always as easy as it looks here. 184 Important personalities in the Center, direc- tor Dave Seamens and custodian Charlie Smith, calmly deal with a dilemma Below: Jodie reviews her work before class Forming unique living sculpture with their bodies, students break between classes. 185 the Life The best remembered scenery is faces . . . Vested members originally founded the Friar Tuck Club as a celibate organization — but how many met the requirements all four years? Below: First row: John Lawrence Steve Frank. Second row: Pete Auger, Fred Puelle, “Harry” Hoffman, Chris Accetta, Jim Keck. Third Row: Joe Caldwell, Scott Holland, Steve Rubino. Although Diane Miller, Donna DeMaio, Linda Spi- zirri and Diana Powell participated in varied ac- tivities, they were best known as . . . what is a hear bear, anyway? 186 ■tz c c 5 — o O co n l w TO O . 5 = c CD TO -£ co O O - £ aw j co to ■£ CO f- v- O o 0 0 w £ £ m o JW c s ■ . E 2 ? a) o a to ±± n TO TO § TO J= w -Cl — _ •w c M d C 3 •43 CO _c co c_ TO JC +-1 o E a 00 to o o E VU CU TD 43 TO TO 43 -S— H- - - 1 £ 00 _C ■o c E c 5 oo ro to c o to c E I " o-J= 5 “f TO C •- TO CO O +- 3 TO j= c TO T3 TO CO TO C v+ - o o T3 T3 C TO TO CO CO TO TO -C £ -C CD if TO . CO " TO +- TO C TO TO i_ X3 TO C Q- TO ■o § c TO CO i- -m 00 _c - 00 co 3 TO O TO TO -f ® O 3 TO ■° £ gg £ TO c- X5 TO -M TO 3 ■m CQ 3 O C TO. 2 3 ■O TO co ' O SZ TO TO CO M— O +- TO E TO _C E TO co ' 3 -t— 1 TO CO Q. H- O TO CO O C 00 " O c c E c 0 TO T 3 c CO ■o M-S (D C f £ o g CO TO to •; i_ 3 o jQ 5 3 O ° co -O DO _ TO I ' O ' TO cu r _ v_ -C o +- c p 00 c. o TO O .=,“0 -0 TO £ 00 V_ i— TO TO TO ct: TO CD X •- S; TO TO TO h- TO TO TO Q. X to ” TO o . 3 CO - CO c o c = ° TO TO - TO “ £ £ c 0 -Q to O TO C c Q- O C co 00 Q. Cl co TO Q. , co TO O co TO E o o c TO TO TO Q. CO c_ O CO CO TO CO V- -t- TO O 2 3 3 O O £ 5 TO o C c 0 TO co TO co jz TO |_ Q. Jr jsT +- TO C TO 0 5 O TO 5 C TO TO $ c ) -a O TO •+- T5 CO c TO ® ■g £ TO a " O co ' TO 00 C ■O TO TO O Q. .ir 3 .± to -Q O TO 2 TO E TO +- E o c C TO ■o E o TO C ■o O C TO TO The class valedictorians were Howard Horlick and Tim Cover. Left: Student speaker Kevin Hardy gave class president Chuck Pyne the honor of thanking our parents. the Individuals 190 SENIOR INDEX DEAN A ABRAMSON R D. 1 Fairfield Road Little Falls, N Y, 13365 B.S. Biology Weekly. Editor-in-Chief, Associate Editor. News Editor; College Council, Student Council (ex officio); Society for Collegiate Journalists; Phi Beta Kappa; Flillel CHRISTOPHER R. E, ACCETTA 903 Robin Road Somerville. N J 08876 B S Chemistry Natural Science Soccer; Lacrosse; Intramural Officiation JANICE M ANDERSON 1623 Lngshore Avenue Philadelphia, Pa 19149 B.S. Biology Natural Science Dance Club; German Club STEPHANIE ANDERSON 204 Luzerne Avenue West Pittston, Pa. 18643 B.S. Physics Society for Physics Students; Cardinal Key; Joint Council; Col- lege Council on Student Affairs WAYNE L ANTHONY 10 Park Street Roseland, N J 07068 B S. Chemistry Natural Science Chemistry Advisory Committee; Society of Physics Students PETER H AUGER 274 Gramercy Place Glen Rock. N J. 07452 B A Business ARLEEN BACHMANN 204 Rivercrest Drive Toms River, N J 08753 B.S. Natural Science College Band, Pep Band; Ski Club; German Club PAUL BAGLYOS 722 W Market Street Bethlehem. Pa. 18018 B A Philosophy Synod Representative for Joint Standing Committee between Muhlenberg College and Northeast Pennsylvania Synod of L C.A ROBERT V. BAKALIAN 180 W Glen Avenue Ridgewood, N.J 07450 B A Accounting Business Administration Ski Club; Business and Economics Club. Intramurals LEW BAKES 29 Old Logging Road Stamford. Ct 06903 B A. History Football; Track JANE BALDAUF R.D 2 Box 516-8 Rhinebeck, N Y. 12572 B S. Biology Field Hockey; Muhlenberg Christian Association, President ROBERT JEFFREY BALLA 218 W Mam Street Glen Lyon, Pa. 18617 B.S. Chemistry Mathematics Weekly; Chess Club DAVID BALTZ 28 Rocco Drive East Northport, N Y. 11731 B A German SCOTT ADDISON BARMAN 35-42 161 Street Flushing. N Y 11358 B.S. Biology Muhlenberg Theatre Association SUSAN KIM BARTH Box 200 R D 1 Stanwood Mount Kisco, N Y. 10549 B A Sociology Social Work Coordinator of Freshmen Orientation; Program Board. Presi- dent, Secretary; Student Advisor; Student Representative to the Board of Associates and Alumni Association; Ski Club; Car- dinal Key; Sociology Club; IOUSW ROBERT C BENN 79 Indian Cave Road Ridgefield, Ct 06877 B S. Chemistry English Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity. President, Chaplain; Institution of Sound, Director; Fencing; Sigma Tau Delta; Omicron Delta Kappa, Barnegat Band; Muhlenberg Theatre Association ROBERT BENNETT 9709 Fulmer Street Philadelphia, Pa 19115 B.S. Biology Hillel; Physiology Club RUSS S. BERGMAN 1 1 Marlin Court Westfield, N.J. 07090 B.S. Biology Natural Science Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity, Corresponding Secretary; WMUH- FM; Cardinal Key; Hillel JANE BERNECKER 724 N Berks Street Allentown, Pa. 18104 B.S. Biology Non-Residents Students Association; Cardinal Key; Student Ad- visor RICHARD C BERNSTEIN 3 Princeton Drive Woodcliff Lake. N.J. 07675 B.A. English Arcade, Editor; Nite Owl, Chairman, Festival of the Arts, Liter- ary Committee TIMOTHY A BIRCH Box 446 151 Roseland Terrace Marstons Mills, Ma. 02648 B.A History Phi Alpha Theta, President; Student Court, President; Cardinal Key; Omicron Delta Kappa; Soccer NANCY LOUISE BLAIR 2 Greenfield Avenue Bronxville, N Y 10708 B.A Theater Arts KENNETH BLANKSTEIN 9 Robin Hood Road Suffern, N Y. 10901 B.S. Biology Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity GARY ALAN BLAUSTEIN 860 Ray Avenue Union, N.J. 07083 B A Economics Business Administration Business And Economics Club BETSY BLEAKNEY 23 Ruddock Road Sudbury. Ma 01776 B A Art Softball; Art Club, Vice President; Intramurals ANDREA J BLOCH 8523 Tolbut Street Philadelphia, Pa 19152 B.A. Psychology Psi Chi, Treasurer; Student Court Justice DEBORAH L. BOTBYL 69 Normandy Road Clifton, N.J. 07013 B A Spanish LAWRENCE JOSEPH BOURGNET 90 Colonial Parkway Manhasset, N Y. 11030 B A Business Administration Cardinal Key; Student Advisor BARBARA A. BOYEA 12 W Union Avenue Bound Brook. N.J. 08805 B A. Business Economics Ciarla; Business and Economics Club ELIZABETH BRADLEY 2259 Bowman Avenu Bensalem, Pa. 19020 B.A English Muhlenberg Theatre Association, Secretary; Sigma Tau Delta; English Committee of Majors LINDA ANDREA BREDA 44 Fisk Road Wayne, N.J. 07470 B.A. Psychology Elementary Education Education Society; Intramurals; Dorm Council JULIA KAY BRENNEMAN 4706 Falcon Street Rockville, Md. 20853 B.A Spanish Sociology Spanish Club; International Students Association; Phi Sigma lota, Secretary; Program Board; Nite Owl, Chairperson; Cardi- nal Key; Sociology Club; Student Social Workers Organization EILEEN CATHERINE BRIGAITIS 53 Lone Oak Path Smithtown, N Y. 11787 B.A History Voleyball, Captain; Phi Alpha Theta JAMES JOSEPH BRUDNY JR. 9 Craig Place Pompton Lakes, N.J. 07442 B.A. History Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, President, Secretary; Football; Ice Hockey. Captain; Phi Alpha Theta MICHAEL BRUNNABEND Pierce Hill Road Vestal. N Y 13850 B A Political Science GRETCHEN L BUSCH Box 140 Charlestown Road Hampton. N.J. 08827 B.A. Psychology German Clu b. Tennis Manager KEITH CACCIATORE 1545 Elayne Street Bethlehem. Pa. 18017 B.A Political Science Intramurals; Weekly JOSEPH JAMES CALDWELL 1009 First Street Northfield, New Jersey 08225 B.S. Natural Science ELIZABETH ANN CAMPBELL 3 Dry Ridge Road Asheville, N.C. 28804 B.A. English LARAINE CAPOBIANCO 728 Manatawna Avenue Philadelphia, Pa 19128 B.A. Accounting Art Art Club DEBORAH R. CARLSON 141 Beacon Hill Road East Hartford, Ct 06108 B.A. American Studies Alpha Phi Omega; Cardinal Key; Chapel Choir; Muhlenberg Christian Association PATRICIA MARIE CARROLL 229 Short Hills Avenue Springfield, N.J 07081 B.S. Biology Student Advisor; New Student Orientation Committee; Cardi- nal Key MARK CHAYKOVSKY 209 Chestnut Street Union, N.J 07083 B.S. Chemistry Band Assistant; Chemistry Advisory Board KENNETH CHENG 2710 Liberty Street Allentown. Pa 18104 B.S. Natural Science RONALD L. CLEVER 1407 E Tremont Street. 11 Allentown, Pa 18103 B.A Political Science American Studies Student Council; Cross Country; International Affairs Club. Sec- retary; Pi Sigma Alpha, Vice President; Alpha Phi Omega. Presi- dent; Model U N_; Intercollegiate College Bowl; Food Service Committee, Co-chairman, John Marshall Pre-Law Society; Muhlenberg Christian Association; Russian Club; Spanish Club; College Choir, Muhlenberg Theatre Association; Forensics So- ciety; Institution of Sound MICHAEL W CLINTON 1236 S 29th Street Philadelphia, Pa. 19146 B A Social Science Track, Captain; Cross Country, Captain; Basketball; Omicron Delta Kappa; Who ' s Who; Sociology Club; John Pre-Law Society JOYCE CONNER 106 Warren Street Apt. 2-C Nutley, N.J. 07110 B.A. Sociology Social Work Coordinator of Freshmen Advising. Executive Council of Social Work Education Program; Sociology Club; Spanish Club; Intra- murals; President Pro Tempore of Freshmen Class; Social Work Club; Cardinal Key; Student Advisor RICHARD TRAMONTINA COOK JR. 108 Cooper Road Berlin, N.J. 08009 B.S. Natural Science Psychology Biology Alpha PPhi Omega, President, Sergeant at Arms; First Aid Corps, President, Captain, Lieutenant; Forensics; Cardinal Key; WMUH-FM, WMUH-AM; German Club; Student Advisor; Psi Chi CHRISTOPHER B COOPER 111 Upper Mountain Avenue Montclair. N.J. 07042 B.A. Business Golf; Basketball; Big Name Concert Committee TIMOTHY L. COVER 338 W. Carpenter Avenue Myerstown, Pa. 17067 B.S. Biology College Choir Accompanist; Phi Beta Kappa, Muhlenberg The- atre Association; Omicron Delta Kappa JAMES P. COWAN 131 E. Walnut Park Drive Philadelphia, Pa. 19120 B S. Physics Mathematics Society of Physics Students, Vice President; Math Club ANDREW M. CRELL 1420 Fort Washington Avenue Ambler, Pa. 19002 B.S. Natural Science Free University; First Aid Corps DAVID A. CRIST 234 Miami Avenue Norristown, Pa. 19403 B A. Political Science Student Advisor; Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity, Treasurer, Pledge Trainer; Muhlenberg Fraternity Council, President DEBRA RENEE CULP 38 Willieb Street Glastonbury. Ct. 06033 B.A. Business Administration Accounting Business and Economics Club; Cardinal Key; Society of Colle- giate Journalists; Joint Council; Class Secretary; Ciarla; Intra- murals KEITH CUOMO 576 Sacketts Ford Road Ivyland, Pa 18974 B.A. Psychology Dorm President; Resident Hall Council J. JEFFREY CURRY 421 Holmes Road Morton, Pa. 19070 B.S. Natural Science Resident Advisor, Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity DOUGLAS P CUTILLO 25 Buckingha Circle Pine Brook, N.J. 07058 B.S. Biology Natural Science Ciarla, Photography Editor. Newman Association. President; Cardinal Key; Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity; Society for Colle- giate Journalists LARYSA ELIZABETH CZEKALUK 1046 Fullerton Avenue Allentown, Pa 18102 B.A. Art Economics Art Club GLENN CZULADA 2053 Elk Avenue Pottsville, Pa. 17901 B S. Biology Frisbee Club; Outing Club DENNIS DAHLMANN 1208-B N Maxwell Street Allentown, Pa. 18103 B A Psychology Non-Resident Students Association, Outing Club; Muhlenb erg Christian Association DENISE D ' AMICO Indian Spring Road Budd Lake, N.J. 07828 B A Psychology Sociology Sociology Club; Cardinal Key; Majorettes Student Advisor PRESTON P DAVIS 60 Kenvil Avenue Succasunna, N J 07876 B.S. Chemistry Student Council, Math Club; Chapel Choir, Environmental Ac- tion Coalition; Muhlenberg Theatre Association; Frisbee Club REBECCA W DAVIS 280 Griffen Street Phoenixville, Pa. 19460 B A History English Cheerleading, Co-Captain; Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Alpha Theta; Sigma Tau Delta; Festival of the Arts, Chairman; Student Court Justice; Class Vice President ALLAN F DEGUZMAN 10 White Oak Ridge Road Lmcroft, N.J. 07738 B.S. Physics Ice Hockey; Intramurals WILLIAM JOHN DEIBLER II 127 N. Grant Street Shamokin, Pa 17872 B.S. Biology Natural Science Environmental Studies Track; Fencing; College Choir, Barnegat, Institution of Sound ROBERTO DE LA GUARDIA A 40 Northwood Circle New Rochelle, N Y. 10804 B.A Economics Spanish International Students Association, President; Business and Economics Club; Spanish Club JUDITH M. DELGRANDE 1426 45th Street North Bergen, N.J 07047 B.A. English Pre-Law Cardinal Key; Muhlenberg Theatre Association; John Marshall Pre-Law Society; Student Advisor; Joint Council; International Affairs Club, President; Model U N . Head Delegate; Committee of English Majors; Student Court, Chief Attorney; Festival of the Arts; Ad Hoc Committee for the Revision of the Student Court, Chairman MICHAEL JOSEPH DEROSA 114 Osage Road Wayne, N.J. 07470 B.S. Natural Science Resident Advisor; Student Advisor; Joint Council; Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity; Cardinal Key; Intramurals RICHARD ANDREW DERSTINE 305 State Road Sellersville, Pa 18960 B A Psychology Psi Chi; Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity JEFFREY EDWARD DINGER 55 Loantaka Lane Morristown, N.J. 07960 B.A. Economics CHERYL ANN DOLAND 1557 Kay win Avenue Bethlehem, Pa 18018 B.S. Biology Program Board, Films Committee Chairperson; Eta Sigma Phi, Treasurer; New Student Orientation Committee, Acade-iics Chairperson; FACT Committee; Intramurals JEFFREY DONALD 650 Alanon Road Ridgewood, N.J. 07450 B A Business Administration Soccer; Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity BARRY H DUBNER 1834 Carwithan Street Philadelphia, Pa 19152 B.S. Natural Science Alpha Phi Omega, Vice President; Weekly ; Hillel. Secretary. Phi Beta Kappa; Environmental Action Coalition; Intramurals; Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity; French Club; Cardinal Key KEITH LAWRENCE DUNOFF 116 Hilltop Court Cherry Hill, N.J 08003 B.S. Natural Science Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity, Social Chairman; Free University, Chairman; WMUH-FM, Weekly, Advertising Editor JONATHAN L. DURN Box 321, R.D. 3 Coopersburg, Pa, 18036 B.A Accounting ANN DURNING 63 Wright Boulevard Hopewell Junction, N Y. 12523 B.S. Biology Program Board; Newman Association; Colorguard AMY ECKENTHAL 1140 Donamy Glen Scotch Plains, N.J. 07076 B A Psychology Cheerleading; Dance Club ROBIN FAITH EFFMAN 4 Wilshire Run Scotc Plains. N.J. 07076 B A Psychology Cheerleading, Co-Captain; Dance Club, Vice President; Educa- tion Society, President VIVIAN ROSE EHRLICH 507 Bonifant Street Silver Spring, Md 20910 B A. English Elementary Education Education Club, Sigma Tau Delta MICHAEL R. ELWELL 55 Market Street Salem, N.J. 08079 B A History Education Education Society; Phi Alpha Theta; Teacher Education Com- mittee; Student Representative to Faculty Meetings EDUARDO F ENRIQUEZ 16 Partridge Lane Cherry Hill, N.J. 08003 B A Economics Cardinal Key; Muhlenberg Christian Association; Program Board. Business and Economics Club. Outing Club; Internation- al Students Club; Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity; Freshman Ad Hoc Committee on Transition MARK ESPOSITO R.D 2 Box 287 Andover, N.J. 07821 B A Political Science History Head Resident, Resident Advisor; Alcohol Task Force, John Marshall Pre-Law Society; Society for Collegiate Journalism, Who ' s Who, Student Advisor; Muhlenberg Lobby Association, Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity MICHAEL V EVANGELISTI 484 Wyldhaven Road Bryn Mawr, Pa 19010 B A Business French Class Vice President; Class Treasurer, Program Board; Cardinal Key; Student Advisor; French Club, Phi Sigma lota HOWARD M FAIRCHILD III Box 53 Windy Hill Road Annandale, N.J. 08801 B A Economics Business Soccer LYNNE L. FALLON 2503 Elmdale Lane Wilmington, De 19810 B.S. Biology Art College Band; Art Club; Cardinal Key; Ciarla; Intramurals NADINE MARY FAUST R.D. 5 Box 374 Nazareth, Pa. 18064 B.S. Biology Natural Science VIRGINIA MARIE FEDERSCHMIDT 120 Signal Road Drexel Hill, Pa. 19026 B.A, Accounting English Tennis; Program Board STEVEN DREW FEINER 459 Madison Avenue Toms River, N.J 08753 B.S. Biology Chess Club, Hillel; Outing Club DAVID J. FEIT 53 Tall Oaks Drive 191 the Individuals 192 Wayne, N.J. 07470 B S Natural Science Student Advisor; Cardinal Key; Intramurals; Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity, Pledge Trainer BRUCE L. FELDBAUM 175 Kane Avenue Spotswood, N.J. 08884 B.A. Business Administration John Marshall Pre-Law Society; Cardinal Key; Business and Economics Club; Track; Hillel CHRISTOPHER A. FERRARA 1225 Lehigh Street Allentown, Pa. 18103 B.S. Natural Science Biology Non-Resident Students Association; Jazz Ensemble; Arcade BRUCE S. FINE 12 Amboy Road Wayne. N.J. 07470 B.S. Natural Science Biology Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity; Ski Club; Student Council; Philos- ophy Club; Frisbee Club JEFFREY BRAD FISCHER 2074 N.W 103 Terrace Coral Springs, FI. 33065 B.S. Biology Natural Science Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity, Vice President. Secretary, Rush Chairman; Alpha Phi Omega; Hillel LYNN BETH FISHER 51 N Horace Street Woodbury, N.J. 08096 B.S. Biology Residence Hall Council, President; Walz Hall Vice President; Student Advisor; College Council; Tennis; Cardinal Key; Who’s Who; Program Board, Publicity Chairperson TOM FOGLE Box 514 Treichlers, Pa. 18086 B A. Psychology Muhlenberg Christian Association, College Band STEVEN C. FRANK 45 Oak Road Trappe Collegeville, Pa 19426 B.S. Biology MARC FREDERIC FREEDMAN 1 19 Uxbridge Cherry Hill. N.J. 08034 B.S. Natural Science Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity; Cross Country; Freshman Advising Committee on Transition; Cardinal Key; Intramurals SHELLEY S. FREEMAN 68 W Ross Street Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 18702 B.A. English Festival of the Arts, Assistant Chairperson; Dining Committee, Co-Chairperson; Hillel; Intramurals ROBERT ALAN FRIEDMAN 29 Dawn Lane Suffern, N Y. 10901 B.S. Natural Science First Aid Squad; Muhlenberg Theatre Association; Hillel; Back- gammon Club LEE T FROST 25 Donald Court Wayne. N.J. 07470 B.S. Biology Natural Science Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity; Frisbee Club; Eta Sigma Phi; Phi- losophy Club JOY LOUISE FRY 1 15 N Reading Avenue Boyertown, Pa. 19512 B A American Studies Sociology Program Board. Secretary, Special Events Chairperson; Asso- ciation of College Unions; Student Representative on Steering Committee Cardinal Key; Sociology Club; Intramurals GERALD A GALGANO 14 Barton Drive West Orange. N.J. 07052 B.S. Social Science Business Football, Captain; Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity CHRIS GARDNER 106 Cooper Avenue Upper Montclair, N.J 07043 B A Business Administration Accounting Business and Economics Club; Class Council; Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity BRIAN J. GAVIN 39 Glenwood Avenue Leonia, N.J. 07605 B.S Biology Natural Science Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity; Philosophy Club; Institution of Sound; College Band; Barnegat; Fencing; Frisbee Club KARL B GEFFKEN 35-28 167th Street Flushing, N Y. 11358 B.A. Economics Business Administration Business and Economics Club, President; Big Name Concert Committee, Chairman; International Affairs Club; Model U N ; Cardinal Key; Lacrosse INGO GEORGOFF R D 1 Shimersville Road Emmaus, Pa. 18049 B.S. Natural Science Institute of Sound. Ski Club; Intramurals JOE GILL 405 Monroe Street Easton, Pa. 18042 B A. Art Delta Mu Omega Fraternity, President; Weekly; Ciarla, Index Editor; Art Club; Ice Hockey; WMUH-FM; WMUH-AM; Intramur- als; Cardinal Key GARY R. GILMAN 1 10 Emory Lane Cheltenham, Pa. 19012 B.S. Natural Science Frisbee Club FREDERIC G. GLATTER 2307 Hampden Boulevard Reading. Pa. 19604 B.S. Natural Science CINDY WHITNEY GOEPEL Box 217 Dorset, Vt. 05251 B A Spanish French Spanish Club, French Club FRED GOLDEN 730 W. Foothill Road Bridgewater, N.J. 08807 B A. Business Administration DANIEL GOLDFARB 777 W. Germantown Pike 623 Plymouth Meeting. Pa 19462 B.S. Physics Natural Science Program Board; Society of Physics Students; Big Name Con- cert Committee; Nite Owl; Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity; Track; WMUH; Environmental Action Coalition JANE E. GOLDSMITH 28 Dale Avenue Wyckoff, N.J. 07481 B.A. History Student Body President; Student Council; Phi Alpha Theta; Who’s Who; Student Advisor; Student Observer to Board of Trustees; Student Observer to Faculty Committee Grievance Board; Resident Advisor; Class President; Cardinal Key; Long Range Planning Committee on Core Curriculum; Class Presi- dent LYNNE H. GOLDSTEIN 9800 Cowden Street Philadelphia Pa. 19115 B.A. Psychology Psi Chi, President; Arcade, Editor; Society for Collegiate Jour- nalists, President; Psychology Committee of Majors; Hillel DANIEL GOON 8 Crestview Court Willingboro. N.J. 08046 B.S. Biology Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity, Secretary; Soccer; Program Board; Executive Council JENNIFER C. GORDON 900 Mickley Road Apt 1-3 Whitehall. Pa 18052 B.S. Mathematics Math Club, Secretary LESLIE JOAN GORDON 61 Trocha Avenue Livingston, N.J. 07037 B.A Psychology Education Class Secretary; Executive Council; Dance Club; Cardinal Key AARON J. GOROVITZ 17 Boonstra Drive Wayne, N.J. 07470 B.A. Political Science Tennis; Hillel; Executive Council, Convocations Committee; Pi Sigma Alpha; International Affairs Club; John Marshall Pre-Law Society LAWRENCE D. GREENE R D. 1 Zionsville, Pa. 18092 B.A. Psychology Anthropology Sociology Psi Chi, Chapel Choir KAREN L. GREIDER R.D. 1 Mount Joy, Pa. 17552 B.S. Biology Field Hockey ELIZABETH J. GROSSE 604 University Avenue Selinsgrove, Pa 17870 B.A. Economics Russian Studies Russian Club, President, Business and Economics Club. Trea- surer; Tennis, Captain; Majorette Squad. Co-Captain; Newman Association ELLEN LOUISE GUEST 77 Ridge Road Randolph, N.J. 07869 B.A. English Softball Club; Intramurals, Muhlenberg Theater Association, Director of Special Productions, Alpha Psi Omega ROBERT F. GUIDA 9 Mead Court Summit, N.J 07901 B.A. History Ciarla. Assistant Sports Editor; John Marshall Pre-Law Society, Treasurer; Phi Alpha Theta; Lacrosse, Captain JILL ELLEN GUIDROZ 810 Bryant Street Rahway, N.J 07065 B.A. Russian Studies History Phi Alpha Theta; Alpha Phi Omega; Russian Club, Secretary BARTON GUMPERT 3148 Windfield Circle Tucker, Georgia 30034 B.S. Chemistry Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity; Baseball BARBARA ELLEN HAAF 2033 Vine Street Apt. 1 Allentown, Pa. 18103 B.A. Sociology Scial Work ELIZABETH M. HAESCHE 927 Wolf Hill Road Cheshire, Ct 06410 B.A. Theatre Arts English MARGARETANN HALLECK 50 Line Road Holmdel, N.J. 07733 B.S. Biology Psychology THOMAS M. HALLER 14 Susquehanna Avenue Forty-Fort, Pa. 18704 B.S. Chemistry Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity PRISCILLA HALLIWELL 1 10 Bryce Road Camp Hill, Pa. 17011 B.A. English Ciarla; Student Advisor; Ski Club; WMUH; Representative for the Board of Associates THOMAS PATRICK HANLON 228 Hillside Avenue Livingston. N.J. 07039 B.A. Art Football; Lacrosse; Program Board, Art Committee; Cardinal Key LOUANE E. HANN Box 54 First Avenue Allenwood. N.J. 08720 B.S. Biology Math Club; Cheerleader; Lacrosse Club DEBRA LEE HANSEN 28 Winnipeg Lane Lawrenceville, N.J 08648 B.A. Psychology Social Science Joint Council; Executive Council; Cardinal Key; Ski Club; Volley- ball; Softball KEVIN ROSS HARDY 2119 Sixth Avenue Morton, Pa 19070 B.S. Natural Sience Mathematics Muhlenberg Theatre Association, Organizational Coordinator; Alpha Psi Omega, President; Omicron Delta Kappa. Vice Presi- dent; College Choir; Student Advisor; Resident Advisor; Head Resident; Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity, Social Chairman MINDY A. HARRIS 1028 Alpena Road Philadelphia, Pa. 19115 B.A. Psychology Psi Chi; Cardinal Key; Free University DAVID P HAUK 432 W. Walnut Street Kutztown, Pa. 19530 B.S. Biology Non-Resident Students Association; College Choir CHERYL L. HAWK Point Pleasant Pike Danboro, Pa. 18916 B.S. Chemistry Ciarla, Senior Section Editor; Joint Council; Benfer Hall Presi- dent; Intramurals LANCE PERCY HAWK 203 E. Ernmaus Avenue Allentown, Pa. 18103 B.A. Accounting Business Administration Non-Resident Students Association, Treasurer; John Marshall Pre-Law Society; Business and Economics Club KIM E. HEDRICK 836 W. Ethel Street Allentown, Pa. 18103 B.A. Psychology Psychology Club, Secretary; Psi Chi, Secretary DEBORAH S. HEETER R.D. 4 Box 4119 Stroudsburg, Pa. 18360 B.A. German Russian Studies German Club; Russian Club; College Band JUDITH A. HEIST R.D. 2 Box 43 Birdsboro, Pa. 19508 B.A. Psychology Program Board, Secretary; Cardinal Key; Psi Chi BETHANNE R. HENRY 1719 Jill Road Willow Grove, Pa. 19090 B.A. American Studies Humanities Muhlenberg Christian Association; Program Board; Pom Pom Squad; Muhlenberg Theatre Association; Art Club; Intramurals THOMAS E. HERBEUER 3517 Sharon Street Harrisburg, Pa. 17111 B.S. Biology Alpha Phi Omega; Phi Beta Kappa; WMUH JUDY E. HESS 2 S. Ninth Street Coplay, Pa. 18037 B.S. Chemistry Outing Club; Non-Resident Students Association; Chemistry Students Advisory Committee HEIDI M. HESSENTHALER Route 22 R.D 3 Lebanon, NJ. 08833 B.S. Chemistry Residence Hall Council; East Hall President; Sntrarnurals; Ciarla GARY PHILIP HETTRICK 1134 Township Line Road Chalfont, Pa. 18914 B.A. Economics Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity; Soccer WILLIAM D. HIGHET P.O. Box 364 Rockaway, N.J. 07866 B.A. History Secondary Education Fencing, Captain; Institution of Sound; International Students Club; Muhlenberg Christian Association STUART BENSON HIMMELSTEIN 395 Marple Road Broomall, Pa. 19008 B.S. Natural Science Biology Festival of the Arts, Cardinal Key; Program Board, Art Commit- tee; Joint Council; Student Advisor ELLEN L HOENER 243 Maple Avenue Rahway, N.J. 07065 B.A. American Studies Political Science Pom Pom Squad; Muhlenberg Theatre Association; Art Club, First Aid Club, Cardinal Key MARK HOFFMAN 766 Barrymore Lane Bethlehem, Pa. 18017 B.S Biology ELIZABETH HOFFMANN 100 Mountain View Road Trenton, N.J. 08628 B.S Biology German German Club SCOTT K. HOLLAND 1014 Kidiing Road Jenkintown, Pa. 19046 B.S. Physics Student Council, Vice-President; Student Court Attorney; Resi- dent Advisor; Society of Physics Students; Omicron Delta Kappa; Festival of the Arts; Literary Committee HOWARD PHILIP HORLICK 1732 Afton Street Philadelphia, Pa. 19111 B.S. Natural Science Weekly, Copy Editor; Student Advisor; Phi Beta Kappa; Hillel; Cardinal Key WILLIAM L. HOSIER 527 S. Middletown Road Media, Pa. 19063 B.S. Biology Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity, Vice-President SUSAN E. HUBBELL 72 Old Mill Road Georgetown, Ct. 06829 B.A. Medieval and Renaissance Studies College Choir, Assistant Manager; Cardinal Key; Muhlenberg Theatre Association; Program Board; Resident Advisor NILS HUEHNERGARTH 196 Snowden Lane Princeton, N.J. 08540 B.A. English ROBERT SCOTT HUFFARD 19 Kiwanis Street East Stroudsburg, Pa. 18301 B.S. Chemistry Resident Advisor; Student Advisor; College Band; Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity LAWRENCE A. HUSICK 109 Longford Wichita. Ks. 67206 B.S. Environmental Science Forensics, President; Program Board; Nite Owl; Hillel; Interna- tional Affairs Club; Freshman Orientation Committee SCOTT DAVID HYATT 8 Northfield Court Livingston, N.J. 07039 B.A. Economics Business Administration WILLIAM ALLEN HYMAN 4 Edgewood Drive Freehold, N.J. 07728 B.A. Political Science Accounting Head Resident; Program Board, Treasurer; Student Advisor; Cardinal Key; Who ' s Who RICHARD RANDALL JACOBS 7 Laurel Court Short Hills, NJ. 07078 B.A. Business Administration Dormitory Court Justice; WMUH, Business Manager, Music Di- rector; Pi Delta Epsilon; Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity RICHARD N. JENET 1739 Megargee Street Philadelphia, Pa. 19152 B.S. Natural Science Weekly, Copy Editor; Cardinal Key; Hillel BETH ANN JENKINS Apt. 7A, 31 Cherry Street Warwick, N Y. 10990 B.A. Psychology Elementary Education Cardinal Key; Education Society; Dining Committee; Teacher- Education Committee SHEILA ANN JOHNSON 36 Salrite Avenue Waldwick, N.J. 07463 B.S Natural Science Environmental Action Coalition, Secretary; Intramurals CYNTHIA MARIE JONES 2745 Brendan Circle Willow Grove, Pa. 19090 B.S. Chemistry Math R.O.T.C.; College Choir, Intramurals DAVID R JONES 5 Royal Oak Circle Camp Hill, Pa. 1701 1 B.A. Economics Nite Owl, Chairman; Program Board; Student Court Attorney, Cardinal Key; German Club; FACT Committee MICHELLE L. JORCKE 614 Aldrich Road Howell, N.J. 07731 B.A. History Softball; Intramurals KATHLEEN JORDAN 6 Westwood Drive West Trenton, N.J. 08628 B.S. Physic RICHARD KATZ 708 Swade Road Philadelphia, Pa. 19118 B.S Natural Science Frisbee Club GLENN KATZMAN 2753 Crest Avenue North Allentown, Pa. 18104 B.A. Psychology Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity; Psi Chi LOUIS ANTHONY KAZAL JR P.O. Box 262 Pocono Pines, Pa. 18350 B.S. Natural Science Biology Cardinal Key; Eta Sigma Phi ROBERT S. KEBLER 5304 Waneta Road Bethesda, Md 20016 B.S. Biology Cross Country; Track JAMES W. KECK 7115 Atlantic Avenue Ventnor, N.J 08406 B.S. Biology Cardinal Key; Russian Club BARBARA S. KELLY 249 W. Oakcrest Avenue Northfield, N.J. 08225 B.A. Psychology Dance Club; Chapel Choir; Muhlenberg Christian Association, Executive Council JANE A. KIRSCHMAN 139 Skytop Drive Pleasantville, N Y. 10570 B.S. Chemistry First Aid Corps, College Choir; Muhlenberg Opera Group DREW KIRSHNER 89 Mary Street Shavertown, Pa. 18708 B.S. Natural Science STEPHAN KISCADDEN 207 Taft Avenue Reading, Pa. 19606 B.A Business KATHERINE KLENOTICH 708 Wengler Avenue Sharon, Pa. 16146 B.S. Biology Nite Owl Committee; Cardinal Key; Intramurals; Festival of the Arts; Program Board JUDITH A KOERT 330 N. Eleventh Street Prospect Park, N.J. 07508 B A. Psychology Social Science Majorettes, Co-Captain; Cardinal Key; Program Board; Free University; Intramurals; Sociology Club JEFFREY S KRECKER 2112 Woodview Drive Harrisburg, Pa. 17112 B.S. Biology 193 the Individuals 194 WILLIAM NICHOLAS KRENZ R D 3 Box 661 Halifax, Pa 17032 B A History Student Council, Vice President, Grievance Board Chairman; Faculty Representative; College Choir; Muhlenberg Theatre As- sociation; College Council; John Marshall Pre-Law Society; In- ternational Affairs Club LISA B KROEKEL 55 Boxwood Road Churchville, Pa 18966 B.A. English Russian Studies Ciarla; Sigma Tau Delta, President; WMUH; Student Advisor; Festival of the Arts; Russian Club, Phi Beta Kappa RICHARD EDWIN KRONEWITTER 24 Lantern Drive Ridgefield, Ct. 06877 B.S. Biology Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity BETH KUEBLER 716 Porter Street Easton, Pa. 18042 B A Psychology Student Council; Weekly, Cardinal Key; Psi Chi; WMUH-AM MICHAEL KUSHNER 2673 Elbridge Street Philadelphia, Pa 19149 B.S. Natural Science Philosophy Alpha Phi Omega; Hillel; Outing Club; Muhlenberg Theatre As- sociation MARK J. KWIATKOSKI 256 Center Grove Road Randolph. N J. 07801 B.A Business Accounting Baseball KENNETH LAHM 61 South Road Port Washington, N Y. 11050 B.A Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity, Chaplain, Rush Chairman; Hock- ey Club; Track CHARLES J. LAMBERT 205 Parkview Drive Broomall, Pa. 19008 B.A. Psychology Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity; Track; Psi Chi DOUGLAS LAVENBURG 75 Stillwell Road Kendall Park, N.J. 08824 B.S. Natural Science Pre-Medical Advising Committee; Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity JOHN C. LAWRENCE 38 Sherwood Drive Ramsey, N.J. 07446 B.S. Natural Science Biology Muhlenberg Theatre Association; Program Board, Publicity KATHLEEN J. LEHMAN R D 4 Box 433 Kerr Road Carlisle. Pa. 17013 B.A. Psychology Student Advisor, Senior Pledge Drive, Co-Chairman; Cardinal Key; Program Board; Ciarla A. KEITH LEVINSON 12 Clinton Drive Scotch Plains, N.J 07076 B. S. Natural Science Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity MARGARET LEVY 100 Hillcrest Road Fair Haven, N.J 07701 B.A Sociology Social Science Forensics; Nite Owl; Program Board; Sociology Club; Hillel SUSAN FRAN LEWIS 7769 Green Valley Road Wyncote, Pa. 19095 B.A Psychology Psi Chi; Psychology Club; Executive Board; Psychology Com- mittee of Majors WILLIAM KEITH LICKFIELD 5300 King Avenue Pennsauken, N.J. 08109 B.S. Chemistry Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity, Controller; Institution of Sound. Sound Technician; Barnegat ALAN H. LIEBNICK P.0 Box 582, 64 Riverside Drive Ridgefield, Conn 06877 B.S Natural Science Hillel; Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity; Muhlenberg Theatre Associ- ation ANTHONY DOUGLAS LIGREGNI 29 Avenue B Lodi, N.J. 07644 B.A. Business Administration Football; Baseball; Business and Economics Club CHARLES M LILLI 594 E. Broad Street East Stroudsburg. Pa 18301 B.A. Political Science LAWRENCE LISS 335 Whitehorse Road Phoenixville, Pa. 19460 B.S. Physics Golf, Society of Physics Students MITCHELL W. LLOYD 508 Fifth Street Whitehall. Pa 18052 B.A. Political Science American Studies BARBARA J LONGACRE 1547 Center Street Bethlehem, Pa. 18018 B.S. Biology Pre-Medical Advisory Committee; Student Court Attorney; Al- pha Phi Omega; Resident Advisor RICHARD LUCAS 520 Lawrence Road Broomall, Pa. 19008 B.S. Natural Science Ski Club; Backgammon Club; Philosophy Club, President; Sig- ma Phi Epsilon Fraternity LISA MARIE MAGGIO 48 Highland Down Shoreham. N Y 11786 B A Psychology RAOUL D MAIZEL 176 Fordham Drive Aberdeen, N.J. 07747 B.S. Natural Science Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity, Social Chairman; Student Advisor; Cardinal Key; Intramurals WILLIAM ROBERT MAJARIAN 41-02 31st Avenue Astoria. N Y. 1 1 103 B.S. Biology Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity; Muhlenberg Theatre Association; WMUH; Cardinal Key; Student Advisor BRUCE D. MARGETICH 17 Waterwheel Way Glen Mills, Pa. 19342 B.A. Accounting Muhlenberg Theatre Association NANCI MARKS 201 Norman Way Paramus, N.J. 07622 B.A Theatre Cheerleading; Festival of the Arts, Dance Committee Chair- man; Muhlenberg Theatre Association; Ciarla; WMUH EDWARD J MARTZ 311 Woodland Avenue Neptune, N.J. 07753 B.A. Business Administration Student Court; Institution of Sound; Muhlenberg Theatre Asso- ciation; Track LARISSA C MAZUREK 170 Gallows Hill Road West Redding, Conn. 06896 B.S. Biology Student Advisor; Freshman Orientation Committee; Cardinal Key, Secretary; Program Board; Executive Board; Muhlenberg Theatre Association; Russian Club JOHN F MCKEON III 55 Crestmont Road West Orange, N.J. 07052 B.A. History Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity. President, Vice-President; Track; Muhlenberg Student Lobby, President; Football; Phi Alpha The- ta; Senior Pledge Drive, Co-Chairman; Alcoholic Task Force; Student Council; Student Advisor; Weekly; Ciarla; John Mar- shall Pre-Law Society; Muhlenberg Fraternity Council KAREN HELEN MEYER 350 Florida Avenue Copiague. N Y. 11726 B.A. German Political Science WMUH, Secretary, News Director; Forensics, Secretary; Ger- man Club, Secretary-Treasurer; Chapel Choir; Weekly; Pi Delta Epsilon; Phi Sigma lota CAROL MIELKE 705 Fernmere Avenue Interlaken, N.J. B.A. English DONNA L. MILLER 145 East Penn Avenue Wernersville. Pa. 19565 B.S Natural Science American Studies Long Range Planning Committee; Residence Hall Council, Vice- President Treasurer; Program Board; Student Advisor; Festi- val of the Arts; Dorm President; Cardinal Key; Intramurals GREGORY JAMES MILLER 8 Oxford Lane Madison, N.J 07940 B.A. Sociology Class Treasurer; Sociology Club; Cardinal Key; Cross Country; Track; Muhlenberg Brass Quintet; Program Boa ' rd; Chapel Choir RANDI MILLER 26 Marlton Drive Wayne, N.J. 07470 B.A. Political Science VICTOR MINTZ 41 Laurel Avenue Trenton, N.J. 08618 B.A. History John Marshall Pre-Law Society, President; Zeta Beta Tau Fra- ternity, Treasurer; International Affairs Club ALICE S. MITILINEOS 21 10 Stuart Street Brooklyn, N Y. 11229 B.A. English Elementary Education Education Society, Publicity Chairman; College Band; Cardinal Key; Weekly; Dance Club, Secretary; Intramurals ALETIA H MORGAN PO Box 215 Titusville, N.J 08560 B.A. Psychology Weekly, Photo Editor, Ciarla; Nite Owl; Eta Sigma Phi; Psi Chi; International Affairs Club; Model UN Delegate; College Choir JILL MORRIS 2312-E Stonehenge Road Bethlehem, Pa 18018 B.S. Mathematics Student Council; Student Life Committee Chairman; College Council; Math Club, President; Program Board; New Student Orientation Committee; Hillel; Student Representative to American College Union MARY-JANE MOSKOWITZ 65 Country Club Drive Port Washington, N Y. 11050 B.A. French French Club. President; Arcade; Phi Sigma lota; Society for Collegiate Journalists SUSAN MOUL 209 Garden Lane East Berlin, Pa. 17316 B.A. English ROBIN N MOYER P.O. Box 67 Penns Park, Pa. 18943 B.S. Biology Soccer; Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa ROBERT G MUEHL 147 Pinewood Place Teaneck, N.J. 07666 B.A. Political Science Lambda Chi Alpha VINCENT PETER MULVIHILL 5 Pen Bryn Road West Orange, N.J. 07052 B.A History Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, Vice-President; Football; Fish and Game Club; John Marshall Pre-Law Society JANET T MUNGER 7213 Blacklock Road Bethesda. Md B.A. Psychology Education Education Society BRUCE MURPHY 221 Maine Avenue Cherry Hill. N.J. 08002 B A. English MICHELE MURRAY 2402 Plantation Drive Glendora. N.J. 08029 B.S Mathematics Accounting Dance Club. President; Math Club EDWARD HARRIS NAPPEN 19 Penn Road Cranford, N.J. 07016 B.S. Biology Muhlenberg Theatre Association. Artistic Director; Student Ad- viso r; Cardinal Key; Who ' s Who; Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity; Muhlenberg Musical Association MARK ANDREW NARO 11 Forest Lane West Trenton. N.J. 08628 B.S. Biology LEWIS NELSON IV 2605 Alnwick Road Bryn Athyn. Pa. 19009 B.A. Business Administration Lacrosse; Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity PAUL D. NEWMAN 323 Waring Road Elkins. Park. Pa. 19117 B.A. Psychology Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity; Muhlenberg Theatre Association, Technical Director; Hillel; Program Board; Class Council ALFRED NICOLOSI 156 Haroldson Place Pompton Lakes. N.J. 07442 B.S. Natural Science Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity. President. Vice-President; Pre- Medical Advisory Committee; Who ' s Who; Muhlenberg Frater- nity Council; Omicron Delta Kappa THEODORE K. NIVISON 19 Yorktown Road Millstone. N.J. 08876 B.A. Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha, Big Name Concert Committee; Football DANIEL J. O ' BRIEN 101 Byron Road Thornwood. N Y. 10594 B.A. Accounting PATRICIA O ' HARE 2678 Barry Lane Huntingdon Valley. Pa. 19006 B A. Communications in Business Relations German Club; Dining Committee; International Student Affairs; Secretary Pro-Tempore Class of ' 80; Student Council JAMES J OSENKOWSKY 195 Oakdene Avenue Teaneck. N.J. 07666 B.A. History Soccer; Cardinal Key; Education Society; Newman Association; Teacher-Education Committee DANIEL T PANCAMO 17 Prineton Drive Delran. N.J. B.A. Philosophy Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity; Philosophy Club. President MICHAEL J. PARADISE 450 Middletown-Lincroft Road Lincroft. N.J. 07738 B.A. Accounting Business Administration WMUH. Station Manager; Big Name; Festival of the Arts MARK JONATHAN PARIS 4509 Chandler Drive Brookhaven. Pa. 19015 B.A. Political Science Russian Studies Pi Sigma Alpha. President; International Affairs Club. President; John Marshall Pre-Law Society; Omicron Delta Kappa. Muhlen- berg Theatre Association; Mascot; Student Council; Faculty Observer; Curriculum Committee Observer; Academics Chair- man. Convocations Committee WILLIAM PEAKE 469 Marlbridge Road Rosemont, Pa 19010 B.S. Biology DEBORAH A PERCIVAL 75 Bushy Hill Road Granby. Conn. 06035 B.A. Psychology Art Student Council; Fencing; Art Club. Secretary. Treasurer CYNTHIA S PETERS 5446 Amboy Road Staten Island. N Y 10312 B.S. Natural Science Psychology Program Board; Ciarla, Section Editor; Psi Chi; Society for Collegiate Journalists. Freshman Orientation Committee REBECCA ELIZABETH PFEIFER 204 North 2nd Street Jeannette. Pa 15644 B A Art Humanities LINDA PINERO 738 Castleman Drive Westfield. N.J. 07090 B.A. English Fencing; Softball LISA L PIOLI 2709 Webb Avenue Bronx. N Y 10468 B.S. Biology VIRGINIA PRZECHACKI 155 Review Avenue Lawrenceville. N.J. 08648 B.A Business Administration American Studies Field Hockey; Program Board; Resident Advisor; Business and Economics Club FREDERICK C. PUELLE 150 Sonstrom Road Bristol. Conn 06010 B.S. Chemistry WARNER CHARLES PYNE III 10 Oakdale Road Larchmont. N Y. 10538 B.A. Business Administration Student Athletic Trainer; Class Council. Treasurer. President; Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity Treasurer JOSEPH W. PYRZ 43 Becker Road North Wales. Pa. 19454 B.S. Chemistry Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity RONNIE QUATSOE 7806 Narrows Avenue Brooklyn N Y 11209 B.A. Psychology DAVID MICHAEL RANDALL 26 Winding Way Wayne. N.J. 07470 B A. Psychology LISA ANN RAVETZ 6302 Fox Hill Road Philadelphia. Pa 19120 B.S. Biology Alpha Phi Omega; Hillel; Intramurals MARIANNA RECICA 17 Chippewa Drive Allentown. Pa. 18104 B.A. Russian Studies JEFF REISEL 16 Maple Avenue Mahwah. N.J. 07430 B.A. English Weekly; Basketball SANDRA LEE RELL 217 Estaugh Avenue Haddonfield. N.J 08033 B.A. Business Administration Psychology TIMOTHY RICHARDS 76 Heron Road Holland. Pa. 18966 B.A. Business Administration PHILIP RITTENHOUSE Skippack Road R.D. 1 Harleysville. Pa 19438 B.S. Biology Soccer; Tennis; Intramurals CATHERINE ROBERTSON 1048 7th Street Whitehall. Pa 18052 B A English Education Ciarla. Editor; Resident Advisor; Dance Club; Omicron Delta Kappa; Softball; Sigma Tau Delta. Phi Beta Kappa PETER S ROGERS 19 Tiffany Drive Livingston. N.J. 07039 B A. Accounting Business Administration Business and Economics Club; Chess Club ALLEN ROSENBACH 26 Aberdeen Avenu Wayne, N.J 07470 B.S. Natural Science Mathematics Math Club ALAN HOWARD ROSENBAUM 70-25 Yellowstone Boulevard Forest Hills, N Y 11375 B.A. History Alpha Phi Omega; Weekly; Hillel, President; John Marshall Pre- Law Society LISA ROSENBERG 279 Riveredge Road Tinton Falls. N.J. 07724 B.A. Accounting Economics GARY ROSS 40 Fern Drive Jericho. N Y. 11753 B.S. Chemistry Student Court SCOTT FRASER ROSS 118 Green Avenue Madison, N.J. 07940 B.S Chemistry Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity. Fencing TRACY BETH ROTHSTEIN 84 Hudson Avenue Maplewood, N.J. 07040 B.A. Psychology First Aid Corps, Lieutenant; Volleyball Club. President. Secre- tary Treasurer; Volleyball MICHAEL P ROWAN 6753 Dorel Street Philadelphia. Pa. 19142 B.A Business Administration Accounting Football; Baseball; Business Economics Club LISA RUBENFELD 236 Harding Drive South Orange. N.J. 07079 B.A English Weekly. Assistant Sports Editor STEPHEN D RUBINO Indian Trail Harrison, N Y. 10528 B.S. Biology ROBERT ANTHONY RUFFINI 303 Dogwood Lane Wallingford. Pa 19086 B.S. Biology Executive Board; Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity. Vice-President; In- tramurals CLIFFORD W. SACHS 1350 Pinetonn Road Fort Washington. Pa. 19034 B.S. Biology Chemistry Track; Fencing LORI A SAMILSON 373 Clark Street South Orange. N.J 07079 B A Social Science Sociology Sociology Club. Treasurer; Hillel JOHN D SARTORI 116 Laconia Avenue Staten Island. N Y 10305 B A Economics Football; Baseball; Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity TODD SCHACHTER 216 Holly Drive Roselle. N.J. 07203 B.S. Chemistry Natural Science Program Board. President; Hillel; Omicron Delta Kappa; Intra- murals KAREN LYNN SCHEIBLE 90 Highland Road 19 1 9 C the Individuals North Haledon. N J. 07508 B A Business Administration French Phi Sigma lota, President; French Club LAWRENCE E SCHILDER 2077 Sierra Road Plymouth Meeting, Pa 19462 B.S Natural Science Muhlenberg Theatre Association; Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity; Free University; Festival of the Arts STUART M SCHNALL 132 Marcshire Drive Middletown, N.J. 07748 B.S. Natural Science Biology Pre-Medical Advisory Committee; Student Advisor; Chess Club. Treasurer; Wrestling; Cardinal Key; Intramurals KURT M. SCHROEDER Box 103 Wawa Camp Road Lederach, Pa. 19450 B A Business Administration Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity; Festival of the Arts; Business and Economics Club; Ski Club; Football; Track and Field; Cross- Country RUSSELL 0 SCHUB 9 Dockery Drive West Orange, N.J. 07052 B.S. Biology Free University, Chairman, Resident Advisor; Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity; Spanish Club BRIAN J. SCHULTE 33 Redfield Road Island Park, N Y. 11558 B A Business Administration Football STEVEN J. SCHUTZMAN 22 Orchard Lane Glastonbury, Conn 06033 B A Political Science Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity; John Marshall Pre-Law Society SUSAN F. SCHWALM Box 105 R.D. 1 Dornsife, Pa. B.S. Biology Cardinal Key; Class Secretary; Executive Council, Publicity Chairman; Intramurals BARRY SCHWARTZ 17 Boxwood Drive West Caldwell. N.J 07006 B.A. Psychology Sociology Cardinal Key, President; Weekly, Sports Editor; Soccer, Man- ager JAMES B. SCHWARTZ 500 Willoughby Boulevard Greensboro. N.C. 27408 B.S. Biology Football; Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity JAN ELAINE SCHWARTZ 107 Hermitag Road Wilmington, Del. 19803 B.S. Chemistry Chapel Choir, Manager, Assistant Manager; Chemistry Student Advisory Group; Intramurals JOSEPH SCOGNAMIGLIO 6 Filmont Drive New City. N Y. 10956 B.S. Biology Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, Officer; Intramurals KATHRYN A SELMER 106 Highland Avenue Staten Island, N Y 10301 B A Accounting Business Administration Business and Economics Club; Outing Club; Ciarla KIMBERLY SUZANNE SELSOR 718 Peach Tree Lane Franklin Lakes, N.J 07417 B.S. Biology Alpha Phi Omega. Treasurer; Residence Hall Advisor; Cardinal Key; Muhlenberg Theatre Association; Intramurals CLAUDIA M SEYFERT 5461 N E 21st Terrace Fort Lauderdale. Fla 33308 B.S. Natural Science Chemistry WMUH-FM; Institution of Sound; College Council on Student Affairs, Secretary; German Club. President; Dining Committee, Secretary; Program Board, Publicity Committee Chairman; Cardinal Key; FACT; Student Advisor; Intramurals CATHARINE LOUISE SHANER 110 Barker Street Ridley Park. Pa 19078 B.S. Chemistry Natural Science Cardinal Key, Majorettes; Chemistry Committee of Majors; Chapel Choir; Intramurals DAVID SHAPIRO 483 Thoreau Terrace Union. N.J. 07083 B.A Economics Business and Economics Club DAVID SHAVER 14 Longwood Court Wayne. N.J. 07470 B A Political Science Pi Sigma Alpha; Student Court Attorney; International Affairs Club JONATHAN SHILSTONE 42 Picketts Ridge Road West Redding, Conn. 06896 B.S. Natural Science Biology MARGARET E. SHOCKLEY 2520 Ball Road Willow Grove, Pa. 19090 B A History Secondary Education Volleyball Club; Volleyball, Manager; Girl ' s Basketball. Manager, Assistant Manager; Education Society, Cardinal Key; Ciarla ; Dance Club, Stage Manager; Intramurals CATHY ANN SHUMAKER 2015 Surrey Road Oreland, Pa. 19075 B.A. Accounting English Softball; Basketball, Student Advisor; Cardinal Key; Lacrosse Club; Intramurals RAYMOND LEDERER SINGER 7919 Rodgers Road Elkins Park. Pa. 19117 B.S. Natural Science Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity; WMUH-FM; Cardinal Key THOM SMILARI 171 Beech Drive North River Edge. N.J. 07661 B.S. Biology Golf; Intramurals SUZANNE LEE SMITH 3002 Tilghman Street Allentown, Pa. 18104 B.S. Biology Chapel Choir; Cardinal Key; Commuter’s Club; Outing Club; Environmental Action Coalition, Vice President ROBERT L. SNIDER JR 3 Winthrop Drive Middletown, R.l. 02840 B.A. English DONALD J. SOMMERVILLE 1 Surrey Lane Allendale. N.J. 07401 B.A. Economics Accounting Football; Baseball, Captain; Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, Trea- surer DUANE G. SOSSONG 19 Deer Run Drive Randolph. N.J. 07869 B.S. Natural Science Basketball; Chess Club; Cardinal Key LOUIS SPIKOL 410 Hendrix Street Philadelphia. Pa. 19116 B.S. Natural Science Biology WMUH; Society of Physics Students ERIC MARTIN SPILLER 1115 Levick Street Philadelphia, Pa. 19111 B.S. Natural Science Backgammon Club. President; Cardinal Key; Program Board; Weekly BENJAMIN L SPINELLI 2E Buckingham Road West Orange. N.J. 07052 B.A History Political Science Executive Board; Student Court Attorney; Football; Lacrosse; Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity, Recording Secretary; Student Advi- sor; International Affairs Club; John Marshall Pre-Law Society MARK R. SPIVAK 25 Forman Lane Englishtown, N.J. 07726 B.A. Political Science Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity; Student Court, Student Advisor; Qar- dinal Key; John Marshall Pre-Law Society; Intramurals LINDA SPIZZIRRI 802 Furrow Lane Huntingdon Valley, Pa 19006 B A Psychology Weekly. Features Editor; Cardinal Key, Vice President; Psi Chi; Who ' s Who; National Society for Collegiate Journalists. Student Advisor; Resident Advisor; Freshman Orientation Committee; Student Council, Recording Secretary; Intramurals SCOTT G SPROVIERO 274 Westminster Place Lodi, N.J. 07644 B A English Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity; Big Name Concert Committee; John Marshall Pre-Law Society ANNE ELIZABETH STANLEY 127 Hamilton Avenue Glen Rock. N.J. 07452 B A Psychology Elementary Education Student Advisor; Class of 1980, President, Vice President; Ex- ecutive Board; Festival of the Arts, Secretary; Education Soci- ety; Psi Chi. Omicron Delta Kappa; Who ' s Who; Muhlenberg Christian Association Executive Board; Big Name Concert Committee, Chairman; Intramurals ROBERT G. STECKEL 4302 Emrick Terrace Easton, Pa. 18042 B A Psychology Football. Manager; Baseball; Ciarla, Education Society SCOTT HARRIS STEIN 2103 Delancey Place Philadelphia. Pa. 19103 B S. Natural Science Muhlenberg First Aid Corps; Senior Pledge Drive Committee. Investments; Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity; Intramurals, Director JEFFREY DONALD STOCKER 58 Darby Street R D. 2 Center Valley, Pa. 18034 B A. History Phi Alpha Theta; John Marshall Pre-Law Society; College Bowl Competition MICHAEL A. STRANGE Apt. J103 Valley Stream Apartments Lansdale. Pa. 19446 B A. Business Administration Accounting Wrestling, Captain; Chess Club; Intramurals JACQUELINE D. STYMIEST Box 82 R.D. 3 Stockton, N.J. 08559 B.A. Political Science Business Administration College Choir, Student Court Justice; Softball; Business and Economics Club; Field Hockey; International Affairs Club; Cardi- nal Key. Treasurer JOHN F. SULES 2 Whittier Way Livingston. N.J. 07039 B A Business Administration Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity; Football, Baseball KENNETH J. SULLIVAN 617 Prospect Street Westfield, N J. 07090 B.S. Natural Science College Jazz Ensemble. Festival of the Arts; Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity DEBORAH SULON 128 Orchard Lane Feasterville, Pa. 19047 B A Business Administration Tennis; Cardinal Key; Business and Economics Club; Weekly; Student Advisor SUSANNE GAIL SWARTWOUT 141 Le Brun Avenue Amityville, N Y. 11701 B.S. Biology Hockey; Tennis; Intramurals ALAN H. TANNENBAUM 25 Fox Lane Broomall, Pa. 19008 B S. Natural Science Ice Hockey Club. Philosophy Club, President; Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity, Corresponding Secretary GREG TANZER 3 Bolton Place Fairlawn, N.J. 07410 B.A. Psychology Football JOANNE TEREFINKO R.D. 2 Just a Farm 11 Breinigsville, Pa. 18031 B.A. Russian Studies Political Science Russian Club; International Affairs Club JONATHAN F. TOBIAS 419 Wunder Street Reading, Pa. 19602 B.S. Natural Science Football; Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity EDWARD ALLEN TOMKIN 9 Marple Lane Doylestown, Pa. 18901 B.S. Natural Science Weekly, Arts Editor, Assistant Arts Editor; Student Court Jus- tice; Society of Collegiate Journalists BARRY JON TOMLINSON 414 Main Street East Greenville, Pa. 18041 B.A. Political Science French Club; Cardinal Key; John Marshall Pre-Law Society RICHARD I. TORBAN 2343 Griffith Street Philadelphia, Pa. 19152 B.S. Natural Science Phi Beta Kappa; Weekly; Cardinal Key; Hillel; Muhlenberg The- atre Association; Student Advisor BRUCE TRETTER Sterling Road Herrison, N Y. 10528 B.A. History Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity RICHARD TRUITT 625 Minshall Road Springfield, Pa. 19064 B.A. Art Psychology Ciarla, Business Editor JOHN P. TRUMP 21 E. James Street Lancaster, Pa. 17602 B.A. English Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity; Arcade; Omicron Delta Kappa; Sigma Tau Delta; Football LAURA ANN TSAKIRIS 65 Woodstock Place Freehold, N.J. 07728 B.S. Biology Vice-President of Brown; Dance Club; Joint Council; Student Advisor THOMAS MICHAEL TUCKER 415 OradeSI Avenue Oradell, N.J. 07649 B.A. History Resident Advisor; Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity; Student Council; Phi Alpha Theta; Soccer DANIEL VAN RIPET 57 Foremost Mountain Road Montville, N.J. 07045 B.S. Biology Natural Science Program Board; Cardinal Key JANICE L. VAUGHAN 522 North Berks Street Allentown, Pa. 18104 B.A. Accounting College Band ANA H. VAZQUEZ 641 Prospect Avenue Bethlehem, Pa. 18018 B.S. Biology Natural Science CECELIA M. VIDUMSKY 1532 Ralston Road Vethlehem, Pa. 18017 B.A. History SANDRA WADSWORTH 1150 Staffer Road Bridgewater, N.J. 08807 B.S. Biology German German Club; Festival of the Arts; College Band ANGELA M. WAGNER 2438 Tiighman Street Allentown, Pa. 18104 B.A. Russian Studies Russian Club JAMES J. WAGNER 1215 Delaware Avenue Bethlehem. Pa. 18015 B.A. Accounting Business Administration Football; Joint Council; Business and Economics Club DAVID WALKER 237 Westlakeshore Drive Rockaway, N.J. 07866 B.A History PETER WALLBURG 320 Summit Avenue Summitt, N.J. 07901 B.A. Business Administration Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity, Social Chairman; Executive Council; Cardinal Key; Business and Economics Club; Lacrosse STEPHEN RICHARD WALLIN 13 Parsons Road Lincoln Park, N.J. 07035 B.A. History Political Science Program Board; Muhlenberg Christian Association; John Mar- shall Pre-Law Society; College Bowl Competition; Phi Alpha Theta; Phi Sigma Alpha HARRY D. WARD 203 North George Street Pottsville, Pa. 17901 B.S. Chemistry Student Advisor; Program Board; Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity BRIAN WARNER R.D. 2 Airville, Pa. 17302 B.S. Natural Science Eta Sigma Phi KATHERINE E. WATTENBERG 10 Jerome Road Syosset, N.Y. 11791 B.A. Business Administration Nite Owl; Program Board; Ciarla; German Club; Business and Economics Club BETTY A. WEBER 3013 Merritt Parkway Sinking Spring, Pa. 19608 B.S. Biology Latin Club; Outing Club; Ski Club MARCY ANN WEISER 87 Searingtown Road Albertson, N.Y. 11507 B.A. Art Nite Owl; Art Club; Education Society; Intramurals GLEN R. WESLEY Unit 1211 1000 Valley Forge Circle King of Prussia, Pa. B.S. Chemistry Natural Science Chess Club, President; Sigma Phi Epsilon SUSAN KAY WICKSTROM 668 Pickering Lane Phoenixville, Pa. 19460 B.A. Social Science Muhlenberg Theatre Association; College Choir; Executive Board; Sociology Club, Secretary; Softball KEITH J. WILLIAMS 353 E. State Street Doylestown, Pa. 18901 B.A. History Basketball CAROL A. WISE 227 Sharpless Street West Chester, Pa. 19380 B.S. Chemistry Environmental Action Coalition, Secretary; Softball, Co-Cap- tain; Volleyball; Festival of the Arts; Intramurals JEFFREY SCOTT WISEMAN 24 E. Rambler Drive Holland, Pa. 18966 B.S. Biology Joint Council; Cardinal Key; Executive Council JAMES A. WOLFE 44 Stella Drive Bridgewater, N.J. 08807 B.S. Biology Natural Science College Band; Ski Club; German Club; Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity ROBERT YODER 404 W Main Street Kutztown, Pa. 19530 B.S. Biology Chemistry Outing Club; Program Board; Non-Resident Student Associ- ation; Intramurals PATRICE A. YOUNG 336 East Walnut Street Nazareth, Pa. 18064 B.A. Music College Choir, Manager, Librarian; Chapel Choir, Muhlenberg Theatre Association; Intramurals RIDGEWAY HALSEY YOUNG Conover Lane Rumson, N.J. 07760 B.A Business Administration Accounting Lambda Chi Alpha; Ice Hockey Club LAUREN ZEHNER Box 250 Sage Boulevard Greenport, N.Y. 11944 B.A English Dance Club; Sigma Tau Delta, Field Hockey, Ciarla, WMUH SAMUEL IRA ZUCKER 66 Church Road Morganville, N.J. 07751 B.S. Natural Science Hillel; FACT; Dorm President; Joint Council; Freshman Orienta- tion Committee; Cardinal Key PATRONS D. Accetta and Associates Mr. and Mrs. Robert Anderson Mr. and Mrs. Paul L. Anthony Mr. and Mrs. Vaughn Bakalian Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Baldauf Mr. and Mrs. Robert Benn Mr. and Mrs. Carl H. Bergman Elizabeth J. Bernecker Mr. and Mrs. Wesley K. Blair Alan and Renee Blankstein Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Blaustein Mr. and Mrs. Robert G.Bleakney Mr. and Mrs. Albert A. Bloch Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Boyea Mr. and Mrs. Richard Bradley Mr. and Mrs. Leo A. Breda Mr. and Mrs. Philip J. Brigaitis Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Cacciatore Mr. and Mrs. John H. Carroll Mr. and Mrs. Richard T. Cook Mr. and Mrs. Foster B. Cooper, Jr. J. B. Chappell Co. Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Cuomo Reverend William Czekaluk Mr. and Mrs. David S. Davis Robert DeLaGuardia Mr. and Mrs. Carl W. Dinger, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Donald K. Doland Mrs. Joyce Dunoff Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Eckenthal Dr. Francisco Enriquez Mr. and Mrs. George Fogle Dr. Irwin J. Feit Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Fine Mr. and Mrs. Albert Fischer Mr. and Mrs. Eugene R. Frank Dr. and Mrs. Irwin J. Freedman Vivian Gavin Mr. and Mrs. Myron Goldsmith Mrs. Lily Y. Goon Fred Grosse Mr. and Mrs. Domenic D. Guida Mr. and Mrs. John P. Halleck Mr. and Mrs. William H. Haller Mr. and Mrs. John Halliwell Rev. and Mrs. Paul K. Hauk Teresa A. Hedrick Mr. and Mrs. Arthur R. Heist, Jr. Barbara M. Henry Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Himmelstein Mr. and Mrs. John E. Hoffman Mr. and Mrs. J. Kent Holland Mr. and Mrs. Horace R. Hubbell Miriam F. Jacobs Mr. and Mrs. Paul H. Jones Mr. and Mrs. Daniel J. Jordan, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Katzman Mr. and Mrs. Louis A. Kazal Eleanor S. Kebler Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. Keck Dr. and Mrs. John C. Kirschman Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Klenotich Mr. and Mrs. Richard Koert Bruce D. Krecker Mr. and Mrs. Richard Kronewitter Dr. Norman Kushner Helen Lahm Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Lambert Aline V. Lawrence Bernice S. Levinson Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Levy Mr. and Mrs. Victor H. Liebnick Lorraine LiGregni Mr. and Mrs. Henry Meyer Mr. and Mrs. Richard W. Miller Mr. and Mrs. Norman D. Moskowitz John N. Moyer Mr. and Mrs. Bernard H. Nappen Dr. Leroy Newman Mr. and Mrs. Carmelo Nicolosi Mr. and Mrs. Daniel J. O’Brien • Mr. and Mrs. John T. Osenkowsky Mr. and Mrs. Anthony J. Paradiso Mr. and Mrs. William Percival 198 Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Pfeifer Mr. and Mrs. Frank Przechacki Rev. and Mrs. Frederick W. Puelle Mr. and Warner Pyne, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Wasyl Pyrz Mr. and Mrs. Fred Randall Evelyn Ravefz James and Janet Richards Mr. and Mrs. Alistair Robertson Mr. and Mrs. Donald A. Ross Mr. and Mrs. Joseph N. Rowan Mr. and Mrs. Al Schachter Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Schub Mildred R. Schulte Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Schwartz Mr. and Mrs. William C. Shaner, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Shapiro Mr. and Mrs. Elmor E. Shaver Mr. and Mrs. Arthur R. Shilstone Mr. and Mrs. William A. Shumaker Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Singer Joseph Spikol Mr. and Mrs. Ben L. Spinelli Frank V. Sproviero Mr. and Mrs. Furman K. Stanley Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Steckel Mr. and Mrs. Martin Stein Mr. and Mrs. D. N. Stocker Mr. and Mrs. William Sulon Carl and Renee Torban John Trump D. S. and Katherine E. Van Riper Mr. and Mrs. A. Wadsworth Mary S. Ward Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wattenberg Elizabeth M. Weber Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Wolfe Mr. and Mrs. Stuart A. Young, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Howard H. Zehner ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS To record the Individuals, Groups, Events and Life of Muhlenberg College in the Ciarla required the cooperation of an outstanding staff and a host of special contributors. The patience and extra work that Abe Orlick and his staff at Davor Photo put into this book is evident in the quality of the color and black and white photography. Senior portraits were done by Davor. Adviser Bill O ' Brien and consultant Dee Cordell, both of American Yearbook Company, deserve credit for their professional help. Faculty adviser Dr. Joel Kehler was responsible for overseeing our financial status. Cover artist Tom Hanlon spent hours perfecting his masterpiece. Thanks for pictures and information provided by the Weekly, Call-Chronicle Newspapers, Charles Richter and Dave Harple. The College Relations Office was a constant and dependable source of photos, press releases and advice. Special thanks to Helen Richardson and Bob Clark for their wholehearted support. Most importantly, thanks go to the editors and staff of this public- ation. Their efforts made this project fun and successful, and produced a book meaningful to the students and staff of Muhlenberg College. -CR Staff Catherine Robertson- editor Tom Cronan- assistant and phtography editor Rich Truitt- business editor Cindy Peters- administration Lisa Kroekel- academics Cheryl Hawk- seniors Kathy Wattenberg- events Kris Selmer- stage Bill O’Shaughnessy- sports Risa Waldm an and Jeanne Mandel- clubs Pete Motel- fraternities Priscilla Halliwell- life Assistant editors- Meg Shockley, Doug Cutillo, Barb Boyea, Chris Schulze, Georgette Boulgeris, Ron Freydberg, Joe Gill, Naci Marks. Staff- Virginia Przechacki, Betsy Bleakney, Debbie Percival, Dave Greenspan, Shirley Kimmelman, Cindy Kampf, Bob Stefani, Lauren Zehner, Karen Scheible, Brenda Collatrella, Ted Jeske, Kathy Lehman, Tim Cover, Lynn Fallon, Tom Hanlon, Mike Helfand. HD 3 1S42 00024 T71A For Reference Not to be taken from this library


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