Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)

 - Class of 1981

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Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1981 volume:

PmB (pry?. ,“5|: Wat. I CIARLA Vol. 88 Muhlenberg College 1980-81 American Yearbook Company A Division Of Josten’s Topeka CONTENTS ACADEMICS 7 by Scott Shikora Mike Lentz STUDENT LIFE 33 by Pete Motel SENIORS 49 by Risa Waldman Jeanne Mandel SENIOR DIRECTORY 83 CLUBS 89 CATALOG 1977 111 by Tom Cronan EVENTS 133 by Tom Cronan SPORTS 161 by Dave Greenspan V ADMINISTRATION First Row: Kim Barth. Assistant Dean of Admissions and Freshmen; Dr. James Bryan, Associate Dean of Students; Rev. Dr. David H. Bremer, Chaplain; Dr. M. Cavaiiero, Clinical Psychologist. Second Row: Robert A Clark, Director College Relations; Alma Deutsch, Director Personnel; Rev. George F. Eichorn Jr., Director of Church Relations and Deferred Giving; Clair F. Fetterhoff, Treasurer. Third Row: Edward T. Gardner, Director Career Planning and Placement; Janet H. Gebhardt, Director Financial aid; George Gibbs, Dean of Admissions and Freshmen; Hugh W. Harris, Director Department of Public Safety. Fourth Row: Laura Hathaway, Assistant Dean of Admissions and Freshmen; Dr. James B. Hirsch, Director Center for Continuing Education; Wayne Hasten, Director Buildings and Grounds; Eileen Kern, Assistant Registrar. 4 First Row: Lynn D. Klein, Director of Alumni Relations; Scott Lange. Director of Annual Giving; Dr. R. Date LeCount, Dean of Educational Services; Frank Marino, Director of Development. Second Row: Loretta Mitchell, Director of Purchasing and General Services; Dr. John Morey, President; James P. Morgan, Assistant Treasurer and Acting Registrar; Anna K. Nakada, Assistant Director of Develop- ment. Third Row: Helen H. Richardson, Assistant Director of College Relations, Richard T Rizzoii. Assistant Dean Of Admissions and Freshmen; Allen D. Ruter, Controller; David M. Seamans. Union Director and Assistant Director of the Center for the Arts. Fourth Row: Dr. Harold Stenger, Vice President; Kurt Thiede, Assistant Dean of Admissions and Freshmen; Linda Weintraub. Gallery Director, Center for the Arts; Anne H. Wright, Associate Dean of Students. 5 By Scott Shikor HISTORY “Why study history? One learns much about the past, and thus learns that much more about today and tomorrow. The study of history tells us there is not really anything new under the sun!’’ -Senior History Major “Muhlenberg ' s fine history department is capable of touching all aspects of life; through its curriculum, students are able to learn about social, political, economic, and religious changes through history’’. -Bruce Ikeda Top: Dr. Edwin R. Baldrige, Jr. Middle: Dr. Joanne Mortimer Above: Dr. Daniel J. Wilson Top: Dr. Renville Lund Above: Dr. Indrikis Sterns Top: Mr. John W. Malsberger Above: Dr. Katherine S. Van Erde Top: Dr. Baldrige studies what General Pete’s Quarters has to of- fer. Above: Dr. Sterns in action. Left: Dr. Mortimer trying to see things from the students ' point of view. 8 CLASSICS “The main reason I became a Biology Latin double major was that I enjoyed both subjects. I began as a straight biology major, but then I found out how much I liked Latin and the ancient world. Dr. Wind influenced my decision greatly to be- come a double major. Dr. Vaughan was a little taken back, but thought it wouldn’t hurt me, and that it would probably add to my interest in my first love, biology. This has been the case for four years. The course curriculum for each major have certainly complemented each other, but the advanced Latin classes just wouldn ' t have been the same without Dr. Wind ' s accented jokes. -Gary Simon Mrs. Reba Marblestone Mrs. Maria Redline Dr. Robert Wind Classics Dept, office COMMUNICATIONS “The advantage of a communications program like Muhlen- berg’s, is that a student combining a liberal arts education, which incorporates theory and research techniques with prac- tical experience gained through internships and summer jobs, will finish college with a well-rounded perspective of the oppor- tunities which are available in this ever-growing field. Not only do I feel that I am prepared for the job market and further education, but I have acquired a wealth of information and knowledge which is very valuable to me. ” -Angela Palermo 9 PHYSICS ‘‘We ' ll start by discussing excited daughters, or .. . shall we say-excited daughter nuclear. " -H.R. “To Dr. Boyer, a wise and loving man, who has given us much support — we thank you. ” -The students of 1981 The Physics Department is a group of caring professors anx- ious for their students to learn the most they possibly can. It is the only major where an hour and a half lecture lasts 93 minutes in your inertial reference frame. It is a department where comradeship is fostered by the natural instinct in all of us to survive. ’’ -Gail Bogert Betsy Poggemeier Lisa Whitfield 10 Top: Does Linda Jaye Moiee know series from parallel? Left: Dr. Raub does more for his lab section than just guarding the coats. Above: Dr. Boyer retired after a long and productive career at Muhlenberg. 11 Dr. Barbara J. Murphy Dr. Ann Wonsiewicz- Schlecht EDUCATION “It takes a lot to be part of the education department because encouragement, and a learning experience that is fun and you have to be willing to work with others and keep your enjoyable, while also being informative, creativity going 24 hours a day. Everyone works together as a -Cheryl Robinson family. The profs provide a shoulder to lean on, a smile for Dr. John C. MacConnell Dr. Robert P. Pearson Top: Bruce Ikeda tries to educate himself about picking up girls. Above: Dr. Pearson at work. Left: Education involves learning as well as teaching. MATH “After getting past the fear of proofs and abstract ideas, one add new dimensions to life. ” can learn to reason logically and analytically. Mathematics can -Karen Oerter Top: Mathematics involves intense concentration. Above right: Math is more than just textbooks. Right: Mr. Dedekind simplifying a complex equation. Dr. Adnah Kostenbauder Mr. Robert Wagner Mr. John S. Wardenski 13 CHEMISTRY “The professors in the chemistry department are terrific. They care about their chemistry majors and will do anything to help them. ” -Joette Campo “Of all the laws in chemistry, Murphy ' s is the easiest to prove, especially on lab days. Problems sets are an all-night affair. In between it ' s the professors and the students that make the major.’’ “Chem majors don ' t believe in luck; they rely on it.’’ “Honk if you passed P-Chem. ’’ -Lori L. Angstadt Clockwise From Left: Qualitative analysis in General Chemistry Lab. The and a steady hand. Bottom right: All science majors must suffer through Gen. famous Mrs. B smile. Dr. Rauner demonstrates melting point technique. Dr. Chem. Lab. Hatch in action. Bottom Left: Using a Mettler balance requires concentration Top and Above: Some familiar sights for chemistry majors. Right: To obtain good results in lab, one must carefully observe any changes, but a watched beaker never boils. Mrs. Elizabeth Bonanni Dr. Richard Rauner Dr. G. N. Russell Smart Dr. Richard Hatch Mrs. Colleen Serencsits Dr. David Stehly Dr. Charles Mortimer Dr. Donald Shive Mrs. Hazel Zeif 15 SOCIOLOGY “Social work is a people-oriented major. It teaches you knowl- you to use that knowledge out among the people. ’’ edge from books like other majors, but even better, it teaches -Franklin Stinner Dr. Roger Baldwin Above: Dr. McVeigh drives a point home. Upper Right: Sociology involves studying people in groups. Right: “So- cializing ’ ' . 16 POLITICAL SCIENCE “Being a political science major at Muhlenberg means more of policy decisions made in rapidly changing and independent than learning about political systems; it also means under- world. " standing the implications — social, economic and political — -Laura A. Csellak Dr. Alton Slane Dr. Sorensen Dr. Charles Bednar Dr. Stewart Lee 0t . 17 Below Left: Cheryl Lassoff demonstrates how to model clay. Below Right: Dave Ambrose working on yet another masterpiece. Above and Below: Painting class brings out the Rembrandt in all of us. Left: Sculpturing can take a lot of muscle. ART “The beauty of art at Muhlenberg is its loose structure. Very few people emerge having taken the same program. The richness and diversity of the courses produce uniquely differ- ent people. Here lies the key: the end result is individuals, not artomatons. ” -Kathlee Silkin 18 Mr. Raymond S. Barnes Below: Laura Geissler works on modern art. Bottom: The sculpture “Victor ' s Lament " is still a campus controversy. Below Right: Art seems to draw out inner feelings to produce exterior creations. Bot- tom Right: A creation. Dr. Ellen Callmann Ms. Linda Weintraub Ms. Carol Parker Mr. R. Willis 19 PHYSICAL EDUCATION The physical education department allows Muhlenberg to de- wide variety of courses ranging from archery and dancing to velop the students’ bodies as well as their minds. It offers a bowling and football. Top Left: Coach Trumbo eyes his class from the stands. Left: Bowling is one of Muhlenberg ' s most popular gym classes. Above: Donald Stout is always ready with the bowling equipment. 20 Top and Above: Gym class is all in the wrist Mr. Samuel T. Beidleman Mrs. Connie R. Kunda Mrs. Maryann H. Seag reaves Mr. William A. Flamish Mr. Kenneth T. Moyer Mr. James K. Trumbo Mrs. Helene H. Hospodar Dr. Joseph Now Mr. Raymond J. Whispell 21 BUSINESS The business department prepares its majors for various ca- require such varying skills as, computer technology, foreign- reers in the business world. A graduating business major may languages and a basic knowledge of the law. Mr. Charles Guldner Mr. James Marshall Mr. M. Sorrentino Mr. W. Henry Mr. Wilson Serfass Dr. John Voyatzis Bottom Right: Profs Marshall and Guldner strike different poses behind the lectern. Mr. John Horchner Dr. Rohini Sinha Top: Benches serves as a major studying area. Above: Mr. Henry lectures from the textbook. 22 Dr. David H. Bremer Dr. Rodney E. Ring Dr. William H. Jennings Mr. M. Shafiq Dr. Darrell H. Jo dock Dr. Roger Timm Above: Class with Dr. Ring is a unique experience. Right: Dr. Jodock leads class discussion. RELIGION Although no religion major is offered, all Muhlenberg students take at least two courses in the department. Courses cover more than just history, they also include psychology and social ethics of religion. 23 ENGLISH “The English department provides more than a look at Shake- can approach life with a greater capacity to understand it. ” speare and Spenser; it teaches you how to delve into any -Cheryl Robinson written or oral work with an intellectual point of view. You also Far Left and Left: Two buildings frequented by English majors. Above: Much time is spent re- searching information for papers. Below: Dr. Vos succeeds in capturing Ben ' s attention. Bottom and Right: Stu- dents prepare for class in the CA. 24 Dr. T. Cartelli Dr. Ralph S. Graber Mr. Charles Richter Dr. Claude E. Dierolf Dr. Jay H. Hartman Mrs. Nancy Ross Mr. Curtis Dretsch Dr. Michael E. Hattersley Dr. Robert B. Thornburg Mrs. H. Engelson Dr. Joel R. Kehler Dr. Nelvin L. Vos 25 FOREIGN LANGUAGE The foreign language department not only makes its majors their junior year abroad. Department facilities include a Ian- multilingual, but its majors also learn a lot about the cultures of guage lab and extensive audio-visual equipment, other countries. It offers its majors the opportunity to spend Dr. John Brunner Dr. Jose Lopez Dr. Kenneth Webb Mrs. Patricia De Be 1 1 is Dr. John Pearce Dr. Adolph Wegener Dr. Albert Kip a Dr. Carol Richards Dr. Arvids Ziedonis Left and Above: Dr. Richards con- ducts formal and informal classes. Far Left: Dr. Ziedonis, Dr. Brunner and Claire Fedderho ff enjoy quiet conver- sation and a pleasant fall day. 26 MUSIC The music department is concerned with the more aesthetic properities of an education. It deals with more than just listen- ing or practicing, delving deeply into the history and theory of music as well. The music department also assists with staging musical productions, halftime entertainment and chape! choir. Above: The study of music involves time in the classroom and time on the instrument. UPON THE MIDNIGHT Above: Kelly contemplates a compo- sition. Right: Barb Lesko and Sue Shulman accompany one another. Mr. Barry Koleman Dr. Charles McClain Dr. Henry Schmidt PHILOSOPHY “Being a philosophy major has taught me how to ask ques- appreciating the predicament of human existence and has tions. Even if there are no easy answers, philosophy attempts allowed me to ponder such time-old questions as, how many to identify, clarify, and critically examine our basic beliefs and angels can fit on the head of a pin?’’ assumptions. Philosophy at Muhlenberg has assisted me in -Benjamin S. Wilfond Dr. David Reed Dr. T. Schick Dr. Ludwig Schlecht Below: Dr. Schick at work. Top Above and Right: Philosophy involves the ability to speak, to think, and to read. f ' Tf 28 Top: Dr. Graham checks his tolerance levels at the snack bar. Above: Dr. Kimball hypnotizes his class. Left: Russ Battista enjoys doing lab work. PSYCHOLOGY “The great question that has never been answered and which I have not yet been able to answer despite my thirty years of research into the feminine soul is: What does a woman really want?’’ -Sigmund Freud “Give me a child and I’ll shape him into anything. ’’ -B.F. Skinner “After four years of dealing with Dr. Maiser and Dr. White we are prepared to handle anything. " -Frank and Russ Battista “Life is one big variable-ratio schedule. ” -Russ Battista Dr. M. Cava Hero Dr. Thomas P. Lohr Dr. Kenneth R. Graham Dr. Theodore Maiser Dr. Richard K. Kimball Dr. Vimla Sinha Dr. Silas P. White 29 BIOLOGY “The unique aspect of the biology department is that even when the work load gets overpowering and the pressure on the student gets unbearable, the professors can produce a calm- ing effect on the students with their down to earth good hu- mor. ” -Scott Shikora “We need thirty credits in bio yet we don’t even start in our bio courses until sophomore year!’’ -Susie Musicant If Dr. Much had lived during the middle ages, he would have been a food tester for the king. Top Above: Mrs. Geyer and Dr. Schaeffer in their natural habitats. Above Right: Dr. Weston demonstrates the electron microscope. Below Right: Students work closely together in lab. Below Left: Dr. Klem demonstrates different types of animal behav- ior. 30 Dr. Daniel Klem, Jr. Dr. Robert Schaeffer Dr. James R. Vaughan Dr. David H. Much Dr. Irvin R. Schmoyer Mr. Paul Weaver Dr. Carl Oplinger Mrs. Patricia Seyer Dr. John C. Weston Far Left: Scanning and transmission electron micrographs. Above: The hands of a future surgeon at work. 31 SIGNS OF OUR TIMES. 32 Lower left: Judy Dunn brightens halftime activities at a ' Berg football game. Lower right: Freshmen make a brief attempt to improve reception. Below: Sophomore Gary Greb was elected ECAC rookie of the year. Right: Beth Anderson learns her most important lesson: how to stay awake in class. Middle: The college band plays to a packed grandstand. 34 Top left: This freshman loves studying Spanish so much he never takes time out to clean his room. Top right: Irene Orginos burns the midnight oil. Left: Beth Burnside braves Organic Chemistry Lab. Above: Greg Mader. Dan Gardner and Paul Adezio provide sideline morale. 35 Top: Nancy Triano congratulates her sister, Joan, as Phyllis Weitzman looks on. Joan was elected Homecoming Queen tor 1980 Above: Scott Becker looks for the best shot. Above right: Students stroll from the C.A. toward main campus. 37 ■ . Above: This is a Biochemistry lecture through the eyes of an overworked pre-med student. Right: Prom Pom girls exhibit their well synchronized cheers. 38 Top left: A Muhlenberg student after four years of college food. His parents never took his complaining about the food seriously. Top right: This year Frank Marino enjoyed his most succesful season as the football team ' s mentor. Above: Sue Smith obviously enjoys the academic aspects of Muhlenberg. Above right: Football fans were pleased with the team’s season. 39 Above: Martin Luther Hall has a personality all its own. Above right: Bench- ing has its rewards. Right: Lois Lightner was a pom pom girl and one of the Homecoming Queen semi-finalists. Opposite: Illiterate Phillies fans express their joy over Philadelphia ' s championship baseball season. Inset: Students congregate in front of the Union. 40 41 Top: Only Zoology students know the horrors of the third floor lab in the Biology Building. Above: Students eagerly await the start of an “Introduction to Drawing " class. 42 43 Top left: Susan Ellefsen and Todd Bassman lounging in the C.A. Above: A meeting of the minds of Glenn Cocchiola and Steve DiGregorio. Bottom left: Debbie Shirk and Diana Powell pose beside their door. Below: Remnants of a fine MTA production. Awakenng By Frank Wedekind - Translated by Edward Bond MUHLENBERG COLLEGE Center for the Arts Theatre 44 Above: Spectators fill the stands as the football team adds another victory to its winning season. Top right: Cathy Leuiken really does sell pumpkins cheaper. Below: Matt Isabella poses with Santa Claus (Sal Moffa) and two of his elves (Lisa Ganzhorn and Brenda Colatrella). Bottom right: Ettinger houses the college administration and this year was the home of a new Dean of Students: James T Bryan. 45 Above: Sue Krawczuk throws from the pocket while Sue Finn blocks. Right: Socializing in front of the library, a popular fall sport Below: The cheerleaders present the results of many hours of practice. Inml ■ - » flulul 1 m UP m vr if£« , ' m A r, - ' ] [t; rv ff tii P , f | ft •? t v t .A A : » flf v f » V A It ' A » ' 10 r k 1 Above: The symbol of Muhlenberg College framed in full autumn color. 47 48 Lyrics by Dan Fogelberg Top Row: Brian M. Aboff, Paul D. Accad, Susan R. Ackermann. Second Row: Marc A. Albanese, Robert G. Alencewicz. Joy at the start Fear in the Journey Joy in the coming home Third Row: Marlene J. Alonzo, Karen J. Altrichter. Fourth Row: Thomas J. Amrick, Bruce £ Anderson, Katherine Anderson. 50 Top Row: Lori L. Angstadt, Carol L. Armstrong, llene D. Arnold. Second Row: Richard A. Ashner, Peter H. Auger. 51 Top Row: Beverly Barron, Jeffery M . Bartynski, Frank J. Battista. Second Row: Russell Battista Jr. Karen K. Bealor. Above: Tom Behan leads the varsity scoping team in the afternoon exercises. Third Row: Brad S. Beamesderfer, Scott W. Becker. Fourth Row: Thomas A. Behan, James £ Benson, Paul J. Berlin. 52 Top Row: Howard £ Bidwell, John G. BHinski, Cynthia A. Bilous. Second Row: William C. Bispels Jr., Susan Blaschke. Third Row: Florence Bleich, Pamela A. Blewitt. Fourth Row: Jack T. Blosky, Donna S. Boczon, Gail A. Bogert. 53 Far Left: Nancy J. Bornholm Center: Jill Bortz. Left: Georgette Boulegeris Far Left: Mary E. Boyko Left: Anticipation, joy and graduation are all part of senior year. Far Left: Patricia M. Bradley Center: Robert S. Brams Left: Hayden J. Brill Far Left: Steven £ Broome Center: Marguerite C. Brown Left: Stuart T. Brown 54 Right: Kirstin £ Brunner Center: Pamela Buck Far Right: Paul F. Campano Right: Joette Campo Center: Bob Brams playing Ultimate Frlsbee. Far Right: Barbara J. Canter Right: Victor J. Capo Jr. Center: Charles D. Carroll Far Right: Melanie M. Chaputa Right: Joseph J. Clmino Center: Stephen Coloney Far Right: Robert J. Corn 55 Right: Janine is working on her latest masterpiece in sculpture. Far Right: Janine A. Coslett Right: Lisa A. Courier Center: Patrice E. Crane Far Right: Thomas E. Cregan Right: Thomas L. Cronan III Center: John Ft. Crow Far Right: Laura A. Csellak Right: Bernard T. Dalsey Center: Lloyd A. Darlow Far Right: Anita Ft. Darpino 56 Far Left: Scott D. Daubert Left: Paul Accad and Denise DiSimone caught in a comical moment at a senior pub night. Far Left: Stephen O Davis Center: Theodore E Dean Jr. Left: Cathy I DeCherney Far Left: Pamela L Decker Center: Laurence J. Defranco Left: DonnaLee A DeMaio Far Left: Renee J. Dessel Center: Douglas D. Dimmig Left: Denise DiSimone 57 Along the road Your path may wander A pilgrim ' s faith may fail. Top Row: Catherine Donovan, Bradley S. Dornish, Mary P. Drummond. Second Row: George Ericsson, Francis A. Fahy. Third Row: Jason P. Fieger, Shari R. Fine . Fourth Row: Todd R. Fisher, Lawrence Foglia, Deborah A. Francis. 58 Top Row: Elizabeth A. French, Canzille M. Galazzo, Daniel J. Gardner. Second Row: Wendy N. Garrett, Michael Ft. Gavenchak. Absence makes the heart grow fonder Darkness obscures the trail. Third Row: Laura A Geissler, Susan M. Gibbard. Fourth Row: Joseph A. Gill, Leslie A. Giordano, Geoffrey Goldberg. 59 Top Row: Monica Golden, Ellen Goldsman, Lawrence S. Gooen, Second Row: Lauren B. Gordon, Rory £ Green. Above: Dan Barletta ended his senior year as the ninth all time scorer for the Mules. Third Row: George J. Halko, Lisa L. Hand. Fourth Row: John C. Haselberger, Mark A. Hausdorff, Gail S. Hayum. 60 Third Row: Virginia F. Hristofas, Nils J. Huehnergarth. Fourth Row: Barbara J. Hunting, Bruce Ikeda, Sharon A Jenkins. K 61 Far Left: Kathy P. Johnston Center: Sharon L. Jones Left: Aggeliki Katzilieri Far Left: Ruth E Kahn Left: Ruth E Kahn and the members of.Benfer suite 204. Far Left: Peggy S. Kairis Center: Gwinneth S. Kaminsky Left: Jeffrey J. Kane Far Left: Gary E Karch Center: Richard E Kaufman Left: Steven J. Keltiher 62 Right: Michael J. Keogh Center: William Killgore Jr. Far Right: Fred M. Kimock Right: John Kreger leads the Mules in psyching-out the opposition. Far Right: Donna L. Kirschman Right: Elizabeth Kissinger Center: Robert £ Klutz Far Right: Peter J. Kmetz Right: Kathryn A. Knodt Center: Karen A. Kobylus Far Right: John M. Kreger 63 Right: Sheryl and Randi Far Right: Daliza G. Kristeller Right: Bonnie M. Kroutch Center: Elizabeth L. Kunkel Far Right: Kathlene A Kuslv Right. Denise E. Lalble Center: Jeffrey F Lakln Far Right: Karen M Lamb Right: Linda L. Lapos Center: Cheryl G Lassoft Far Right: Sheryl L. LeBlanc 64 Far Left: Alan T. Lee Left: Senior Pub Nights were the sites of good food, good company, good singing, and good-byes . Far Left: Dolores E. Leh Center: Susan C Lemont Left: Michael R. Lentz Far Left: Barbara L. Lesko Center: Linda L. Letcher Left: Matthew W. Levin Far Left: Lois M. Light ner Center: Roberta Lippman Left: David Long 65 Top Row: Rosemary H. Long, Jonathan A. Lucas, Tammy E Luther. Second Row: Richard W. Maack, William MacNamara. Third Row: Patricia C. Mager, Melissa D. Magid. Fourth Row: Eileen S. Maguire, Jeanne E Mandel, James S. Mariani. 66 Top Row: Howard D. Markowitz, Mark Marotta, Brian R. Marron. Second Row: Robert M. Marshall, Dawn Martello. Moments of rest Glimpses of laughter Are treasured along the road. Third Row: Donna L. Martindale, David Masenheimer. Fourth Row: Monica R. Mastrangelo, Robert A. Matson, Suzanne G. Mauriello. 67 Top Row: Edward C. Mazur, Mark A. McCarter, Susan M. McGovern. Second Row: John P. McGuinness, Barbara J. Meury. Barbara Meury ted the cheerleaders in cold weather and rain, but always arranged to cheer up the team and the crowds. Third Row: Cynthia J. Miller, Diane L. Miller. Fourth Row: Mark Miller, Steven L. Minion, Susan L. Mitchell. 68 Third Row: Susan R. Musicant, Peter J. Myers. Fourth Row: Robert Nash, Scott B. Neifeld, Richard O. Nelson. 69 Far Left: John C. Oberle Center: Greta L. Oberly Left: Miriam L. O ' Berne Far Left: John T. Ochsenreither Left: Brian Marron and Todd Pretz entertain at the “Night Owl ' ' . Far Left: Karen E Oerter Center: Irene Orginos Left: Robert B. Percy III Far Left: Barbara A. Pezza Center: Christopher Phillips Left: Anthony Pierfy 70 Right: Mark Pintavalle Center: Elizabeth Poggemeier Far Right: Lynda Pollack Right: The Senior Pledge Drive Committee Far Right: Diane Powell ■ v 4 i x vjr Right: Todd T. Pretz Center: Stephen A. Pulley Far Right: Joseph W. Purcell Right: Lucy J. Puryear Center: Douglas L. Rabbino Far Right: Randy J. Repetto 71 Right: Rich Nelson in a modest moment. Far Right: Jody L. Ring Right: Carolyn M. Roarty Center: Shelley Robbins Far Right: David J. Roberts Right: Cheryl E Robinson Center: Cynthia E. Robinson Far Right: Ellen A. Rocky Right: Beth A. Roedel Center: Andrew T. Rome Far Right: Douglas Roorbach 72 Far Left: Eric H Roseff Left: John Sanford in an atypical pose . Far Left: Jordan B Rosen Center: Fran Rosensweet Left: Nina Rothman Far Left: Cathteen A. Ryan Center: Craig E Saft Left: Craig 4. Salcines Far Left: Christina A Salowey Center: Seth C. Sands Left: John G. Sanford 73 Top Row: Geoffrey H. Saunders, Arthur A. Scavone, James H. Schantz, Second Row: David Scharf, Christopher Schulze Along the road Your step may stumble Your thoughts may start to stray. Third Row: Mitchell B. Schwartz, Melissa L. Schwartz, Fourth Row: Paul Schwartz, Robert A. Seide, Deborah A. Selinsky 74 I I Top Row: Elaine D. Shaw, Scott A. Shikora, Susan I. Shulman. Second Row: Beth E. Siegel, Katherine I. Silkin. 75 Far Left: Karen £. Smith Center: Mark P. Snyder Left: Marilyn C. Spitosky Far Left: Deborah A. Spohn Left: A rare moment, Jamie Smith is not ' swinging at anything. Far Left: Barbara Stangel Center: Howard A. Stein Left: David M. Stettier Far Left: Franklin S. Stinner Center: Denise J. Storz Left: David P. Strauss 76 Right: Nancy A. Strelau Center: J. Brett Studner Far Right: Jeffrey A. Sulitzer Right: Jeff Sulitzer looking at catalogues for Dental School. Far Right: Mark A. Sullivan Right: Daniel S. S win ton Center: Lisa Thomson Far Right: A. Jeffrey Tibbitts Right: Frank J. Tobias Center: Diane B. Torpey Far Right: Joan C. Triano 77 Right: Mitch and Rob while they were still above the table. Far Right: Robert S. Tridico Right: James J. Vaiana Center: Michael P. Valleiy Far Right: Evelyn C Vasen Right: Lynn Vogel Center: Risa J Wald mar Far Right: Scott J. Waldman 78 Far Left: Richard Wedemeyer Jr. Left: Howie Stein advising Far Left: Debra G Weiner Center: Louise E. Weingrod Left: Leonard Weiss Far Left. Phyllis J. Weitzman Center: Tami A Wellen Left: Elisabeth Whitfield Far Lett: aenjamm S. Wilfond Center: Andrew T Wolfe Left: Peter B. Wood 79 Top Row: Harold K. Yeager. Janet S. Yecles. Gale L. Young Second Row: Joanne E. Yurso, Nancy E. Zaeh. 80 Third Row: Annala Palermo The Editor ' s Apologies To all those who appear out of order in the Senior Section 81 Third Row: Donna Demaio, Chapel Cross. Fourth Row: Lynda Pollack, Tom Cronan, Joan Triano. 82 BRIAN M. ABOFF 3 Westminster Drive Livingston, N.J. 07039 B.S. Chemistry Natural Science PAUL D. ACC AD 381 Burgher Avenue Staten Island, NY 10305 B A. Business Administration SUSAN R. ACKER MANN 211 Thomas St. Cranford, NJ 07016 B.S. Biology Chemistry Mathematics Natural Science THOMAS R. AHLUM 1535 Kenwood Drive Bethlehem, PA 18017 B.S. Biology MARC A. ALBANESE 213 W. Main St. Pen Argyl, PA 18072 B.A. Business Administration ROBERT G. ALENCEWICZ 1000 Littleton Road Parsippany, NJ 07054 B.A. History MARLENE J. ALONZO 31 Baldwin Farms Greenwich. CT 06830 B.A. Spanish KAREN J. ALTRICHTER 230 So. Madison St. Allentown, PA 18102 B.A. Psychology RUTH I. AMMON 200 Round Top Rd. Bernardsville, NJ 07924 B.A. Art THOMAS J AMRICK 914 No 30th St Allentown, PA 18104 B.S. Chemistry BRUCE E ANDERSEN 227 Overlook Rd. Ambler. PA 19002 KATHERINE V ANDERSON 201 Fells Road Essex Fells, NJ 07021 B.A. Theatre English PAMELA S. ANGST 10 Shadowstone Lane Lawrenceville, NJ 08648 LORI L. ANGST ADT 69 Dewsbury Lane Quakertown, PA 18951 B.S. Chemistry CAROL L. ARMSTRONG 140 Bethpage Road Farmingdale, NY 11735 B.A English ILENE D. ARNOLD 20 Cambridge Terrace Springfield, NJ 07081 B.S. Biology RICHARD A ASHNER 438 Coal Street Lehighton, PA 18235 B.A. Business Administration PETER H. AUGER 27 A Gramercy Place Glen Rock, NJ 07452 B.A Business Administration TIMOTHY D AUSTIN 244 68th Street Brooklyn. NY 11220 B.A. Business Admin. Economics RELLA A A. AVRAM 115 Remsen St. Brooklyn. NY 11201 Senior Index LISA J BALL 801 Bath Ave. Catasauqua, PA 18032 B.S. Biology DANIEL D BARLETTA 17 Pitney Ave. New Providence, NJ 07974 B.S. Natural Science LENA S. BARNETT One Masters Court Potomac, MD 20854 B.A. History Political Science KATHLEEN E BARRETT 16 Utah Ave. Cherry Hill, NJ 08002 B.S. Natural Science JEFFREY BARTYNSKI 233 E. Elm St. Allentown, PA 18103 B.S. Natural Science Biology FRANK J BATTISTA 18 Glen Road Danbury, CT 06810 B.A Psychology RUSSELL J. BATTISTA , JR. 18 Glen Road Danbury, CT 06810 B.A. Psychology JAMES A. BAUM 2630 Pennsylvania Street Allentown, PA 18104 B.A. Accounting Business Administration STEPHEN R BAZOW 1382 Nevarc Road Warminster, PA 18974 B.S. Natural Science Physics KAREN K. BEALOR 2114 Horace Avenue Abington, PA 19001 B.A. Accounting Business Admin BRAD S. BEAMESDERFER 150 Main St. Stouchsburg, PA 19567 B.A Business Admin. Economics SCOTT W. BECKER Rd Far View Drive Annandale, NJ 08801 B.A. Psychology THOMAS A. BEHAN 1 19 Maine Road Hopatcong, NJ 07843 B.S. Biology PAUL J BERLIN 4415 Walnut St. 2 Philadelphia. PA 19104 B.S. Biology Natural Science HOWARD F BIDWELL 19 Hearthstone Lane Wilton. CT 06897 B.A. American Studies JOHN G BIL INSKI 417 So. 1 1th Street Reading, PA 19602 B.A. Business Admin. Accounting CYNTHIA A BILOUS Route 1 Box 350 Coplay, PA 18037 B.A. Russian Studies WILLIAM C BISPELS. JR 239 Pennsylvania Ave Kutztown, PA 19530 B.A History SUSAN L. BLASCHKE 3 Gates Ave. Summit, NJ 07901 B.A Psychology 9 Lemar Drive Manhasset Hills. NY 11040 B A. Business Administration PAMELA A BLEWITT 641 Norristown Rd Horsham. PA 19044 B A English MAURY N. BLITMAN 1214 Woodbine Ave Narberth, PA 19072 B.S. Biology JACK T BLOSKY 1425-3 Mile Run Road Perkasie, PA 18940 B A Business Admin. Accounting DONNA S. BOCZON 3 Saville Row Fanwood. NJ 07023 B.A. Sociology BRIAN E BODINE Rd 1 Box 21 Washington, NJ 07882 B.A. History GAIL A BOGERT Rd 3 Holly Hill Lane Katonah, NY 10536 B.S. Physics MARK C BORGER 134 Jackson St. Port Carbon, PA 17965 NANCY J BORNHOLM 65 Wolf Pit Rd. Farmington, CT 06032 B.S. Chemistry JILL BORTZ 121 Main St. Alburtis, PA 18011 B.S. Natural Science Biology GEORGETTE BOULEGERIS 2 Schoolhouse Lane Somerville, NJ 08876 B.A. Psychology MARY ELLEN BOYKO 123 Harrison St Taylor. PA B.S Mathematics Business Admin PATRICIA M BRADLEY 24 Coughlan Ave Brant Beach, NJ 08008 B.A. Political Science ROBERTS. BRAMS Rd 1 819 McComb Lane Chadds Ford. PA 19317 B A Business Admin. H. JULIAN BRILL 355 Taylor Mills Rd. Englishtown, NJ 07726 B A Political Science Russian STEVEN E. BROOME 307 Somerset St. Fleetwood. PA 19522 BA. Psychology Philosophy MARGUERITE C BROWN 184 Christie St Leonia, NJ 07605 B A. English STUART T. BROWN 12 Holcomb St Simsbury, CT 06070 B A Economics KIRSTIN E BRUNNER 328 No. 26th St. Allentown. PA 18104 B S. Biology Psychology Natural Science PAMELA W BUCK 1937 Ravenwood Dr Bethlehem, PA 18018 B.A. Sociology FLORENCE BLEICH 83 KA THRYN M. BUTZ 113 No. 14th St. Allentown. PA 18102 B A. Accounting Business Admin. PAUL F. CAMPANO 15 Mountain Ave. Chatham Township. NJ 07928 B.A Russian Political Science JOETTE CAMPO 48 Sunflower Drive Hauppauge, NY 11787 B.S. Chemistry BARBARA J. CANTER 15 Cambridge Rd. East Hanover. NJ 07936 B A Political Science VICTOR J. CAPO JR 17 Redmond Drive Madison. NJ 07940 B.A Music CHARLES D CARROLL 28 Centerview Drive Shelton. CT 06484 B.A. History MIRIAM L. O ' BERNE CARSON 1100 Parsippany Blvd. 320 Parsippany. NJ 07054 MELANIE M CHAPUTA 1475 No. 39th St. Allentown. PA 18104 B.S. Chemistry Natural Science JOSEPH J CIMINO 1509 83rd Street North Bergen, NJ 07047 B A Psychology ROBERT J. CORR 34 Cypress Court E Greenwich. Rl 02818 B A. Business Administration JANINE A COS LETT 78 So. Landon Ave Kingston. PA 18704 B A Business Administration DAVID A COSTA 526 South Golf Drive Naples. FL 33940 B A History Economics LISA A COURTER 19 Westgate Road Livingston. NJ 07039 B A. Psychology PATRICE E CRANE 1306 E. Vistawood Houston. TX 77077 B.S. Biology THOMAS E. C REG AN 6 Delaware Rim Drive Yardley, PA 19067 THOMAS L CRONAN III 4719 Madison Ave Trumbull. CT 0661 1 B S. Biology Natural Science JOHN R CROW 20 Kingdom Ridge Road Wilton. CT 06897 B.A Economics LAURA A CSELLAK Zion- 15 So. 5th Street Sunbury. PA 17801 B A. Political Science Social Science DENNIS F. DAHLMANN 1208-B No Maxwell St Allentown. PA 18103 B.A. Psychology BERNARD T DALSEY 32 Cooper St. Westmont, NJ 08108 B.A. Psychology LLOYD A DARLOW 8 Pace Drive Edison. NJ 08817 B.S. Natural Science ANITA R. DARPINO 300 Glenside Rd Millville. NJ 08332 B.S. Biology SCOTT D DAUBERT 225V 2 Church St. Homer City. PA 15748 B.A. Psychology STEPHEN D. DAVIS 1 Mill Race Place Glen Mills. PA 19342 B.A. Political Science Business Admin. THEODORE E. DEAN . JR Road 1 Coplay, PA 18037 B.A. Business Administration DONNA L. DEBASTOS One Wellington Drive Stony Brook, NY 11790 WILLIAM P DEBUS Rd 2 Box 129 Emmaus, PA 18049 B.S. Physics CATHY DECHERNEY 5450 Wissahickon Ave. 853 Philadelphia. PA 19144 B.S. Biology PAMELA L DECKER 279 So. Shore Drive Toms River. NJ 08753 B A. Social Work LAURENCE J DEFRANCO 4906 No. 37th Street Arlington, VA 22207 B A. Political Science DON N ALEE A DEMAIO 10 Dogwood Lane Nutley, NJ 07110 B.A. Accounting Business Admin. RENEE J. DESSEL 48 DeYoung Road Glen Rock. NJ 07452 B.A. Busines Admin. Economics DOUGLAS D DIM MIG 300 Riverview Rd. King Of Prussia, PA 19406 B A Business Admin DENISE DISIMONE 856 Lancing Rd Woodbury, NJ 08096 B.A. Psychology JEFFREY D DONALD 630 Alamon Rd Ridgewood. NJ 07450 B.A. Business Administration CATHERINE DONOVAN 15 Lansing Ave. Watervliet. NY 12189 B.A History Political Science BRADLEYS DORN IS H 1110 Gaspar Ave. Bethlehem. PA 18017 B.S. Natural Science MARY P. DRUMMOND 91 Snowberry Lane New Canaan. CT 06840 B.A. Psychology GEORGE ERICSSON 311 So. LaSalle Street Durham. NC 27705 B.S. Biology BRYON D EROH Rd. 4 Box 352 Slatington, PA 18080 B A Social Science FRANCIS A. FAHY Rd 6 Box 505 Newton, NJ 07860 B.S. Mathematics MICHAEL A FEDERICO 2997 Whisper Lane Clearwater. FL 33520 B.A. History TRUDY D FETTERHOFF 3138 “O " Street NW Washington. D.C. 20007 JASON P FIEGER 3901 Independence Ave Bronx. NY 10463 B.A. Russian Studies History SHARI R. FINE 4 Invar Way Aberdeen. NJ 07747 B.S. Natural Science TODD R FISHER Briar Crest - 281 Townhouse Hershey. PA 17033 B.S. Biology Natural Science LAWRENCE J. FOGLIA 991 Amaryllis Ave. Oradell. NJ 07649 B.A. Economics DEBORAH A FRANCIS 27 Franklin Place Glen Rock. NJ 07452 B.A History Political Science ELIZABETH A FRENCH 746 Arden Road Jenkintown, PA 19046 B.A. Accounting Business Admin ELSIE B GANZ 170 E. Rock Road Allentown. PA 18103 B.A. Theatre Communications DANIEL J GARDNER 1 1 Robert Terrace Mt. Arlington. NJ 07856 B.A. Business Admin. Economics WENDY N. GARRETT 4 Hillside Lane New Hope. PA 18938 B.S. Biology MICHAEL R. GAVENCHAK 421 Main Street Roosevelt Island. NY 10044 B.A. Theatre LAURA A GEISSLER 14 Kimball Circle Westfield. NJ 07090 B.A. Art Spanish SUSAN M GIBBARD 2 Brassie St. Wescosville, PA 18106 B.S. Biology JOSEPH A GILL 405 Monroe St. Easton. PA 18042 B.A. Art LESLIE A. GIORDANO 14 Spruce St. Tenafly. NJ 07670 B.A. English Economics GEOFFREY B GOLDBERG 420 E. 79th St. New York. NY 10021 B.A Business Administration MONICA GOLDEN 149 Summit Court Westfield. NJ 07090 B.S. Mathematics ELLEN D. GOLDSMAN 27 Fordham Rd Livingston. NJ 07039 B.A Business Admin. Psychology LAWRENCES. GOOEN Rd. 2 Box 632C Newton. NJ 07860 B.A History LAUREN B. GORDON Rd. 2 Box 144K Rock Hall. MD 21661 B.A. Political Science Art ARTHUR S. GOW III 117 4th St. 419 Allentown. PA 18102 B.A. Economics Business Administration JONATHAN W. GRAY 600 Custis Rd. Glenside. PA 19038 B.S. Natural Science RORY E. GREEN 3024 Joshua Rd. Lafayette Hills, PA 19444 B.S. Natural Science KAREN A. P. HAJJ 315 Ogden Ave Swarthmore. PA 19081 USA L HAND Rd 8 Ridgewood Box 353 Gettysburg. PA 17325 B.A. Psychology JOHN C. HASELBERGER 32 Kemp Road East Greensboro. NC 27410 B.S. Mathematics MARK A. HAUSDORFF 16 Louis Avenue Monsey. NY 10952 B.S. Natural Science Biology GAIL S. HA YUM 10 Gymoty Road West Caldwell. NJ 07006 B.A Social Science PAUL F. HEFFERNAN 45 Willow Run Lane Belle Mead. NJ 08502 B.A Accounting Business Admin. MICHAEL D HELFAND 7 Greenleaf Drive Englishtown, NJ 07726 B.A Accounting Business Admin CHERYL A. HELLER 1 135 Albright Ave. Wyomissing. PA 19610 B.A. French GARY HENDLER 106 South Ave Sandton, South Africa B.A Accounting Business Admin, ELIZABETH A HINTZ 70 Andrews Street New Britain, CT 06051 B.A. Sociology German LEWIS L. HORVITZ 2002 Richard Dr. Broomall. PA 19008 B.S. Natural Science VIRGINIA E HRISTOFAS 1129 Linden St. Allentown. PA 18102 B.A. Business Admin Accounting NILS J HUEHNERGARTH 196 Snowden Lane Princeton. NJ 08540 B A English BARBARA J. HUNTING Green Avenue Belle Mead. NJ 08502 B A Political Science EDIE HUTTER 30 Surrey Lane Livingston, NJ 07039 B.A. Psychology BRUCE T IKED A 912 Lawrence Dr. Emmaus, PA 18049 B.A History SHARON A JENKINS 128 No. Clinton St. East Orange. NJ 07017 B.S. Natural Science Chemistry KATHLEEN P JOHNSTON Grasshopper Lane Gwynedd Valley. PA 19437 B A Psychology SHARON L JONES 8825 Hargrave St. Philadelphia. PA 19152 B A Sociology RUTH E KAHN 1063 Midwood Drive Rahway. NJ 07065 B A Business Administration MARGARETS KAIRIS 328 Oak Street Scranton. PA 18508 B A History GWINNETH S. KAMINSKY 1062 Shields Rd Youngstown. OH 44511 B.S. Natural Science Biology JEFFREY J. KANE 437 No. Penn St. Allentown. PA 18102 B.S. Biology A RET A MJ. K ARAM AN 302 Crum Creek Lane Newton Square. PA 19073 GARY E. KARCH 100 No. Fairview St. Nazareth. PA 18064 B.S. Natural Science RICHARD E KAUFMAN 2905 Oceanside Rd Oceanside. NY 11572 B.S. Biology Natural Science REYNOLD F KELLER 117 No. Liberty St. Coopersburg, PA 18036 B A Accounting Business Admin STEVEN J. KELL I HER 453 Patton PI Wyckoff. NJ 07481 B.A. Social Science MICHAEL J KEOGH 13 Jeffrey Lane Bridgewater. NJ 08807 B.S. Natural Science Biology KEVIN K KERCHER 119 So. 17th St. Allentown. PA 18104 B.A. Political Science WILLIAM R KILLGORE, JR 2024 Pennsylvania St Allentown. PA 18104 B.A. Psychology FRED M KIMOCK 1334 Juniper Circle Whitehall. PA 18052 B.S. Chemistry DONNA l . KIRSCHMAN 139 Skytop Drive Pleasantville, NY 10570 B.A. Art ELIZABETH A KISSINGER 122 Forest Avenue New Rochelle, NY 10804 B.A. Humanities Art WILLIAM R. KISTLER 655 Delaware Avenue Palmerton, PA 18071 B.A. Business Admin. Accounting ROBERT E KLUTZ 515 No. Temple Blvd. Temple. PA 19560 B A Accounting PETER J KMETZ 518 No 25th St Allentown, PA 18104 B.S. Biology ROBERTA KNEE 5450 Wissahickon Ave 853 Philadelphia. PA 19144 KATHRYN A KNODT 27 Blatherwick Dr Berlin, NJ 08009 B A History KAREN A KOBYLUS 562 Benner Rd Apt. 101 Allentown. PA 18104 B.A Political Science DANIEL E KOPLISH 114 Wabash St. Allentown. PA 18103 B.S. Chemistry JOHN M KREGER 32-A Evergreen Dr No Caldwell, NJ 07006 B.S. Chemistry Natural Science DA LIZ A G KRIST ELLER 10 Morningside Court Short Hills. NJ 07078 B.A Psychology Theatre BONNIE M KROUTCH Rd 3 Box 404 Lincoln Birdsboro, PA 19508 B.A Psychology ELIZABETH L KUNKEL 4309 8th Ave Temple, PA 19560 B.S. Chemistry Natural Science KATHLENE A. KUSIV Rd 2 Curtis Dr Box 375 Flemington. NJ 08822 B.S. Biology DENISE E. LAIBLE 815 Laible St Bethlehem, PA 18015 B.A. German JEFFREY F. LAKIN 9 Knollwood Drive Livingston, NJ 07039 B.S. Natural Science KAREN M. LAMB 276 Bloomingdale Ave. Cranford. NJ 07016 B.S Biology LINDA L LAPOS 2836 Diamond Ave Allentown. PA 18103 B.S. Biology Natural Science KYLE M LARSSON 221 Larch Ave Teaneck, NJ 07666 B.S. Mathematics CHERYL G. LASSOFF 13 Garlor Dr Havertown, PA 19083 B.S. Natural Science Biology SHERYL LEBLANC 63 Horse Pond Road West Yarmouth, MA 02673 B A. History ALAN T. LEE 34 Oakside Dr Toms River. NJ 08753 B.S. Natural Science DOLORES E LEH 520 No 27th St Allentown, PA 18104 B A Business Administration SUSAN C. LEM O NT 444 E. 86th St. New York. NY 10028 B A History MICHAEL R LENTZ 323 No. George St Millersville. PA 17551 B.S. Biology MARK D MAROTTA 135 Woodcrest Lane Doylestown, PA 18901 B A Political Science THERESA D MONTANA 241 North 13th St. Allentown, PA. 18102 B.A. English Spanish BARBARA L. LESKO 509 Scenic View Dr Easton. PA 18042 B A. French History BRIAN R MARRON 77 Albany Ave. Pompton Lakes, N.J. 07442 B A. American Studies English PETER J. MOTEL 775 Worthington Rd. Wayne, PA 19087 B.S. Biology LINDA L. LETCHER 102 Main St Pottsville, PA 17901 B.S. Chemistry ROBERT M MARSHALL 94 Chadwick Place Glen Rock. N.J. 07452 B A. Political Science CAMERON D MUNRO 49 Lexington Ave. Smithtown, N Y. 11787 B.A. Political Science MATTHEW LEVIN 440 Rittenhouse Blvd Norristown, PA 19403 B.S. Natural Science LOIS M LIGHTNER 36 Spring Road Livingston. NJ 07039 B.A. Business Admin English ROBERTA LI PPM AN Jay Street Katonah, NY 10536 B.A Sociology DAVID C. LONG 10988 Horizon Hills El Cajon, CA 92020 B A Psychology ROSEMARY H LONG 1740 Chew St Allentown, PA 18104 B.A Theatre Arts DAWN M MARTELLO 200 Winston Dr Cliffside Park, N.J. 07675 B A English Communications DONNA L. MARTINDALE 643 Athlone Terrace River Vale, N.J. 07675 B.A. English DAVID C. MASENHEIMER 685 Cortleigh Drive York, PA. 17402 B.A Art MONICA R. MASTRANGELO 44 Cambridge Drive Allendale, N.J 07401 B.A. English JEFFREY A. MATH UR AN 581 1 33rd St. NW Washington, D C. 20015 B.A. Political Science FRANK G MURPHY 71 Carol St. Lynbrook, N Y. 11563 B.S. Biology Natural Science SUSAN R MUSICANT 23 Meadow Drive Brookfield Center, CT. 06805 B.S. Biology PETER J. MYERS 2672 Natta Blvd. Bellmore, N Y 1 1710 B.A. History ROBERT E. NASH 78 Evergreen Drive North Caldwell, N.J. 07006 B.S. Natural Science SCOTT B. N El FELD 3146 Burn Brae Dr Dresher, PA. 19025 B A. Psychology JONATHAN A LUCAS 4512 Centre Ave. Pittsburgh, PA 15213 B A Economics Business Admin. ROBERT A MATSON Road 1-145 Fruit St. Hopkinton, MA. 01748 B.A History Drama RICHARD O. NELSON 29 Beachmont Terrace North Caldwell, N.J. 07006 B.S. Natural Science ERNEST W LUENGEN 1338 Oxford Circle Allentown, PA 18104 B.A Business Administration TAMMY E LUTHER 82 Highland Ave. Ansonia, CT 06401 B.A Psychology SUZANNE G. MAURI ELLO 10 Cornell Road Cranford. N.J 07016 B.A. Accounting Spanish MARK A MCCARTER 207 Penn Lane West Chester. PA 19380 B.A Social Science ELEANOR C. NEWHARD 1880 West Union Blvd. Bethlehem, PA 18018 B.A. Psychology KIMBERLEE A NOLAN Road 4 Box 4107 Stroudsburg, PA. 18360 B.A. Art RICHARD W MAACK 6619 Birchwood Ave. Baltimore, MD. 21214 B.S. Biology SUSAN M. MCGOVERN 603 Bailey Road Thorndale, PA 19372 B.S. Biology Psychology JOHN C. OBERLE 16 Sunset Drive North Caldwell, N.J. 07006 B.A. Business Administration Economics WILLIAM A MACNAMARA 814 Gravel Pond Rd. Clarks Summit, PA 18411 B A English JOHN P. MCGUINNESS 455 Hempstead Gardens West West Hempstead. N Y. 11552 B.A. Accounting GRETA L. OBERLY 1320 Lancaster Ave. Reading. PA 19607 B.A. German Psychology PAUL S. MADRITCH Rd. 1 Box 6 Westwood Ln. Laapex, N C. 27502 B.A Psychology BARBARA J. MEURY 126 Vreeland Ave. Rutherford, N.J. 07070 B.S. Mathematics JOHN T OCHSENREITHER 4140 Hoffman Rd. Hatboro, PA 19040 B.S. Biology PATRICIA C MAGER 8 Newville Rd. Chalfont, PA. 18914 B.A Social Science CYNTHIA J. MILLER 2910 Alton Ave. Allentown, PA. 18103 B.S. Chemistry Natural Science KAREN E OERTER 1203 Hunter Drive Blue Bell. PA. 19422 B.S, Mathematics Natural Science MELISSA D MAG ID 40 Woodview Dr. Box 68 Doylestown, PA. 18901 B.A Psychology EILEEN S MAGUIRE 21 West 76th St. New York, N Y 10023 B.A. Economics JEANNE E. MAN DEL 33 Stone Ledge Rd Upper Saddle River, N.J 07458 B.A Psychology JAMES S MARIANI 215 So. Madison St Allentown, PA 18102 B A Psychology DIANE L. MILLER 311 Greek Road New Stanton, PA. 15672 B.A History MARK D. MILLER 80 Tolland Green Box 155 Tolland, CT. 06084 B.A. History Political Science STEVEN L. MINION 17 Billingsley Drive Livingston, N.J. 07039 B.S. Natural Science SUSAN L. MITCHELL 15 Lehigh Road Parlin, N.J. 08859 B A Humanities ANGELA E PALERMO 135 Fawn Hill Road Upper Saddle River. N.J. 07458 B.A. Communications MICHAEL T. PATINO 131 Rehill Ave. Somerville. N.J 08876 B.A. Business Admin. Political Sci. ROBERT B. PERCY III 292 Crawford St. Northboro, MA. 01532 B.A. Russian Studies German BARBARA A. PEZZA 29 Pleasant View Road Wilbraham, MA. 01095 B.A Economics HOWARD D MARKOWITZ 9777 Verree Rd. Philadelphia, PA 19115 B.S. Natural Science Biology KAREN N. MOLZAHN 225 V 2 Church St. Homer City, PA. 15748 B A Economics CHRISTOPHER A. PHILLIPS 5 Butternut Drive Brookside, N.J. 07926 B.A English ANTHONY PIERFY 1309 East Boulevard Alpha. N.J. 08865 B A Business Administration MARK PINTAVALLE 525 Whitford Hills Road Exton. PA. 19341 B.A. Political Science ELIZABETH M. POGGEMEIER 7 Hillside Road Elizabeth. N.J. 07208 B.S. Physics Chemistry LYNDA F. POLLACK 48 Cynthia Drive Richboro, PA 18954 B.A. Psychology Drama DIANA POWELL 24 Alexander Ave. Nutley. N.J. 07110 B.A. Political Science American Studies TODD T. PRETZ 134 Walnut Ave Wayne. PA. 19087 B A Business Admin. Economics STEPHEN A PULLEY 1566 Lindbergh Ave. Roslyn, PA. 19001 B.S. Biology Natural Science JOSEPH W. PURCELL 815 Heritage Road Cinnaminson. N.J. 08077 LUCY J. PURYEAR 213 North West St Allentown. PA. 18102 B.A. Psychology Theater DOUGLAS L. RABBINO 32 Princeton Road Cranford. N.J. 07016 B.A. Business Administration ALLEN RAPPAPORT 153 West Shore Road Great Neck. N Y. 11024 SANDRA L. RELL 125 Prospect St. 4-B Stamford. CT. 06901 BA. Business Admin. Psychology RANDY J. REPETTO 68 William St. Rockville Center. N Y. 11570 B.A. Business Administration JODY L. RING 47 Marion Road Westport. CT. 06880 B.A. Business Administration CAROLYN M ROARTY 44 Beaver Dam Road Colts Neck. N.J. 07722 B.A. Art SHELLEY ROBBINS Park City West 8-C Philadelphia. PA 19131 B.S. Natural Science DAVID J. ROBERTS 289 Continental Drive Pottstown, PA. 19464 B.A English Natural Science CHERYL E. ROBINSON 2533 Spindle Hill Dr 6 Cincinnati. OH. 45230 B.A English CYNTHIA E. ROBINSON 80 Ridgedale Ave. Madison. N.J. 07940 B.A. Psychology Social Studies ELLEN A. ROCKY 12 Yale Terrace Cranford. N.J. 07016 B.A. French Spanish BETH A. ROE DEL 416 Wheatland Ave. Shillington. PA 19607 B.A. English ANDREW T ROME 109 Meadowlark Drive Longmeadow. MA 01106 B A History DOUGLAS M. ROORBACH 57 Chichester Road New Canaan. CT 06840 B.A. Accounting ERIC H. ROSEFF 1011 W Cross St. Lakewood. NJ 08701 B A Business Admin. FRAN R. ROSENS WEET 265 Lotte Rd. Ridgewood, NJ 07450 B.A Psychology NINA ROTHMAN 1502 Forest Hill Rd. Staten Island. NY 10314 B.A Business Admin. Economics CATHLEEN A. RYAN 369 So. Ivy Lane Glen Mills. PA 19342 B.S. Chemistry Biology CRAIG E SAFT 1524 Flat Rock Rd Narbeth. PA 19072 B.A Accounting CHRISTINA A. SALOWEY 301 Rousseau-Starwyck Apt. Troy. NY 12181 B.S. Chemistry Classics SETH C. SANDS 327 Fisher Rd Jenkintown, PA. 19046 B.S. Natural Science JOHN G. SANFORD 32 Overlook Rd Mountain Lakes. NJ 07046 B.A Business Administration DENNIS L. SANTINI 1056 Clearfield Rd Rd 2 Nazareth. PA 18064 B.A Business Administration Accounting GEOFFREY H. SAUNDERS 2020 Shore Rd. Linwood, NJ 08221 B.S. Natural Science ARTHUR A. SCAVONE 167 Conover Ave Nutley, NJ 07110 B.A Accounting Business Administration JAMES H. SCHANTZ 232 E. Union Blvd Bethlehem. PA 18018 B.A Political Science DAVID L SCHARF 925 North Water St Milwaukee. Wl 53203 B.A English Drama RODNEY K. SCHLAUCH JR. Rd 2 Slattington. PA 18018 B A Psychology DEBRA L. SCHLEICHER 737 Main St. Slattington, PA 18018 B.A Political Science Music FRANK W SCHROEDER JR 24 Haring Dr Old Tappan NJ 07675 B.S. Natural Science BRIAN A. SC H LON 731 Ross Dr. Langhorne. PA 19047 CHRISTOPHER J SCHULZE 108 E. 82nd St. New York NY 10028 B.A History Dramatic Arts MELISSA L SCHWARTZ 46 Shoshone St Old Bridge. NJ 08857 B A Business Administration MITCHELL B. SCHWARTZ 2236 North Stone Ridge Villanova, PA 19085 B.S. Natural Science Biology PAUL SCHWARTZ 16 Beethoven St Binghamton, NY 13905 B.A English JOHN A SCOULIOS 10 Virginia Road Centereach. NY 11720 ROBERT A. SEIDE 7 Pebble Lane Cherry Hill. NJ 08002 B.A. Communications ELAINE D SHAW 304 E. Market St. Bethlehem. PA 18018 B A Business Administration French SCOTT A SHI KORA 245-20 Grand Central Pkwy Bellerose N Y. 1 1426 B.S. Biology Natural Science SUSAN I. SHULMAN 6063 Roosevelt Blvd Philadelphia PA 19149 B A History Theatre BETH E SIEGEL P.O. Box 592 Clifton. NJ 07012 B A Sociology KATHERINE I . SILKIN 431 Farmer Road Bridgewater. NJ 08807 B A Art PAULA S. SILVERS TEIN 3 Maryland Cir 203 Whitehall, PA 18052 B.A German GARY D SIMON 8 Birch Brook Dr. Valhalla. NY 10595 B.S. Biology Latin JAMES R. SLEMMER 662 Greenman Rd. Haddonfield. NJ 08033 B.S. Biology EDNA M. SMITH 408 Stanwich Rd Moorestown NJ 08057 B.S. Biology JAMIE J. SMITH 618 Westminster St Allentown. PA 18103 B.A. Accounting KAREN E SMITH Rd 4 Box 4097 Stroudsburg. PA 18360 B A English KEVIN B SNYDER 1 123 So. Howard St Allentown. PA 18103 B.S. Chemistry MARK P SNYDER 1113 Morefield Rd Philadelphia PA 19115 B.S. Natural Science LAURIE A SOLOMON 131 West w ay Rd T-3 Greenbelt. MD 20770 MARILYN C. 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Box 250 Sage Blvd. Greenport, NY 11944 B.A. English LAYNE K. ZEINER 4322 6th Ave. Temple, PA 19560 B.A History L YNN D. ZIMBA 91 1 Forrest Rd. Sellersville, PA 18960 B.A. Psychology EILEEN R. ZIPER 1456 Tooz Place So. Plainfield, NJ 07080 B.A. Psychology l. t House 90 MCF 91 Pom-Pom Girls Psi Chi Psychology Honor Society Eta Sigma Phi 93 MTA APO Drama Honor Society Festival Of Arts 94 Senior Pledge Drive Committee 95 First Aid Corp Fencing Club Sociology Club 96 Psychology Club Philosophy Club German Club Math Club 97 Class Of ’82 Officers Class Of ’83 Officers Class Of ’84 Officers 98 International Students Association 99 f I T 1 i w 1 i 1 1 1 I ' I ■ ■ ' ■ » ,1 7 i r 1 m . i H w Joint Council Weekly National Society For Collegiate Journalism 1 01 WMUH Arcade Dance Club John Marshall Pre-Law Society 103 Above: Lis, aka Chubby Cheeks. Above: Donna, aka Nugget. Above: Yeah right! Left: Varsity scoping team. Above: Elaine and the panther. Top: Diana aka Doo Doo. Above: Debbie aka deebs aka Shirks. 104 HAIR BEAR BUNCH Above: Senior Bears. Below: The Hair Bear Bunch: Sitting (L-R) Diane Miller, Diana Powell, Corynne Nathan, Lisa Ganzhorn, Standing (L-R), Lynn Hannon, Debbie Shirk, DonnaLee Demaio, Elaine Light, Anne Galbreath. 105 The Beginning of the In the beginning there were long lines to wait in and barren Mom and Dad brought that little bit of home that could not be rooms to decorate. left behind and eventually the smiling faces at the end of the lines were discovered. MUHl ( CO! Fears were extinguished as roommates were met and friends The class grew together through games and dance. The were made. The diverse group which now calls itself a class growing together will continue until Graduation in 1984. began to gain cohesion as they sat down together to eat dinner as served by the upper classmen. Muhlenberg Experience UATION ’81 i P$ve Roberts, Shelley .MBbbins and Matt Levin applaud theii wn accomplish- ments aW well as those of their peers. Inset: The “ Class of ’81 " pensive before receiving their diplomas. no 9 J Muhlenberg College Catalog 1976 1977 SEPTEMBER 1976 ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA Although the exact words have long been absent, the images received from reading the 1977 Muhlenberg Catalog have acquired a place in the memories of the graduates of 1981. The following 22 pages contain some quotes from the 1976-1977 Muhlenberg Catalog. The accompanying pictures and captions are the editor’s. m Top: Intramural soccer Is for fun or blood depending on what fraterni- ties are playing. Above: As part of orientation ev- Opposite Top and Bottom; The Opposite Middle: Starting with the c ' ass ery year upperclassmen teach the Union plays host to varied events of ' 8 1 the junior class slave auction has freshmen how to build human pyr- from rock concerts to the junior become a tradition. Prices vary depend- amids. prom. ing on promised performances. The students plan a round of social functions complementing the basic informal social life on campus. 113 Students should anticipate joining a community that places educational goals at the center of all programs and activities. 114 fc Hi Opposite Top Left: Laura Atwell asks; “What is your sex intelli- gence quotient ? " Opposite Top Right: Diane Hepp makes herself at home in the libes. Opposite Bottom Left: Darlene In- nocenzi studies what is at hand and what is approaching the li- brary steps. Opposite Bottom Right: It is easy to see that Liz White is a propo- nent of the philosophy; analysis, study, and learn and if that doesn ' t work make up. Top: It is those last ten minutes before a test that make the differ- ence for English majors tike Nancy Miller. Bottom: Even before the leaves are out in the spring, students flock to the great outdoors to soak up rays and Rousso. 115 The primary purpose of Muhlenberg College is to help students develop those capacities of imaginative and critical thinking which makes possible humane and responsible living within a free society. 116 Opposite Top Left: There is no group more critical or imaginative at football games then the TKE cheering section. Opposite Top Right: Senior art courses are added to the cur- riculum of many including some for artistic reasons. Opposite Bottom: Creative imagi- native thinking has many outlets at Muhlenberg. Below: Dr. Robert Boyer is the very embodiment of dear and precise reasoning. Top and Above: General Chemistry the first step to many careers ; medicine, den is try, law, accounting, anthropology, and psychol- ogy to name a view. Top Center and Above: Zoology Opposite Top: A second, Opposite Bottom Right: A pre- Opposite Bottom Left: is an occurring nightmare for many but related course to Zoo- law student preparing for life in Dave Ambrose Working sophomores, but by the time year logy is Zoology Lab. the real world. towards a career as an and vertebrae morthology rolls old master. around students are ready to oper- ate on almost anything. 118 A secondary, but related, purpose of Muhlenberg College is to provide students with excellent undergraduate preparation for professional careers in teaching, research, the ministry, medicine, law, business and other socially useful and self-fullilling careers. 119 In order to enhance its major purposes, Muhlenberg cherishes and intends to retain an informal campus environment. Top: After four years at Muhlen- berg some people still can ' t tell the difference between the little boy’s room and the little girl’s room. Bottom: For some girts, 1-10, is not an adequate system of rating men. Opposite Top: The cafeteria is a place where many people try to get other peoples ' attention. Opposite Bottom Left: Some peo- ple have better methods then oth- ers. Opposite Bottom Right: Some people just look good in “Hush Puppies ' ' . 120 121 Top Left: Dr. Maiser of Above Left: Top Right: Dr. Vos Above Right: Dr. Opposite Top: Opposite Right: Opposite Left: No, the psychology “Uncle Harry ” proves he can rub Mortimer makes Dr. Weston is What do you mean; you may not use department gives many Raub does the his stomach, pat inorganic “checking it “Where is New your pocket their first introduction impossible — his belly and speak elements come out’’ under the Haven? " (Dr. computers for the into the world of mental disorders. makes physics lab enjoyable. at the same time. to life. electron microscope. Jennings) calculus final. (Dr. Kostenbauder). ■— BH MRNHI HHNmMMSMH HHHHH 122 123 124 Opposite Top: One of the unique subcultures on the Muhlenberg campus are the fraternities. Pic- tured are the PKT players in their remake of the “Jazz Singer’’. Opposite Bottom: Blaine fights back against Bughead (Matt Isa- bella). Doug Hautz raises money for char- ity- One of the critical functions of a liberal education in our time is to equip students to live in creative and tolerant relationships with people and cultures which have hitherto been regarded as strange or even hostile. Most administrators and faculty members spend a considerable amount of time counseling students. Abo $jJSp -s time Muhlenberg ' s 126 127 It has been described as a triumph of harmony and a master-piece of form, decoration, and symbolism. 128 HI H I Wm m 1 |i [JL jll -iftw Rm ' ! r. - ' I ' W - io n The John A.W. Haas Library con- tains a rapidly-ex- panding and care- fully chosen 160,000 book col- lection, plus, perio- dicals, pamphlets, phonograph re- cords, tapes and mi- cro-materials. 130 131 132 Dramatic in concept and highly functional, the Center was created for Muhlenberg by Philip Johnson, one of the world’s most renowned architects. mm 133 134 V — nqr K ' EVENTS A Top Left: Dave Sharf and Neil Hever were among the stand-outs in the large cast of “Guys and Dolls. " Top Right: A contemplating Chris Schulze in “The Woods. " Lower Left: The cast of “Charlie Brown. " Lower Right: Rose Long receives advice from Dr. Kimball on the psychology of catching a man. Below: The guys from “Guys and Dolls. " 136 To us, dance has meant some ach- ing muscles and fierce dedication. It has meant working weeks on a particu- lar step without seeing any improve- ment. But then we experienced pride, when criticism turned to praise, when the step we had been working on fell into place, when the aching muscles turned strong and hard, and when the ache began to feel good. ENERGY: It was spoken, it was felt, it was initiated from our souls! Top: The opening number “Warm Up " prepared the audience and the dancers for an evening of enthusiastic dancing. Above: The entrance of the dancers, in “Another One Bites the Dust " , typified the mood of this energy-packed modern dance. - - nrUrsne. Above: Elaine Light (left) and Lisa Crowe dance to the music of “Red Light " from “Fame ' ' . Above right: Jeanette Ickovics performed to the music, composed and played by Andrea Clear- field. Right: “Midnight in Memphis " , choreo- graphed by Carol Hufnail featured two of the three male members of the club, Kenny Gersten- feld and Scott Carter. 138 Muhlenberg’s Dance Club presents DANCE ’81 Above left: Arlette Palo choreographed and per- formed an emotional and theatrical dance to the music of “Send in the Clowns " . Above. “The Pink Panther " , a number choreographed by Ar- lette and Elaine, featured Mike Vallely. Top left: Cindy Lynne Scarpa choreographed and was featured in " Red Light " . Above left: This ballet was performed to the vocals of Brian Marron and the saxophone playing of Jon Wolff. Above right: Carol Hufnail caught in flight. Left: " Body Electric " , a dance choreographed by Cindy, featured three different styles, from classical to jazz. 139 Above: Paul and George look alikes sing early Beatle ' s favorites. Below: The cast of Bealtemania takes a bow. Top to Bottom: John. Paul. George, and Bingo doubles. 140 Big Name Concert Committee presents HARRY CHAPIN Above: Harry Chapin sings of being a D.J. on WMUH H H H . . H Below Left: Steve Chapin on the keyboard. Below center: Doug Walker on the electric guitar. Below right: “Big John " Wallace and Harry. The many faces of Harry Chapin. 141 142 j The MFC sponsored the Back Streets concert. Back Streets performs Springsteen favorites. CHAMBER MUSIC Top .Andrew Holzman, Wendy Garret, and Rich Kaufman lead the wind section. Above: It seems the music is too loud to get any sleep. Below: Individual performances contributed to a unified sound. 143 FANTASY LAND ’82 Top: Carol Myer and Corinne Santerian are sold as slaves by Paul Padyk, the official TKE “slave driver. " Above: Conversation at the junior prom Below: Paul checks out David Seigworth to see what he is worth. Above: A Mickey Mouse ballon frames festive couples at the junior prom. Below: Mark and Brenda Executive Council: lop Row (L-R): Jan Arnold, Mark Capo- bianco, Nancy Hubbard, Matt Isabella, Steve Loh, Lisa Ganzhorn, Dave Ambrose. Bottom Row: Brenda Colatrella, Corynne Nathan, Blaine Takesue, Anne Galbreath, John Buza. FLAVOR OF ENGLAND Right: Musical authenticity marked the event. 145 m. I I SEXUAL SYMPOSIUM With the production of Frank Wedekind’s “Spring Awakening”, the Muhlenberg Theatre Association sponsored a Symposium on Hu- man Sexuality. Benjamin Wilfond, the student coordinator commented on the purpose of the symposium. “Wedekind’s play raises many questions con- cerning sexual attitudes and behaviors and their impact on the psychological and social development of children.” He added, “It is the intent of the symposium to fill the void which the play reveals.” The program consisted of twelve workshops, with topics including: “The Gay Person in Con- temporary Society,” “Parenting and Sex,” and “Traditional Sex Values.” The majority of work- shop leaders are members of the Muhlenberg faculty. The keynote speaker was Ed Town- send, program director for the Center for Hu- manistic Change, and Charles Richter, assis- tant professor of drama and director of MTA, spoke at the concluding session. The workshops were attended by approxi- mately 140 people from the campus and the community. The open discussion provided the participants with the opportunity to learn more about themselves as well as others. Wilfond described the program as a success; other value-oriented programs in which MTA participates were held because of its popular- ity. Above: Ed Townsend prepares the audience for in- tellectual discussions on sexual topics. Right: Dr. Kimball addresses his audience. Charles Richter speaks at the concluding session of Dr. Pearson also contributed his time and the symposium. thoughts. PLANETARY WORLD ORDER Above Left: Dr. Alan Geyer discusses religion and politics with Dr. Bremer shortly after Dr. Geyer’s speech. Above: Dr. Daniel Callahan talks ethics with Dr. Jennings and Dr. Shick. Left: Dr. Heilbroner author of “An Inquiry into the Human Prospect, " discussed his theories of economics for the next twenty years. Center: Professor Sorenson of the Political Science department introduces a convocation ' s speaker. Right: Dr. Saul Mendolvitz, chairman of the board of directors of the Institute for World Order. The second week in April was highlighted by a series of provacative lectures on “Planetary World Order”. The lec- tures varied in scope from economics to arms to morality. The tone set by the first speaker and continuing through out the series was that of hopeful reservations. The first speaker was Dr. Hazel Henderson, an indepen- dent futurist. She addressed the issue of “The politics of the Solar Age”. Dr. Henderson a spirited neo-idealist expressed her hopes for prospective world order. She also gave her suggestions for accumulating unbiased news by the use of short wave radio. Dr. Alan Geyer lectured on “Disarmament and Real Securi- ty.” He spoke of the impact of military spending by Reagan and of America’s undue fear of the Soviet Union. The third lecture was on “Towards a Just World Order” given by Saul Mendolvitz. It concerned the possibility of a unified world government versus the probability of many small governments of which non are unduly dominant. The fourth speaker Dr. Robert Heilbroner a professor of economics spoke on “Prospects for Capitalism”. The final lecturer Dr. Daniel Callahan discussed “Ethics: The Private versus the Public Good”. Dr. Callahan addressed the problems of applying any sort of ethical framework to decision making in the twentieth century. 147 SURVEY SHOWS SUCCESS Above left: The Japerstein family thought that the first prize was a pre- med husband. Above: The Fraternity family characterized the typical fraternity stereotypes. Below left: Mark Majewski, at times, had to try and talk to the animals (Diana Powell). This year Program Board Special Events sponsored their second annual “Family Feud Contest.’’ The field was once again very competitive, with a total of thirty-five families competing. The first round was held in the Garden Room and subsequent rounds were held in the recital hall. The rules of “PB’s Family Feud’’ were basically the same as those on the television version, but the contestants were very different. It was required that all families dress in a theme. The contestants wore a variety of different costumes, from dressing like bears to impersonating the Kennedys. The variety of the costumes and the comical atmo- sphere provided much of the entertainment. As a whole, the contest was well run; the host Mark Majewski managed to keep order, and the judges, Lisa Ganzhorn, Debbie Shirk, Judy Dunn, and Pete Farrell, made sure that everything was equitable. The con- test w as at times very tight, with only one or two questions separating victory from de- feat. The final four families were the Fraternity Family, the Top Family, the Mad Hatter Fam- ily, and the Hair Bear Family. The Top Family and the Hair Bear Family made it to the finals, with the Hair Bears eventually victori- ous. Above: The Immigrants seemed to have trouble with their English and were soon eliminated. Above right: The Kennedy family were voted best dressed family. Right: Nancy Marcus of the Japerstein family ar- gues with host, Mark Majewski, as to whether or not a question was kosher. 148 FASHIONS SHOW WOMEN Above: Freshmen Marla Leen sports informal evening wear. Below Left: Pete Bachert is ready for action in his aviator’s jacket. Below Center: Fond memories of beaches filled with bathers are brought to mind by Joan Triano. Above: Fashions from Bagdad with that “I dream of Cindy " took. Below: Styles for the woman executive. 149 ODK CHARITABLE ENTERPRISE Standing (L-R): Paul Berlin, Tom Cronan, Ben Wilfond. John Kreger, Front Row (L-R): Shelley Robbins, Laura Csellak, Nancy Zehner, Howie St ein. Above: Dr. Graber, long time member of ODK generously donated his time to the carnival to act as chief auctioneer. Top: Dave Ambrose working at the “Class of 82 “ booth helped raise money and lower egos. Above: The spring is the time for frisbees, bal- loons, and the ODK Carnival. Right: The balloon bursting booth proved to be extremely popular. 150 THE LAST DANCE Above Left: “Disco Dan’’ Barletta and his date Laurie boogie to Motown. Top Center: The members of suit 204 and tneir male companions. Above Center: Mike Helfand and Linda Tropin do the “ accountant’s shuffle. ” Above Right: Mark Milter and Debi Kimless imbibe and socialize. Above Left: Flowers and Champagne describe the evening for Susie Musi- cant. Above Right: Donna Demaio and Kenny Fiori pose so that they may remember the evening and be remem- bered. Right: (Class Officers), Sitting, Joan Triano (Pres.) Standing L- R. Ruth Kahn (Sec.), Phyllis Weitzman (V. Pres.), Trish Crane (Tres.). Far Right: Executive Council, Sitting L-R, Anita Darpino, Sheryl LeBlanc, Stand- ing L-R, Suzanne Mauriello, Gwinn Ka- minsky, Nancy Strelau, Randy Re- petto. 151 POWDER PUFF FOOTBALL Above left: Joan Triano left all defenders behind, as she raced for a five yard gain. Above: Sue Krawczuk completes a pass under the heavy rushing of Gwinn Kaminsky. Above: The senior offensive line featured: receivers, Joan Triano and Diana Powell: running back Kathy Knodt, quarter- back Ellen Rocky. Above right: Sophomore Sue Finn displays her open field running form. Right: Marc Albanese and John McGuinness give last minute instructions to the senior, team. 152 Powderpuff football arrived at the ’Berg! Initiated by the class of ' 82 and organized by Lisa Ganzhorn, each class was eligible to enter a team in the football “league.” The classes of ' 81, ’82, and ' 83 each sponsored a team of about fifteen players. Each team played two games, all of which took place in November. The idea behind the games was for the girls to have a good time. Not only did the participants enjoy themselves, but so did the coaches and the specta- tors. Each class had a coaching “team” who voluntarily gave their time for practices and games. The class of ’81 whose team was coached by Paul Accad, Marc Albanese, and John McGuinness, eventually emerged as the victor! The class of ’82 was coached by John Buza, Sal Moffa, and Ron Romano, and the class of ' 83 was guided by Steve Bialkowski and Mark Majewski. The competition was a success, and probably will continue because of the great enthusiasm for it. Above left: Corinne Santerian successfully quar- terbacked the junior team to an unofficial cham- pionship. Above: Sal Moffa sent plays into his team by using roving " bear backs, " Debbie Shirk and Anne Galbreath. Right: Tough defen- sive coverage resulted in many " pile-ups. " 153 Top: Entrants in the " Campus Crawl ” await the gun. Above: And their off. Above Right: The TKE steps marked the most difficult leg of the race. Inset: Winner. Pete Finke of SPE. receives a vic- tory hug. Below: Rich Siegel of TKE receives an escort to the finish line. PKT ' s George Christ and Steve Carnevate took on. SPE TAKES THE CRAWL ATO TAKES IT ALL Top Left: After a slight delay, Jeff Finley won his weight class. Top Right: Spotter Don Paine makes an addition. Above Left: When Ozzie Breiner lifts, people listen. Above Right: Getting psyched is half the battle. Below Right: Freddie Stoyer seeks divine intervention in the form of Mason Avrigian. Above left: The color guard marches in to begin another halftime show. Above right: Judy Dunn and Holly Shaw concentrate on keeping their batons in the air and off the ground. Below: The band prepares to begin halftime: Mr. Kolman retreats after giving last minute instructions. This year has been a year of much improvement for the Muhlenberg Football team as they upped their record to 8-1. In many regards, the halftime show also increased in quality, but it did not keep pace with the increasing demands of the “Car- diac Kid’s” fans. The Pom-Pom girls recruited a much-improved team. They sported new uniforms and brightly colored pom-poms. This year’s squad was headed by Sue Mauriello and featured a number of seniors, including Anita Darpino, Ruth Kahn, Flo Bluch. The color guard, despite an increase in quantity, were defi- nitely lacking in quality. Althougn there was much hope in the beginning of the season for improvement, the squad worsened as the season progressed. The baton twirlers were a good diversion from the band, but they lacked skill and showmanship. Their courage and dedica- tion were evident as they forced themselves to perform directly in front of the band. The Muhlenberg Band was a story in itself. Reduced to a mere 30 members by lack of morale and stricter attendance requirements, the band struggled through another football season. They valiantly attempted to play while marching, but were often reduced to playing while standing in the middle of the field. The thirty members were many times insufficient to produce enough volume to make their numbers memorable. Lacking heart-rendering performance at midfield, during half-time, the fans frequently had to depend on fraternity brothers and the mule to invoke school spirit. The TKE cheer- ing section was evident at all home games, generating their own brand of cheers. Paul Padyk leads his fellow TKE brothers in their own style of cheering. 156 HALF TIME Top: Muhlenberg’s finest ready to thrill the crowd with their pom pom exhibition. Above: Muhlenberg’s mascot Below: Pom pom girls Ruth Kahn and Anita Darpino scoping. Above left: The band giving it their all. Left: Pom pom girls: Chris Tatarian, Nina Riccardi. April Kotouch, and Cindy Bruce. 157 158 Top: The cheers were occasionally led by Laura Kehler. Above: Brenda Colatrella expresses her joy of being at the top. Top left: The mule and Barb Salerno pledge allegiance to the football players. Top right: The behind the lines work of cheerleaders, such as that of Karen Cocheo, contributed to the morale of the team. Above: Enthusiasm Abounds as Cindy Rein and Patty St. George cheer the “Cardiac Mules. " From left to right: Karen Briggs, Patty St. George, Cindy Rein, Anne Gat breath, Lisa Lam- bert, Barb Salerno, Michelle Goffredo, Brenda Colatrella, Arlette Palo, Elaine Light, Barbie Meury, Carol Roarty. A CHEER FOR ALL SEASONS [ - I i iBHb Mm 1 Hl . , M l The Basketball Cheerleaders: First Row: Cindy Rein, Lisa Cerisano. Second Row: Lynn Hannon, Brenda Colatrella, Lisa Lambert. Third Row: Karen Cocheo, Diane Pedicini, Anne Gaibreath, Patty St. George, Suzanne Britt. Fourth Row: Karen Briggs. Top: Barbie Meury. ' t -L. if Above: The Cheerleaders reached great heights in many of their cheers. Below: “Goofing around. " Above: The Cheerleaders performed for the audience during time-outs. 159 FOOTBALL AWARDS DINNER Top and Above: Speeches were delivered by members of the Alumni Association. Below: Gary Greb received EC AC Rookie of the Yeat honors. Above: The Rev. Eichorn opens the awards ceremony with a prayer of thanks for the brilliant season. Below: Brian Boudine gives an award of his own, a pack of " Red Man " chewing tobacco, to the offensive backfield coach. SPORTS Edited By Dave Greenspan FOOTBALL: Storybook Season The word around the Mid-Atlantic Conference during pre- season was that the Mules would be involved in a rebuilding year, while dedicated to installing a grind-it-out methodical running game. After all, the Mules suffered heavy graduation losses to key positions. The opening game victory against F M however, quickly silenced the pessimists and set the pace for a year mixed with frenzied finishes and an arsenal air attack. The Mules captured six of their eight victories by a touch- down or less, and earned a reputation as the Cardiac Kids. Last second defensive stands preserved wins over F M, Susquehanna, Moravian, Dickinson and Ursinus. The gridders knocked off F M for the first time in ten years on a first-and-goal situation in the game’s final minute. The heroics continued until the season’s final seconds, with the defense digging in one last time to hold off a Moravian rally for a 24-23 win. “After we defeated F M, we believed in ourselves,’ 1 said co-captain Jamie Smith. “This belief carried us through the season and especially during the tough situations.’ 1 First year quarterback Gary Greb had no problem finding the deadly wide receiver tandom of senior John Kreger, soph- omore Ron Didio and tight end Brian Marron, as he estab- lished a new record of fifteen touchdown passes and finished just 25 yards shy of Ed DiYanni’s record of 1,767 yards in one season. The defense established a “bend, but don’t break’’ pattern early, and carried it through the season. MAC Southern Divi- sion Coaches Football All-Star players Bob Alencewicz and John Sanford, along with Jamie Smith, Kyle Mirth and Bob Corr anchored the defense, which was fifth best in the confer- ence. Backed by an 8-1 record marred only by a loss to Western Maryland, it was the Mules’ best season since their 1947 appearance in the Tobacco Bowl. The season capped by an emotional win over Moravian was a fitting finale for Head Coach Frank Marino, who retired with a 54-40-6 lifetime record. “This team probably had more size and a little less speed as compared to teams in the past, but they were among the most memorable when it came to character,” said Marino. “They were difinitely the Cardiac Kids.” 162 Left: Crutches, bandages and anxiety - all part of a Saturday afternoon. Above: Mike Togno and Bob Alencewicz helped limit the opposition to less than 90 rushing yards a game. Mules Opposition 14 Franklin Marshall 11 41 Johns Hopkins 38 i 6 Western Maryland 14 23 Lebanon Valley 14 9 Ursinus 3 10 Dickinson 8 42 Swarthmore 19 17 Susquehanna 16 24 Moravian 23 Right: QB Gary Greb was named the ECAC ' s Southern Division III rookie of the year. First Row: Jamie Smith, Artie Scavone. Second Row: J Bilinski, D. Gardner, B Bodine, J. Kreger, J. McGuinness, B. Marron, J. Sanford, R. Ashner. B Corr, M. McCarter, M. Federico, B. Aiencewicz. Third Row: C. Wagner, S . Moffa, R. Romano, P Adezio, D. Caputo, B. Doidge. M. Spatidol, J. Bucsek, B. Kolano, M Togno, K Fiori. Fourth Row: T. Doddy, O. Breiner, S. DiGre- gorio, J. Raia, M Brower, H. Esposito, K. Mirth, T. Billet, J. Finley, M. Mott ola, B. Ochner. Fifth Row: G. Evans, C. Viti, S. Carnevale, D. Sprague, C. Horton, S. Santola, V. Lea. B. Romig, R. Greene, G. Greb, R Molrine, T. Ware. Sixth Row: M. Bisbing, B Grolle r, T. Nemeth, E Porter, J. Sacco. G. Dieter, R. Beneke, T O’Neil. N. Leno. M. Frohm, S. Paine, R. LaDuca. S. Ritardi, J. Starr, B. Merle, R. Didio, J. Dangelmaier. Seventh Row: Coach Fllipovits, Coach Butler. B. Ikeda. Trainer M. Borth, F Tobias, G Mader, Head Coach Marino, B Kohler, G. Jani, Equipment manager Fagen, W. Steckel. 163 ATT CErdisc Mules FOOIBALL: Finish At 8-1 The 1980 Muhlenberg Mules football season could have easily been an advertisement for the Grecian Formula ... 16 Company which promises to remove grey hair in just a few short days. The Cardiac Mules, while providing some of the most memorable performances in the school’s history, won six games which were decided in the closing seconds. Coach Marino opened up his first bottle after a goal line defense in the closing seconds against F M enabled the Mules to defeat their rivals for the first time since 1970 by a score of 14-1 1. The Mules picked off four passes and John Kreger’s eight receptions, tied his total for the last year. In front of their home crowd, Mickey Mottola’s one yard touchdown run with no time in the game capped off an incredible 28 point comeback en route to a 41-38 win over Johns Flopkins. Gary Greb completed 29 of 58 passes for 403 yards and five touchdowns in the game in which Coach Marino described as a “Hollywood script which no one would believe.” The Mules ' seven game unbeaten streak dating back to the 1979 season came to an end in a 14-6 defeat at the hands of Western Maryland. The following week, the Mules led a a 190 yard rushing attack combined with a 294 yard passing day, defeated Lebanon Valley 23-14 for the first time since 1976. “John Sanford had his best game at Muhlenberg,” said Coach Marino. In front of a huge homecoming crowd, a last minute goal line defense preserved a 9-3 victory against Ursinus. Gary Greb was named player of the week by the Maxwell Club of Philadelphia for his 16 for 26 passing game. A torrential downpour and the Dickinson Red Devils were not enough to prevent the Mules from winning their third straight game by a score of 10-8. Kyle Mirth and John San- ford led the defense which surrendered only 20 rushing yards. The Mules’ offense exploded for 42 points against Swath- more, while the defense surrendered 19. Chris Horton was named to the ECAC Weekly All-Star team for his eight solo tackles, two quarterback sacks and a 21 yard touchdown interception return. John Bucsek’s deflection in the end zone on a Susquehan- na two point conversion attempt, enabled the Mules to hold on to a 17-16 margin. Closing out the season and career of Head Coach Frank Marino, the Mules defeated Moravian 24-23. Jamie Smith led the Mules with three interceptions. ; i Jr I I I Above: Jamie Smith received honorable mention from the MAC ' S Southern Division team for his five intereceptions . Right: MAC All- Star John Sanford (66), Chris Horton (36), Steve DiGregorio (54). and Mike Togno (28) stop opposition. Above left: John Kreger caught 36 passes including 16 in the first two games of the season. Above: Coach Frank Marino receives a handshake moments after finishing his career with a 54-40-6 lifetime record. Under Marino ' s guidance, the Mules have had five straight winning seasons, and have had winning records in eight of his 1 1 years. 164 Above: Chris Horton and John Bucsek ' s defense helped start a 6 game winning streak. Left: Tight end Brian Marron averaged 15.5 yards a reception. Above: Part of the defensive line Kyle Mirth (79). Bob Merle (65). and Steve DiGregorio (54). 165 SOCCER: The Muhlenberg Mules soccer team once again verified Newton’s Law of Gravity: The Mules ' record in the beginning of the season pushed the team towards the top of the confer- ence, yet by the end of the campaign the squad had taken a drastic turn towards the bottom. The Mules won their first four games in impressive fashion, outscoring their opponents 13-0. Solid defense by veterans Kerry Wentling, Todd Pretz, and Doug Hanke provided most of the protection for goalies Jeff Morris and Mark Sullivan. Morris turned aside nineteen and ten shots, respectively, in victories against N.J.l.T. and Albright: while Sullivan and Mor- ris combined for shutouts against Delaware Valley and Wid- ener. However, the loss to Franklin and Marshall was the turning point of the season. The Mules could only manage one goal off the head of Brian Sommerville in a physically played battle for the top position in the conference. “We felt we could have beaten F M,” said Coach Jim Trumbo. “If we had beaten F M, it would have made a big difference for the rest of the year.” Although the Mules temporarily rebounded, helped by the spectacular goal tending by Sullivan and on a goal and an assist by Frank Morris defeating Moravian 2-1; the Mules quickly began to make a U-turn from the top of the division. A Year To Forget Injuries to key personnel such as defensive players Marco Luzzatti, Kerry Wentling and Doug Hanke, combined with the inexperience of freshman players to fill the gaps, paralyzed the Mules. The Mules suffered four straight losses and the only bright spot during the collapse was the continual scoring heroics of Sommerville, who netted two goals. The Mules snapped their losing streak marked by Sullivan’s eleven saves in a 0-0 tie against Lebanon Valley. The tie was followed by a 4-1 victory against Ursinus. The Mules allowed Gettysburg to tie the score with less than two minutes remaining in the second half. The final score in that game was 4-4. The Mules in their last game, abdicated their chance for a better than .500 season after allowing a 2-0 lead against Widener to slip away into a 3-2 defeat. “It was a very frustrating year for the players,” said Trumbo. “The players knew they were good and had talent, but unfortunately, we suffered some crucial injuries.” The Mules should have no problems rebounding back to the top of the division standings since the team will only lose four seniors: Pete Kmetz, Todd Pretz, Dave Scharf and Mark Sullivan, while the young team will steadily improve with one year of added experience. Above: Mike Walker awaits a pass from Freshman Tom Gallagher. Above right: Two year varsity player Bob D idio scores one of his two goals while Jeff Edwards and Dave Sharf look on. Mules Opposition 3 New Jersey Institute 0 4 Delaware Valley 0 3 Albright 0 3 Wilkes 0 1 Franklin Marshall 3 2 Moravian 1 0 Swarthmore 4 2 Dickinson 3 0 Western Maryland 1 0 Lafayette 2 0 Lebanon Valley 0 4 Ursinus 1 4 Gettysburg 4 2 Widener 3 Above: Frank Morris and John DiPalma chase down the loose ball. 166 Above: Goalie Mark Sullivan played spectacularly in making eight saves en route to a 2-1 victory over Moravian. Right: Mitch Seidman reveals his determination against the opposition. Above: Brian Sommerville scoring one of his three goals against Ursinus en route to a 4-1 victory. Right: Pete Finke, before leaving the team, battles to head the ball. First Row: M. Sullivan, J. Morris. Sec- ond Row: F. Morris. K. Woodbridge, J. DiPalma, D. Scharf, R. Mendelsohn, J. Edwards, R. Didio, B. Carey, M. Capo- bianco, B. Abbott, T. Gallagher. Third Row: D. Kirshman, M. Seidman, D. Weber, P. Kmetz, B. Sommerville. C. Swatek, T Pretz, J. Pezzi, P. Rose- man, K. Wentling, D. Hanke, Assistant Coach G. Hettrick, Coach J. Trumbo i 167 SOCCER: Injuries Paralyze Team Above: MAC All-Star Todd Pretz was named to that selection for the second year in a row. Right: Brian Sommerville was usually on the receiving end of throw-ins since he scored eleven goals. Above left: Coach Trumbo said the season was one of frustration for the players. Above: Frank Morris was the Mules ' second leading scorer with five goals. Above: Jeff Edwards chases down the ball before passing it back to team- mate Marco Luzzatti. Above: Kerry WentUng ' s solid defensive play resulted in his selection as a co- captain for 1981. 169 FIELD HOCKEY: iromrS Away Frustration, satisfaction and improvement. The three words became synonyms with the Muhlenberg Mules field hockey team, after finishing the 1980 season with a 7-4-2 mark. Satisfaction: the Mules’ campaign marked the women’s third straight winning campaign under Head Coach Helen Hospodar. Frustration: needing only a tie to win the conference against Moravian, the Mules suffered a 3-1 loss which caused a three-way division tie. As a result, Mid-Atlantic Conference officials agreed to a playoff to decide the winner for the conference. The Mules opened the playoff tournament avenging an earlier loss to Moravian upending the Grey- hounds 3-2 in overtime. However, the Mules, showing fatigue fifteen minutes later, were outscored by Delaware Valley 3-0 in the title game. “I was happy with the outcome of the season and pleased with the play of the team,” said Coach Hospodar. “Unfortu- nately, we had to play two games back to back in the play- offs.” Improvement: after losing the first two games of the season 2-0 and 1-0 to Lehigh and Albright, respectively, the Mules went on a seven game unbeaten streak in which they outs- cored their opponents 21-8. The mid-season success was largely on the strength of MAC All-Northern Division Team All-Stars Sharon Hartline and Ann Petrou. Co-captain Hartline led all stickers with ten goals, followed by Petrou’s five and Loretta McGrath and Anita Gregg tallied three times. Co-captain Kathy Knodt and Honorable Mention MAC All- Star Anita Gregg were the backbone of the team’s defense during the mid-season climb towards the top of the division, which included victories over Delaware Valley (4-3), Drew (3- 1), Ursinus (1-0), Fairleigh Dickinson (2-1), Penn State Berks (7-2), Cedar Crest (3-0), and a 1-1 tie to Lebanon Valley. Although the Mules were outshot in most of their games, goalie Joan Mamola finished the season ranked seventh among MAC goal tenders, stopping 83 percent of the shpts she faced. The fact that the team will only be losing two seniors to graduation: Kathy Knodt and Nancy Zehner, combined with a year extra experience for freshmen, should result in another successful season. Top: The three captains: Kathy Knodt, Sharon Hartline, and Anita Gregg wait for the officials. Above: All Northern Division Team All-Star Sharon Hartline scores one other ten goals. Below: The defense provides support for goalie Joan Mamola. Mules Opposition 0 Lehigh 2 0 Albright 1 4 Delaware Valley 2 3 Drew 1 1 Ursinus 0 2 Fairleigh Dickinson 1 7 Penn State (Berks) 2 3 Cedar Crest 0 1 Lebanon Valley 1 1 Moravian 3 0 Kutztown State 4 3 Moravian (OT) 2 3 Delaware Valley 0 170 Above: Coach Hospodar talks strategy against Drew. The Mules compiled an impressive 7- 4-2 record. Right: Ann Petrou who tallied five times and was named to the All Northern Division All-Star squad, attempts to stickharidle around the opposition. First Row: M. Arnone, M. Cohen, S. Hartline, K. Knodt, A Gregg, A Petrou. L McGrath. Second Row: C. Judson. G Gordon, B Burnside, D. Risen. Third Row: Coach H. Hospodar, S. Finn. J. Mamola, M. Crowe, A. Pyle. M. Stabile, S. Bonasoni, D Altseimer. 171 CROSS COUNTRY: ™No " ture The 1980 Muhlenberg Cross-Country season was charac- terized by both accomplishment and disappointment. The accomplishment was in the form of team improvement and individual success. The team improved its record to 7-5 from the previous mark of 6-7-1 in 1979. Overall, all the runners improved from their 1979 performances as personal bests were achieved throughout the season. The team won re- spectability throughout the league, despite the fact that the squad carried no seniors. Another improvement was the Mules’ eleventh place finish in the MAC championships. This was accomplished because of the strong performances by Co-captains Ray Fritz, Jim McCormick, and Dave Seigworth. On an individual basis, the Mules home course record was smashed by both co-captains. Jim McCormick broke the previous record by 28 seconds as he clocked a 26: 16 against Kutztown State College. Ray Fritz who had held the record earlier in the season, ran a 26:18 against Swarthmore. During the season, both runners battled for the top running spot on the team, while Dave Seigworth was a consistently strong third man. Peter Papasavas, Dion Manhoff and Scott Holtz r hauer were the other runners who figured in Muhlenberg’s team scoring, while Jeff Campbell, Bob Soloman, George Schroeder, Chris O’Neill, and Andy Hoffman also completed the varsity team. The disappointments during the season were hard-fought losses and a lower finish in the regionals than had been expected. The Mules lost by one point to Lebanon Valley and three points to Swarthmore; 28 to 29 and 27 to 30, respec- tively. In the regionals, the Mules finished 22nd. Their chances for a better finish were hampered by an injury to Dave Seigworth The Mules are hoping that hard work during the ott-season and solid freshman recruitment will improve on the many accomplishments of the 1981 season. by Pete Papasavas Left: Dave Seigworth finished in 36th place during the MAC championship. Above: Only one seat left on the bus. Below: The three top runners: McCormick. Fritz, and Seigworth racing through Cedar Crest Park. All three runners were named tri-captains for the 1981 squad. Mules Opposition 17 Moravian 42 36 F M 23 24 Dickinson 32 26 Wilkes 30 36 Scranton 22 29 Lebanon Valley 28 20 Albright 35 19 Drew 40 39 Kutztown 20 18 Western Maryland 37 30 Swarthmore 27 22 Widener 34 172 First Row: D. Manhoff, J. McCormick, Ft. Fritz, G Schroeder. Second Row: A. Hoffman, C. O ' Neill. B. Soloman, J. Campbell, S. Holtzhauer, D Seigworth, P Papasavas, Coach Ftamish. Left: Ray Fritz set a new course record with a time of 26 16 and finished first or tied for first in eight of eleven meets. VOLLEYBALL: Success For Coach Blair Stuart, Muhlenberg’s 1980 women’s vol- leyball season was encouraging and rewarding. Starting out slowly with two losses to Lafayette and Ursinus, the Mules went on to win seven out of the nine remaining matches. They also snatched the first place trophy at their own tournament on October 1 1 to finish with a record of seven wins and four losses in the regular season, and ten wins, four losses, and one tie overall. Although tough throughout the season, the Muhlenberg women seemed to play at their peak when competing against powerful Lehigh and when fighting for first place at the home tournament. The match against Lehigh was neck and neck until the Mules overpowered their local rivals in the fifth game to win 3-2. As for the tournament, the team finished with seven wins and one loss, beating Cedar Crest, Moravian, and Ursinus (to which it had previously lost in season play) twice, and splitting with Seton Hall. Outstanding contributions were made by the three gradu- ating seniors: Lisa Ball, Bobbi Hunting (co-captain), and Lisa Whitfield (co-captain). Their tough playing and leadership guided the team to its successful season. Lisa Ball was very pleased with the outcome. “This year, we really looked like a competitive volleyball team. It was rewarding to end my vol- leyball career at Muhlenberg with a winning season, after having focused on developing an inexperienced squad in the previous years.” Lisa also pointed out the fact that the team’s winning attitude was an important factor in the suc- cess of the season. Lois Hodgkinson Left: Laura Strauss leads the cheers during the action. Above: Lisa Whitfield displays the art of “bumping " against Cedar Crest. Below: Lois Hodgkinson watch- es Diane Reppa return the ball. Mules Opposition 1 Lafayette 3 1 Ursinus 3 1 2 Moravian 1 3 Cedar Crest 0 1 Albright 3 3 Allentown 2 3 Delaware Valley 1 3 Lehigh 2 2 Scranton 0 174 Above: Cheryl Scaffa and Diane Reppa await to return the ball back over the net. Below: Laura Strauss returns a shot en route to a 3-2 victory against Allentown. Above: 6’1 " Lisa Ball puts one away. “This year we realty looked like a competitive team, " said Ball. “It was rewarding to end my volleyball career with a winning season. " The Mules had their best record ever. First Row: L. Strauss, K. Cortright, L. Whitfield, B Hunting, L. Hodgkinson. Second Row: D. Reppa, L. Matthews, P. Diaconis, N. Bornholm, D. Ferris, S. Morgan. Third Row: Coach B. Stuart, L. Ball, D. Schaub, C. Scaffa, C. Shutze, manager. 175 BASKETBALL : The Mules’ latest rebuilding program suffered a severe setback in 1981. The promise and hope provided by the showing of the club’s younger players wound up in a major disappointment and a last place finish in the Mid-Atlantic Southwest division. Despite some bright individual perfor- mances, the Mules finished with a 0-12 conference record. The Mules appeared headed for a slightly improved season at the beginning of January. At that point, the Mules had lost two close games to Kutztown State and Albright and had won their third straight Allentown College Holiday Tourna- ment. But nothing went right for the Mules in the last two months and they won only one of their last sixteen games to finish with a 3-20 record. During the slump, the Mules suffered eight and seven game losing streaks. The dismal record does not detract from some outstanding performances, however. Dan Barletta finished eighteenth among NCAA Division III players in field goal percentage for the 1981 season. Barletta hit 1 18 of 191 shots from the floor for a .61 1 shooting percentage. The two-time Academic All- Rebuilding Program American ranked among NCAA leaders throughout his four- year career and finished the season in ninth place on Muhlen- I berg’s all-time scoring list with 1,164 career points. ! Other outstanding performances were turned in by senior Scott Becker who received the “Player’s Player” award and by dark-horse freshman Ken Chwatek, who was not listed on the varsity roster at the start of the season. Becker led the team in scoring average (12.8), free throw percentage (.836), v and assists; while Chwatek came on strong at the end of the season to average 9.8 points per game with a .532 shooting percentage. But the disappointments outweighed these developments. Coach Ken Moyer retired at the season ' s end, and several players who showed promise of better things at the end of the s 1980 season and in pre-season, left the team. By mid-season it was hard to identify the Mules without a line-up card. Moyer, who finished with a 195-292 coaching record since first joining the staff as head coach in 1960, announced his } ' ■ retirement after the last game of the season. 73 Kutztown State 7S 71 Albright 75 73 Dickinson 87 78 Lebanon Valley 88 70 Widener 100 94 Delaware Valley 73 66 Moravian 62 72 Western Maryland 82 89 Ursinus 101 70 Delaware Valley 97 39 Gettysburg 43 47 Franklin and Marshall 63 81 Allentown 87 54 Moravian 57 80 Western Maryland 91 77 Alvernia 67 51 Dickinson 58 61 Albright 89 65 Wilkes 71 56 Lebanon Valley 73 66 Gettysburg 74 51 Franklin and Marshall 53 66 Moravian 75 Above left: Sophomore Dirk Oceanak shoots from the corner, Oceanak had a .487 field goal percentage. Above: The Mules’ zone defense. Below: Senior Scott Becker averaged in double figures and led the team in assists. Above: Seconds after Dan Barletta scored h is 1,000 point against Western Mary- land. Right: Ken Chwatek shot 67 for 126 from the floor for a .532 percentage. Left: Junior guard Rich Siegel averaged 8.7 points a game. Above: Dirk Oceanak makes his move toward the basket. 177 BASKETBALL . Moyer Retires Above: Coach Ken Moyer during happier times in his career. Above right: Bob Chamberlin averaged close to six points per game. Right: Bob Chamberlin sets up a pick as Rich Siegel moves to the basket. Below: Dan Barletta drives to the basket en route to a 17 point game against Kutztown. Above: Guard John Lucas looks for the open man. Right: Curt Jack fires a jumper from the corner against Lebanon Valley. 178 Above: Two year varsity member Curt Jack sets up a play. Right: Rich Siegel drives for a lay-up Below: First Row (left to right): C. Jack, R. Siegel, D. Barletta, J. Lucas, S. Becker, D. Oceanak. Second Row: Coach Ken Moyer, Assistant Coach J. Trumbo, B. Chamberlin, K. Chwa- tek, H. Chew, Coach R. D ' Argenio, Trainer M. Bortz. Left: Ken Chwatek scores two of his eleven points against Gettys- burg. Above: Captain John Lucas scores two points. He added enthu- siasm to a team that went through many hard times. 179 WOMEN’S BASKETBALL . Gaining Respect What started out as a “Yes We Can’’ season for the Mules wound up in a string of injuries and just one more win than the team posted in 1980. Although the Mules had a solid founda- tion, which included eight returning letterwinners made up of seniors Lisa Ball, Peggy Kairis, Kathy Knodt; juniors Lauran D’Alessio, Becky Zuurbier and Lois Hodgkinson; and sopho- mores Carolyn Stets and Gina Dugan, the team could not reach the .500 mark. All things considered, the Mules did reasonably well by finishing with a 5-8 record. After all, they had to get along without captain Lisa Ball for three games because of a chip fracture; Carolyn Stets also missed three games; and their leading scorer and best rebounder, Diane Reppa, missed a few games because of a sprained neck. “We had a pretty good team that worked together,’’ said Captain Lisa Ball. “However, injuries took the wind out of the team. Every time we came up with a winning combination, another injury occurred and it was hard to get another win- ning combination started.’’ The main reason for the improvement was that so many of the Mules’ players contributed to the team’s success, and not just one or two people. Freshman Diane Reppa led the team in total points with 144, scoring average, 13.1, and rebounds with a 108. Lisa Ball received the “Player’s Player’’ award for her 94 rebounds and 1 1.8 scoring average. Ball, in addition, set career scoring and rebounding records and was a first team all-league selection at center. Junior Becky Zuurbier had the third highest scoring average with 10.8 points per game. Other noteworthy performances were by Carolyn Stets who led the team in field goal shooting, Lauran D’Alessio who led the team in free-throw percentage, and the improved shooting of Lois Hodgkinson who doubled her 1980 scoring average. If the Mules can avoid serious injuries, continue to work together as they did in 1981, and keep the faith, then there’s little doubt that, indeed, “Yes They Can.’’ Above: Gretchen Faras prevents a Drew player from s hooting. Below: Lisa Ball sets up a screen for forward Diane Reppa. 51 Northampton CCC 39 45 Moravian 76 55 Lebanon Valley 19 62 Allentown 79 58 Drew 65 50 Ursinus 77 51 Delaware Valley 50 49 Widener 64 57 Wilkes 61 51 Kutztown State 70 78 Cedar Crest 50 67 Moravian 63 53 Albright 72 180 Left: Becky Zuurbier averaged in double figures in scoring. Team Picture Above First Row: Assistant Coach Linda Cruttendan, P. Kairis, L Ball. K. Knodt, Coach Maryann Seagreaves. Second Row: M Jones, B. Zuurbier, L. D ' Alessio, L. Hodgkinson, G. Dugan Third Row: D Powell, C. Stets, G. Faras, D Reppa, J Robinson, A. Deitz. Below Right: Jill Robinson puts up a shot. 181 WRESTLING Winning Ways Continue For the second consecutive year the wrestling team, under the expert guidance of rookie coach Mike Spirk, closed out their season with an 8-6 record. Senior Co-Captains Dave Costa and Dan Gardner were both mainstays in the Mules’ lineup. Costa, an aggressive crowd-pleaser at 167, placed fourth in the Lebanon Valley Tournament on his way to a 15-7 record, and also led the team in points (57), and tied for the lead in pins (5). Gardner, an unrelenting leg-wrestler at 142, also earned a medal in the Lebanon Valley Tournament, while winning fourteen times and leading the Mules in riding time advantage. Junior George Christ at 158 hampered early by an injured ankle, caught fire in mid-season, placing third in the Baptist Bible Tournament and finishing with a 15-7 record. Sopho- more 190 pounder, Mickey Mottola, who excited the fans with his bullish tactics powered his way to an 8-1 record in his first varsity season before a hamstring pull sidelined him. Freshman Freddie Stoyer, at 134, capped a brilliant rookie year by garnering a fifth place in the MAC’S to accompany an earlier fifth place finish in the Lebanon Valley Tournament. His thirty-one takedowns as well as his 16-8-1 record were both team highs. Big things are expected out of these three underclassmen, as well as junior Larry Van Wess and fresh- man Bob Uhler who earned two silver medals in the Baptist Bible Tournament. -Mark Majewski Above: Freshman sensation Fred Stoyer led the Mules in takedowns and victories. Below: Co-Captain Dan Gardner received the " Player ' s Player” award for his 9-5 dual meet record. Above: Rookie Coach Mike Spirk guided the Mules to an 8-6 record. Below: George Christ is expected to be a mainstay in the Mules 1981 lineup. 40 Farleigh Dickinson 8 12 Kutztown State- 40 39 Albright 9 27 Messiah 24 21 Ursinus 29 30 Lebanon Valley 13 19 Scranton 28 19 Swarthmore 28 ! 12 Widener 28 ! 12 Delaware Valley 43 39 Moravian 12 28 Kings 22 38 Rutgers 13 First Row (left to right): B. Takesue, M. Abrams, K. Cesta, F. Stoyer. Second Row: D. Gardner, A. Strober, G. Christ, D. Costa. Third Row: B. Bispels, B. Uhier, H. Esposito, M. Mottola, Coach Mike Spirk. Top left: Andy Strober started the season slowly but finished with a rush of victories. Above: Known around the MAC for his play on the football field, Mickey Mottola was a force on the mats before injuries forced him to the sidelines. Left: Co-Captain Dave Costa puts matters to rest with one of his team-leading five pins. Above: Larry Van Wess who spent most of the season on the sidelines with an injury, hopes to return to his full potential. 18} BASEBALL Roller Coaster Season BASEBALL-GAME-by-GAME It was an unexpected roller coaster ride in 1981 for the Mules, who alternately hit the depths and then the heights, and then the depths again, before finishing with a 9-16 re- cord. Dale Weiss and John Oberle combined for six hits and seven RBI’s as the Mules bombed Southeast Massachusetts 15-4 in the second game of the doubleheader after dropping the first game 10-1. Despite scoring eleven runs in the last inning, the Mules came up short as North Carolina Wesleyan took advantage of eleven walks en route to a 18-13 win. John Oberle continued his hot hitting, driving in five runs in the Mule ' s seventh. The pitching improved two days later, but the fielders per- haps had already packed their bags for the return trip up north, committing seven errors which resulted in ten un- earned runs, as Methodist won 12-5. The Mules opened the home season at Bicentennial Park losing to Ursinus, 6-5. The Mules had the tying and winning runners on base with two outs in the ninth, but a groundout ended the game. Bad luck continued as Widener scored eight runs in the first inning on its way to an easy 16-5 victory. Mike Togno’s two run home run in the top of the seventh inning gave the Mules a 7-5 win and snapped their five game losing streak. The Mules lost the opener 12-1 1 to Dickinson. The Mules continued their modest winning streak thanks to John Oberle who slammed a pair of home runs in the opener of a DH sweep and drove in seven runs as the Mules bombed Fairleigh Dickinson 11-0 and 13-0. Steve Weidner pitched a shutout and batted 3 for 7. In the second game, Kerry Wen- tling’s bid for a no-hitter was denied after a controversial interference play was not called. Lafayette defeated the Mules 7-4 and a few days later, despite a fourteen hit attack which included four hits by Mike Hiller, Lehigh outscored the Mules 10-7. Against Lebanon Valley, the Mules combined pitching and hitting, en route to a doubleheader sweep. Steve Weidner pitched a one-hitter and knocked in three RBI’s in a 7-0 win which was followed by a 20-1 victory. Mike Hiller connected for three hits, including a grand slam in the second game. Backed by a 5-1 conference record, the Mules were very much in contention for the championship of the South West Section of the MAC late in the season. However, hopes were washed away after losing five of their next seven games. Losses included two to Gettysburg, two to first place Mora- vian and Delaware Valley. The Mules’ losing streak continued after dropping a dou- bleheader to Scranton by scores of 4-3 and 3-2. In the second game, Weidner blasted a 319 foot home run for his first, and Scott Lenz pitched well in the loss giving up only six hits. In the Mules’ first twi-night doubleheader, Kerry Wentling surrendered only four hits in the last game of the season, as the Mules snapped their losing streak in a 7-2 victory. The Mules, however, lost the first game, 4-3. MULES OPPOSITION 1-15 Southeast Massachusetts 10-4 13 North Carolina Wesleyan 18 5 Methodist 12 5 Ursinus 6 5 Widener 16 11- 7 Dickinson 12-5 4 Lafayette 7 7 Lehigh 10 1 1-13 Farleigh Dickinson 0-0 7-20 Lebanon Valley 0-1 2- 7 Gettysburg 4-9 6- 8 Franklin and Marshall 3-6 7 Delaware Valley 1 1 3- 5 Moravian 5-7 3- 2 Scranton 4-3 3- 7 Western Maryland 4-2 Left: Freshman Steve Weidner was a mainstay on the mound and at the plate. Above: Mike Togno heads for third. Below left: Mark Majewski passes time on the bench while waiting for his next pitching assignment. Below right: Coach Beidleman deciding whether to keep his pitcher in the game. 184 Above: John Oberle smashed four home runs, stole five bases, knocked in 19 RBI ' s and hit .355. Beidleman calted the MAC All-Star " the best.centerfielder that he has ever coached.” Below: MAC All-Star " Mike Hiller batted .327 and scored 14 runs. Above: Glen Cocchiola awaits the pitch. Below: The Mules left Muhlenberg to play their home games at Bicentennial Park. The team got Its dugouts, but not the fans. Above: First Row (left to right): G. Fox, K. Wen- tling, M. Majewski, J. Oberle. D. Weiss, G. Coc- chiola, A, Strober. Second Row: G Greb, M. Gendole, S. Weidner. M Hiller, M. Togno. Third Row: Assistant Coach R. Edwards, M. Casey, S. Lenz, Coach Sam Beidleman. Far Left: Dale Weiss fires to first. Left: Gary Greb had better moments on the football field than on the dia- mond- 185 SOFTBALL : «« ss Diane Reppa’s belated drive to smash all of the Mules ' offensive season records, served as the high point of a disap- pointing 1981 for first year coach Helen Richardson and the Mules . . . disappointment because of the club’s low spot . . . a 3-8 record which could have been better. In between the highs and lows were some interesting items and many frustrations, many of which came from the totally erratic plays of some of the fielders and the inability to hold leads. “Our main problem was the defense; it was like suicide in which we kept on beating ourselves, " said Coach Richard- son. “We also had a problem holding leads. If games were five innings, we would have won the conference.” With the continual improvement of the players, and the fact that there are no seniors on the squad, the Mules will only get better. Freshman Diane Reppa received the “Player’s Play- er” award and was the only unanimous choice to the MAC All Southern Division first team. Reppa hit .529, had a .610 on- base percentage, batted in twelve runs, hit three home runs, stole three bases, and had a .973 fielding percentage on seventy-three chances on defense. Heidi Herrmann was also named to the MAC All Southern Division first team squad for her great fielding. Herrmann only had one error in fifteen chances in the outfield, led the Mules in stolen bases, and hit .241 with two doubles. The emergence of freshman Debbie Ferris from “potential” to reality was another high spot of the year. Ferris batted .389, had five RBI’s and set the season record for doubles with four. Other key performanes included the fielding of Becky Zuurbier, who had a fielding percentage of .944, the .313 and .333 batting averages of Anne Petrou and Michele Arnone, respectively, the batting of Tri-captain Lauran D’ Alessio who raised her average ninety points from last year, and the pitching of Cheryl Scaffa. Despite a 3-6 record, Scaffa had an outstanding 3.80 ERA. Above: Anne Petrou looks down the third base line for a take or swing sign. Right: Pitcher Cheryl Scaffa surrendered only 33 earned runs in 60 innings. Scaffa was the winning pitcher in all of the Mules’ victories. Above: Michele Arnone makes it safe- ly to second base. Below: Heidi Herr- mann slams one of her seven hits. 3 Lafayette 4 1 1 Ursinus 6 10 Kutztown State 1 1 7 Albright 10 5 Widener 18 3 Moravian 9 1 Delaware Valley 13 8 Allentown 4 1 7 Centenary 6 1-6 York 5-14 186 Above: Shortstop Lauran D ' Alessio scoops up a ground ball. Below Becky Zuurbler, known more for her fielding, collected six RBI ' s. Above: MAC All-Star Diane Reppa is on the receiving end of another throw to first. Below: Front Row(left to right): Coach Helen Richardson, M. Arnone, M. Fletcher, D. Ferris, L. White, B. Zuurbier, D. Reppa. Back Row: J. Kotuby, G. Gallienne, L. Farbstein, H. Herrmann, A. Deitz, C. Scaffa, J. Larson, A. Petrou, L. D ' Alessio. Above: Liz White sneaks behind Delaware Valley ' s second baseman. Left: Debbie Ferris had much to cheer about in the Mules ' 1 1-6 victory over Ursinus. 187 MEN’S TENNIS : Al p e °rfect Had it been possible to stop the season midway through the campaign, the Mules would have been happy to get off and continue to relive what proved to be one of the most successful starts in men ' s tennis. The Mules had an impressive 6-1 record and were battling for the top position in the conference. After losing their open- ing match to Scranton, the Mules proceeded to crush their opposition which included victories over Kings, Kutztown, Dickinson, Albright, Moravian, and they also squeeked past Gettysburg. Everything seemed to be going smoothly for the Mules, until the 5-2 loss to Franklin and Marshall. If the Mules had defeated F M, then the team would have captured first place in the Northern Division of the MAC Conference. The next day the Mules were defeated by Western Maryland, and although the team finished with an 8-3 record, the loss to the Green Terriers dropped the team down to fourth place. There were numerous outstanding individual perfor- mances. The most prominent was Chris Horton who received the “Player’s Player’’ award for winning ten consecutive sin- gles matches for the Mules. Number one singles player Kurt Rothman finished the season with a 5-0 record; Bob Bryan’s powerful serve guided him to a 7-3 singles record and Dave Kirschenbaum came up with some key victories as the num- ber four singles player. The future looks bright for the Mules with the continual improvement of freshmen Bill Coll and Steve Kirsch com- bined with the fact that there were no seniors on the squad. “We had more team spirit than in the previous years,” said Kurt Rothman. “We should have a really good shot at winning it next year.” Above: Steve Kirsch was a 6-3, 6-3 victor against Albright. Right: Bob Bryan warms up before the Gettysburg match. Below: Dave Kirschenbaum returns a net shot. 3 Scranton 6 7 Kings 2 3 Gettysburg 2 9 Kutztown 9 7 Dickinson 2 6 Moravian 3 7 Albright 2 2 Franklin and Marshall 5 9 Lebanon Valley 0 9 Allentown 0 3 Western Maryland 6 Number one singles player Kurt Rothman demonstrates the art of serving. Below: Double partners Chris Horton and Dave Kirschenbaum await to return the ball. ssggjy Above: Chris Horton was a winner in singles and in doubles competition against Moravian. Left: Kurt Rothman, Bill Coll, Chris Horton, Dave Kirschen- baum, Coach Dennis Phillips, Ken Rubin, Bob Bry- an, Steve Kirsch. 189 WOMEN’S TENNIS: f d y For Every tennis team must do it. Some teams do it gradually, some do it on a wholesale basis; some enjoy success while they’re doing it, others flounder. Every team must have a transition stage. The old guard is out, the new breed is in; and the newcom- ers bring with them youth, inexperience and unproven ability. This has been the state of the 1981 women’s tennis team. Gone are the likes of Elizabeth Grosse, Virginia Federschmidt and Lynn Fisher. Replacing them have been Sharon Miller, Eileen Canning, Ingrid Horn, Astrid Valentin, Ruth Gilbert and Marika Lindholm. Coach Maryann Seagreaves’ team had five returning letter- winners, but the eleven member squad had an overwhelm- ingly young look. Captain Diana Powell was the only senior and Sandy VanBuskirk, the only junior. Immediately, Coach Seagreaves placed her confidence with the freshman players. Ingrid Horn, Ruth Gilbert, and Astrid Valentin switched off as number one singles player. Horn ' s game was characterized by her powerful s hots, while Ruth Gilbert was runnerup in the singles division of the Lehigh ' Valley Collegiate Round Robin Tournament held in the fall. Other outstanding performances included the play of Diana Powell, who received the prestigious “Player’s Player’’ award and Marika Lindholm who played sixth singles and had a winning record in doubles play. Despite a 1-7 record, the team’s performances on the court were much better than the record would indicate. The Mules crushed Fairleigh Dickinson 8-0, and suffered a few close defeats which could have easily been wins with a few breaks. The Mules shot at a .500 season was jeopardized with 5-4 losses to Cedar Crest, Kutztown, and Centenary. “We should really have a good team next year,” said Van Buskirk. The Mules should have little trouble establishing themselves as one of the top teams in the MAC with talented freshmen gaining a needed year of experience, and the con- tinual improvement of two year letterwinners Andrea Brody, Jill Katzenberg, and Kathy Cortright. , . . . , . ♦ f t t t ♦ f t t ♦ -4 t -♦ i 4 ■ -f 4 l Above: Astrid Valentin defeated her Moravi- an opponent 3-6, 7-5, 6-4 Below: Jill Katzen- berg ' s patented two hand backhand. 0 Ursinus 1 4 Cedar Crest 5 8 Farleigh Dickinson 0 2 Albright 7 4 Kutztown 5 0 Drew 9 4 Centenary 5 3 Moravian 6 Above: Marika Lindholm displays a serve that made her one of the team’s best players. 190 Above: Ruth Gilbert played number one singles for a few matches. Below: Captain Diana Powell received the " Player ' s Player” award for her fine playing. Above: Doubles partners Diana Powell and Ruth Gilbert dis- play the fine art of arguing. Was that foot foul, you said, or something else? Above: Sophomore Andrea Brody warms up before another match Left to Right: Jill Katzenberg, Sharon Miller, Andrea Brody, Diana Powell, Eileen Canning. Ingrid Horn, Astrid Valentin, Sandy Van Buskirk, Marika Lindholm, Kathy Cortright. Ruth Gilbert. 191 TRACK Running To The Top The Mules’ season is best summarized by a Lebanon Val- ley scouting report: “very strong field and distance people.” Indeed the Mules were especially powerful in field events, but the team also had a solid nucleus of distance runners. The weak spot on the team consisted of a lack of depth in the sprinter core. Despite apparent weaknesses on the squad, the team finished with an impressive 7-4 record. Key performances by upperclassmen carried the team through its successful season. Co-Captains Mark McCarter and Ray Fritz supplied the inspiration needed for a winning season. The season saw an even total of points scored between the runners and the fieldmen. Leaders among the fieldmen in- cluded: Mark Springer in the javelin, Tom Billet in the shot- put, Brad Erlenbach in the discus and Randy Comeleo and Doug Hanke in the high jump. The runner’s top performances were led by Peter Haugh’s team leading points total. Haugh usually competed in five running events per meet. Jim McCormick doubled in the one mile and three mile runs. Against Swarthmore and Albright, McCormick smashed the school record in the three mile run with a time of 15:01:99. Although the Mules had a 7-4 record, five more wins than they had in 1980, the team did not fair so well in the MAC Championships, but they did have a few good performances. Brad Erlenbach came in second in the discus, Doug Hanke finished fifth in the high jump, Pete Haugh was sixth in the high hurdles, Mark Springer was sixth in the javelin, Tom Billet and Jim McCormick both placed seventh in the shotput and 5000 meter run respectively. Overall, the Mules were delighted with the season they put together with a squad that consisted of only four seniors. The prospects for next season appear even brighter for the Mules under the guidance of Coach Bill Flamish. Pete Papasavas Above: Long distance runners Jim McCormick and Dave Seigworth moments before crossing the finish line. Right: Co-captain Ray Fritz ran the one and three mile races. Above: Co-captain Mark McCarter tosses the shot. Below: Hurdler Pete Haugh led the Mules in total points. 38 Haverford 88 38 Widener 55 55 F M 90 73 Swarthmore 49 73 Albright 58 43 Ursinus 102 80 Dickinson 66 80 Upsala 20 80 Moravian 13 68 Lebanon Valley 57 68 Albright 56 192 Above: Sophomore Doug Hanke finished fifth in the high jump event in the Mid Atlantic Conference Championships. Below: Bottom row: J. Ochsenreither, J. McGuinnes, R. Fritz, M. McCarter, T. Mextorf, J. Hinsch, B. Sharlow. Second Row: B. Nedwich, S. Holzhauer, D. Seigworth, C. Baudendistel, R. Comeleo, M. Springer, J. McCormick, R. LaDuca, Third Row: M. Avrigian, D. Hanke, J. Huff, J. Bungerz, P. Haugh, M. Bottos, P. Papasavas. Top Row: Coach Flamish, R. Ashner, B. Goodliffe, B. Erlenbach, J. Campbell, Coach Haines. Above: Pete Papasavas and teamate Dave Seigworth wait for their events to be called. Below: Senior Rich Ashner comes down for a landing. Below Left: Brad Erlenbach about to toss the discus. He fin- ished second in the MAC championships. Right: Senior John McGuinnes threw the discus and shot put. Above: High jumper Randy Comeleo was one of the leading point scorers for the Mules. Below: Bob Goodliffe, John Huff and Pete Haugh enthusiastically supporting the team. LACROSSE • A Shade Below .500 Above: Joan Sterling carries the ball into the offensive zone. Above Right: Defensive player Anne Galbreath, a goalie’s best friend, guards the opposition. Right: Sharon Harline, Kathy Knodt and Anne Galbreath close down the opponent. Below: Anne Galbreath’s defense helped the Mules defeat Chestnut Hill for one of their two victories. Left: Joan Mamola scoops up the ball after getting by her opponent. Above: Defensive wings Tildy Burke and Chris Leine helped the Mules defeat Quynedd Mercy 5-2. Left: Goalie Tammy Johnson was the last line of defense for the Mules. Above: Kathy Knodt and Assistant Coach Chris Modlin help Risa Waldman off the field. Waldman combined speed and good stick work to become the second leading scorer on the team. Below Left: First row: K. Cooney, A. Pyle, J. Burke, M. Cohen, S. Hartline, T. Johnson, R. Waldman, K. Knodt, C. Leone, Coach Rizzoli. Second Row: Assistant Coach Modlin, H. Shaw, M. Copley, K. Coches, M. Crowe, D. Peters, L. Tarkan, J. Robinson, L Holland, J. Sterling. Above: Joan Mamola and Sharon Hartline battle for the ball. Mamola was one cf the best Mules ' defensive players. Hartline provided offensive power with three goals. Marian Cohen and Joan Mamola chase their opponent. Above Right: Marian Cohen led the Mules with six goals. 195 GOLF : A Short Putt Away There was an ominous sign on the fourth match of the season against Moravian, but it was too early for the Mules to realize it. Some key players were missing and the Mules lost a close match. That’s the way it was to be for the remainder of what had to be a very disappointing season (3-8), since the Mules, the year before, had a 7-6 record and a promising young team. The Mules started the season with a victory over Kutztown. The 1-0 record quickly sunk to 1-3 after losing to Lehigh, Wilkes, and Moravian. The Mules bounced back to defeat Franklin and Marshall 426-450, and Lebanon Valley 431-450; however, the Mules finished the season losing five straight matches. Delaware Valley, Albright, Scranton, Farleigh Dick- inson and Upsala took part in ruining the Mules’ season. “We had a disappointing record, but it easily could have been reversed with a few breaks,” said Captain Scott Waldman. The highlight of the season included the promising showing at the MAC tournament, which determines the best team in the conference. The Mules tied for twelfth place out of twen- ty-one teams, but more importantly, they defeated or tied teams that they had lost to earlier in the season. During the tournament, Scott Waldman tied for eleventh out of 105 players, while Andy Rubin finished in eigh teenth place. Next year the Mules will be losing Waldman, who had the lowest average on the team and was a medalist in virtually every match; but the team will still have a solid nucleus made up of Andy Rubin, Bob Cameron, Leslie Beatty, Kevin Schey, Paul Abplanalp, Luke Leymeister and Rich Riegel. Left: Andy Rubin talks strategy with Coach Raymond Whispell. Above: Despite a tie with Kutztown, Scott Waldman ' s low score gave the Mules the tie-breaking decision. Below: Leslie Beatty sets up his shot. 440 Kutztown 440 431 Lehigh 405 460 Wilkes 444 426 Franklin and Marshall 450 431 Moravian 428 431 Lebanon Valley 450 431 Delaware Valley 429 431 Albright 419 473 Scranton 455 473 Farleigh Dickinson 433 428 Upsala 398 ■ 196 Left: Despite Bob Cameron ' s 85 against the Moravian Greyhounds, the Mules lost by three shots. Above: Freshman Paul Abplanalp tees off Left: Kevin Schey shot an 85 against Upsala. Above: Martin Leymeister III, Kevin Schey, Andy Rubin, Paul Abplanalp, Leslie Beatty, Scott Waldman, Coach Raymond Whispell. 19 : As in high school freshman year in college seemed to last forever, but senior year went in a flash. The real World has crept upon the class of 81 with indiscreet clarity. Radical changes in physical appearance during senior year are sometimes remarkable. Hair gets shorter and clothing gets more conservative as second interviews become more important. But, before the changes, before the class became part of the real world, it had a character all its own, shaped by its many unique experiences at Muhlenberg. Called the incredible shrinking class of 1981 it started out well over four hundred strong, but graduated only three hundred and twenty eight. The class witnessed the close of a fraternity (LXA) and the opening of two new dorms. The CA became an accepted asset and DiServio’s sculpture caused many to Lament. The large sculpture did prove to be just the place to hang R. Dale LeCount in effigy. LeCount was soon promoted and Dean Bryan soon became a familiar figure. Other personel changes included: Dean of Housing, Security Chief, Head of Building and Grounds, Atheletic director and the football and basketball coaches to name a few. Sports were cut back to save money for a new field house which the class of 81 would never utilize. There were some things that did not change. To name a few: the library, the long walk to third floor Ettinger, the president of the college, Calculus, and Rush. The spirit of the class is hard to define. The majority were freindly, but individuals preparing for what was beyond. Reflections of the class are felt through: the fond memories in the hearts of the underclassmen, traditions that were started, this book which holds the history of the class, and a few classmates that did not quite make it. All in all, lasting impressions are left both on the members of the class of 81 and Muhlenberg College. ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS Any yearbook is a lot of work. It requires a large staff of dedicated individuals. Although the working staff of the 1981 Ciarla was not large, they were dedicated as the production of this book proves. The skill and patience of Davor Photo was appreciated. Senior portraits and group photos were by Davor. American Yearbook Representative, Bill O’Brien, whose patience was tested, but who never abandoned the book is worthy of praise! Dr. Joel Kehler, faculty adviser, kept the balance sheet balanced. The cover is a Dave Ambrose original, as are all of the pen and ink dividers. The editor is very appreciative of the sharing of his great talent with the Muhlenberg community. The College Relations Office has been very helpful in providing those hard to find pictures in the clutch. Pictures were supplied by the Weekly, Charles Richter, Larence Barken, and Dave Harple. Special Thanks to all Senior Parent Patrons whose contributions offset spending. Special Thanks to the staff of the 1981 Ciarla, expecially the members of suite 201. Also much graditude to the editors who were there when the going got rough. 199 Editorial Board Tom Cronan — Editor Dave Ambrose — Art Brenda Colatrella — Typing and Editing Mike Helfand — Photography Dave Greenspan — Sports Pete Motel — Student Life Risa Waldman — Seniors Jeane Mandel — Seniors Scott Shikora — Academics Mike Lentz — Academics Maggie Dengler — Business Brian Marron — Copy Staff Cindy Kampf, Melissa Copley, Ron Freyberg, Kevin Wolbach, Linda Tropin, Nancy Miller, Lenny Weiss, Robert Nedwich, and Dan Barletta. 200

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