Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)

 - Class of 1986

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Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1986 volume:

SwS i i t CIARLA 1986 Muhlenberg College Allentown, PA Volume XCIII INTRODUCTION . . . . 4 SENIORS 18 ACADEMICS 52 ORGANIZATIONS 74 STUDENT LIFE 110 SPOR ' EVEN SENIC PATR( LAST NOTE 4 TAKE TIME OUT clockwise from top left: Cathy Lee, Jill Vaughan and Karen Wittreich are living it up!! Stacey Baw, Nancy Corwin, Shera Spar and some friends from tne " Booze cruise " . Judy Simmons, Sandy Paul, Nancy Sparbaro, and Pam Goodman showing their international flair. Mrs. Hospodar takes halftime to coach Leslie Manning, Leslie Widner and Chris Nisch onto a 4-2 victory against Dickenson. John Boyer and GloriAnne Hardy take time out to catch up on old times. RELAX FOR AWHILE!! clockwise from top left: Colin gets carried away with Homecoming Spirit. Lisa Farrell and Corv VonFranzke relax after getting a small part of the Ciarla done. Tom " Nipsy " Russell — just hanging out!!! Jonathan Graber dreams of stardom. The Delta Zeta kids join in the Homecoming fun. Nancy Romero, Lisa Carnevale, and Mary Jane Uehlinger socialize at a Winston ' s Senior Pub nite. 8 " The most essential thing for happiness is the gift of friendship ' — Osier clockwise from top left: A Muhlenberg Brat Pack ' ' says “Who needs Georgetown? We ' ve got Winston ' s! " — Jack Cohen, Maureen McTigue, Randi Cornaglia, Colin Furiga, Carole Thomas, Joan Glass, John Balas. Carol Conner and Laura Malkin give ' em Heaven and Hell. Mark Bolendz drinks a toast to live. Enjoying the beautiful Muhlenberg campus in Autumn. 9 clockwise from top left: Gina Novak scopes the shoreline from Lake Lacawac. Elizabeth Davenport in the shade. Mark Pinsky, Mike Cardillo, Dave Trinkle, Maureen McTique and Jim Neely celebrate Halloween. Quiet moments studying on East lawn. Jill Vaughan and her Father share a special moment, Susanne Ward and Randy Cornaglia at the Homecoming game, Jenny McLarin — all work and no play in the Weekly offices. jckwise from top left: Carol Connor and Emily Moyer watch the football game from the band section. Sheryl Sachs d Tony Digiammo socialize from opposite sides of the fence. Debbie Mager shows her Muhlenberg spirit at Cardiff istle. Gehred Wetzel — what are you selling??? Holly Yackman decorates the Phi Sigma Sigma Homecoming float. 13 1 £ fa m 14 ' 1F« Lisa G. Allen Robert Allman Dody L. Anderson Kimberly L. Andrade " SENIORITIS " STRIKES Return Senioritis ... It hits everyone after seven- teen years of school. By this point students are tired of writing papers, bored with going to classes, and disgusted with the idea of study- ing for tests. In the warm weather, seniors sit on the library steps, outside of the Union, and in East Quad- anywhere but inside the library. Seniors have a way of putting off their home- work. They don’t start their fifteen page pa- pers until the night before they are due and they don’t crack the bindings of their books until the night before their tests. Instead, sen- iors watch soap operas in the afternoons, ex- cept when it is warm they sunbathe; they sit around talking at night, about the work they should be doing; and occasionally they fall asleep in class. Favorite topics of conversa- tion among seniors are reminiscing the past, “Remember the time you were so drunk you ... or talking about the future, “Do you think I’ll ever find a job?’’ But thoughts like that are almost too exhausting for seniors to think about. “Scoping " in front of the library is a popular pastime. 20 Jeffrey M. Andrews Adrienne E. Apatoczky Whether its sleeping out in the sun like George and Adrienne or inside like Chris Seivard, seniors know how to relax. Scott R. Armitage Leslie M. Arndt David L. Bachmann Stacey A. Baer Bryan T. Baker Thomas J. Bagnell, III John P. Balas, IV William T. Barrick Lynn M. Bjorklund Maria C. Blancato Chris Gill looks pensive ... for a change! Richard J. Blank, Jr. Douglas A. Block Stephen E. Block Patricia I. Bolter Scott M. Bolendz Stacey A. Bonin I 22 I Susan Boris Lisa K. Borrell B Christopher Bradshaw Just having a good time! Diana B. Boxill Jill J. Brewer Elizabeth C. Bratina Bridget M. Brown Patricia A. Brew Robert J. Brown. Jr. Gerald R Brunst Richard L Bucher, Jr. 23 YEAH! ANOTHER SENIOR PUB NITE!! Thursday night, after The Cosby Show, Family Ties, Cheers and The Colby ' s is senior pub night. Whether it’s at Tiffanies, Winston’s, or Duke’s it’s a great excuse not to do homework and a good way to start a three day weekend. Pub nights are a change of atmosphere: a break from four years of frat parties. Many students go to pub nights very late under the pretence of doing homework first, but then are so tired the next morning that they don’t make it to their early classes. Seniors who go to early classes after pub nights are usually half asleep, those who are awake say that it’s due to all of the coffee and aspirin that they have taken. Senior pub nights are held every other week, usually on Thursday nights, but sometimes on Wednesdays. At the bars where pub nights are held there is often free admission, which is good because most seniors don’t have much money. Also, there are drink specials which give seniors more incen- tive to drink, something that they definitely don’t need. At Winston’s there is a free buffet, but if you don’t get there early all of the food is gone. Many seniors attend pub nights, and frequently they are the majority of the people in the bars. ■ 24 Teresa A. Burke Valerie Calabria Joseph C. Canterino Robert W Cantrell Kimberly A. Caputo Michael J. Cardillo. Jr Gerald J. Carmody. Lisa A. Carnevale 25 Fabienne D. Charles de la Brousse Stephanie A. Clark Lynn L. Coffey Craig A. Cohen Jack B. Cohen Carol A. Conner Scott L, Cooperman Jeffrey R. Coralnick 26 Randi F. Cornaglia Nancy A. Corwin Robert Dana Stephen R. Danek Maureen P. Darnell Elizabeth A. Davenport Victoria E, Davies Patricia E. Davis Karen M. Denesevich Carl F. Denlinger Richard E. Denovan Arthur J. Dichter Michelle Light studies and rocks in the Chem. reading room. Colette Dono Lisa A. Diefenderfer Michael J. Doherty Gayle L. Dollin 28 Erik A. Ederma Robert J. Endres Lynn E. Errigo Ali R. Farpour Marc S. Faecher James E. Farrell, III Lisa M. Farrell Lisa B. Feinstein Terri Burke and Lori Stites, as typically seen in the weekly office 29 Eileen E. Freedman Terri J. Freedman William A. Freedman James W. Freeman I 30 Thomas C. Fritz Raymond M. Gahwyler Scott I. Garfield R. Colin K. Furiga Janine M. Garland Paul L. Gassner Leslie J. Geiger Mark Gennari Good friends are hard to find. Karin Keck and Sue Moyse. Alexandera M. Gevas Karla Reagan Gibbs Joan C. Glass Christopher Gill WHICH WAY DO I GO?? At some point during the senior year, all of us faced the inevitable question brought on by the approach of graduation: “Okay, so I have a degree worth $40,000, what ' s next???” Those with firm goals for the future had to take steps towards mate- rializing them. Those with no definite plans in mind had to evaluate what courses of action best suited their values, lifestyle and capabilities. Many seniors are not facing immediately “going out into the real world” because they plan to contin- ue their education. Ask any senior about the terrors of MCATs, LSATs, or GREs and they’ll probably just shake their heads in disqust. For those seniors aspiring to attend Medical School the year involved applications, then the agonizing wait for an inter- view and finally (hopefully) an acceptance. The same hopes, fears and joys applied to those pursu- ing Law, Dentistry, Optometry and Graduate pro- grams. Once the student has been accepted to and decided on a school there was time to party and relax a little. Other seniors will be entering the world of work. Although internships and special courses have tried to prepare them for careers in sales, public rela- tions, teaching, accounting, management, chemis- try, and other fields, these new graduates know they will will be going out to compete with other people as intelligent and perhaps more experienced then themselves. De- spite their doubts and insecurities, they put a great deal of time and care into pre- paring their resumes and seeking contacts; calling up resourcefulness, persistence and patience in going after that “Big break " of the first job. Many of these students par- ticipated in programs offered by Career Planning and Placement; Resume and in- terview workshops attempted to give sen- iors tips on how to present oneself to an employer. “Mock interviews” were held on campus with major corporations and were an opportunity for seniors to test their abili- ty to conduct themselves appropriately in an interview. A few seniors have more on their mind than just finding a job — they have wed- ding plans for soon after graduation. Some seniors haven ' t tried to think too far ahead and are planning to take some time off from their strenuous studies to travel. Still others are undecided about what’s next for them but will doubtless find creative and profitable ways to use their liberal arts de- gree. For as many members as are in the graduating class, there are an equal num- ber of choices as to “WHAT’S NEXT!” Go out there and get ' um Class of ’86 -- and Good Luck. — Lynn Errigo 32 Mark D. Greenwald Ellen A. Gusikoff Michael R. Halsband David P. Hegg, III Janique Helson Jennifer S. Herbst Susan L. Hoffman Above Left: Students going on for more education may still have to deal with " Closed Courses " which we all love. Left: Jackie Duma gets practical experience in Physiology. Above: Carol Connor has to get used to a microscope since she ' s going to Vet school. 33 Laurie J. Hong David A. Horvath Rose M. Hrudowsky Mary P. Hudson Gehred Wetzel tries to look awake in class Richard H. Hunn Paul M. Hurd, Jr. Douglas R. Johnson Thomas D. Johnstone John S. lannarelli Lizabeth L. Joslyn Mary L. Jroski David D. Johnson Jame s G. Kaercher Thomas F. Kaminsky Douglas B Keck Karin L. Keck Douglas B. Kellogg Charles J. Kelly Jr. Francis A. Kelly. Jr. Patrick J Kelly Sandra L Kesler Akhtar G. Khan Lisa Farrell- trying to avoid studying Eileen L. Klase Virginia F. Kluge I David S. Kurtz John H. Knapp Monica M. Kowalczyk Angela B. Krauss Solomon Z. Krevsky Emilie Moyer and Deb Mager get ready for a night on the town. Mary D, Lichman Michelle Light Nadeem Lodhi Scott D. Lowell Barbara Liberman Janet F. Leruo Michael H. Litsky Sharon A. Lorah Stacy A. Lyons Karl J. Maehrer Deborah I. Mager Eric C. Magnuson 37 J. Angus McDonald, Jr. Jill McGuire Maureen A, McTigue Kevin M. Mei Steven J. Meyerson Michele J. Miller Kyle P. Mills Patrick D. Morrif 39 Susan E. Mortensen Harold J. Moser Haney L. Moskowitz Emilie J. Moyer Susan B. Moyse Kevin T. Mulhearn Thomas M. Mullane Jr. Karl A. Mundi - - SENIORS PLEDGE GIFT TO COLLEGE In its thirteenth year of existence, the senior class pledge drive amassed more money in 1986 than ever before. Enthusi- astic chairpersons and creative canvassers were persistent in recruiting pledges and their work produced a very successful drive. Sixty-eight percent of all seniors made pledges, also more than any other year; the class that most nearly matched this figure was the Class of 1978, in which 67% of the seniors pledged money to the class drive. A total of $76,420 was pledged, to which an anonymous donor added a gift generous enough to bring the final total to $86,000! The former record high for a senior class pledge was $70,885, raised in 1982. Seniors pledged to give a donation each year for the next ten years, in an amount of their choice. The money will be invested by the Pledge Drive Committee and the college staff, and at the end of ten years the entire sum will purchase a gift for the Muhlenberg College Community in our class’s name. The gift will be decided by a vote at our ten-year reunion. A section of the pledge cards gave space for suggestions on how to spend the money. Overall Drive Chairperson Kyle Mills reported that the suggestions included a lecture series and new sports equip- ment. Pledging ran from March 17 to April 25 during which time the rising amounts pledged were posted on a “piggy bank” of pink paper in the Seegers Union lobby. The dedicated people doing the relentless job of canvassing the entire class typically encountered resistance such as “Can I pay my whole pledge in the tenth year after my graduate training is over?” but despite student’s financial contraints, the average senior pledge was at least $35. Those who gave saw the drive as a chance to ensure the continuing quality of the college’s facilities; they perceived their alma mater as a reflection on themselves as graduates. Besides the Overall chairperson, the Pledge Drive committee included: Dave Wilson, Investment Chairperson; Ellen Gusikoff, Publicity; and Mitchell Brill, Cooper- ative Chairperson. Over fifty canvassers and fourteen team captains were organized by Gayle Dollin, Alison Neaves, and Debbie Scurnick, Canvassing Chairpersons. Marci Schick was the advisor. Because of our record pledge of $86,000, the committee and the Class of ’86 proved the drive’s theme, “We Deserve a Standing Ovation”. Hopefully in | ten years, we will still deserve one. — Emilie Moyer Senior Pledge Drive Committee: Front: M. Schik, G. Dollin, K. Mills, A. Neaves. Back: M. Brill, E. Gusikoff, D. Scurmick. Thomas J. Murdock Phyllis A. Nathan Alison Neaves James C. Neely Thomas W. Neumann Timothy Novatnack Lorraine M. Ouellette AnnMarie Orapello A senior (Deb Mager) pledges to the pledge drive. Melissa A. Pagli Sandra L. Paul Susan Piesecki Jeffrey J. Pappas Christopher Peischl Mark F. Pinsky Jeff " Suss " Susskind and Lou Skrapits hang out in the snack bar. Alice L. Petrucci Ronald S. Pollack Fernando Presser Thomas J. Probola Kirsten Psula ► Marco L. Ramundo Jr. Caroline E. Reidy Jeffrey J Reitz Mark H. Rickner Thomas J. Roginsky Nancy A. Romeo Izzy Van Aken checks out Art History 43 Paul D. Rosa Anthony J. Rosato Glen A. Ross Thomas P. Russell Patricia A. Schneider Robert A. Schu III Jessica G. Schuhmann Christopher Schultz George H. Sears Elizabeth A. Schwab John H. Schwinn Debra E. Scurnick Christopher Seivard Paula M. Shaft Mona C. Shupp ill John M. Siedem 45 John A. Sieverding David A. Slimmer Deborah J. Smedley Ken Melchionna and Dave Johnson have a blast. Robert E. Smith III Judith M. Simmons Louis J. Skrapits Jr. Elizabeth B. Slaby Paul J. Slowik Amy J. Snyder Pamela J. Soares Alan D. Sokaler Greg S. Solomon 46 Lori J. Stites Karen DeFiore and Qina Kluge- forever friends Julie A. Sumser Susan H. Surnamer Jeffrey R. Susskind Christie L. Svec Edward T. Svirbely 47 Douglas Swill Deborah N. Talbot Robert J. Sweeney Christopher Tessier Lisa A. Uliana Jake Kaercher keeps an eye on things. Paul A. Valvo Carl J. Veltri Diane A. Van Houten Jill A. Vaughan Tracy L. Vetack Andrea L. Villafranca Michelle K. Vitulli Richard A. Ullmann Isabel M. Van Aken Stephen P. Vena John S. Vlattas Dave Fredrickson keeps an eye on things at the Hooters concert. Susanne B. Ward Lisa E. Waiting Frank A. Walgren Patricia J. Weidner Susan L. Walsh Matthew R. Walton Adele IN. Weinberg Suellen F. Weaver j— Lisa A. Weiner Jeannette Weinstock Thomas H. Welham, Jr. Dina L. Werfel } 50 David R. Wilson Karen M. Wittreich Carolyn H. Wolf Michael J. Young Elisa Zafrani Laurie J. Zelnick Mark IS. Wladis Suzanne C. Wood Susan K. Ziegenfus 51 ADMINISTRATION Dr. Robert C. Williams Vice Pres. Dean Dr. James T. Bryan Dean of Students Dr. Jonathan C. Messerli President Dr. James Hirsh Dean Continuing Education Eileen Kern Registrar Dr. Dale LeCount Dean — Educational Services Anne Wright Assoc. Dean of Students James Morgan Assistant Treasurer Dr. Walter Wagner Chaplain Peter Shultz Director of Development Kurt Thiede Director of Admissions Marcella Schick Director of Alumni Relations Cynthia McNally Director of Annual Giving Dr. Carol Shiner Wilson Director- Career Planning Placement Rev. George Eichorn Director Church Relations 55 Robert Clark Director of College Relations Lucille Bavaria Director of Financal Aid Ba r bara Yeager Director of Purchasing and General Services Herbert Stocker Director of Personnel David Seamans Seegers Union Director Dorothy Ward Director of Health Center mm Sterling Willhoit Director of Public Safety Theodore Borak Director of Plant Operations Kurt Salsburg Director of Housing Patricia Carpenter Assist. Dir. Admissions % Margaret Finley Assist. Dir. Admissions Heather Hering Assist. Dir. Admissions Gregory Mitton Assist. Dir. Admissions Susan Toms Assist. Dir. Admissions Howard Reed Assoc. Dir. Admissions Therese Schneider Assist. Dir. Career P P George Zumberg Computer Data Admin. Steven Bell Assist. Dir. Financial Aid ARTS Among upperclassmen this year, there were 25 Art majors. Courses are offered in both studio arts (photography, drawing, sculpture, and painting) as well as fine arts (Art History, American art and Medieval art). The department sponsors an annual faculty art show. This year’s show featured sculptures by Scott Sherk, photos by Joe Elliot, paintings by Raymond Barnes and works on paper by Pat Badt. There is also an annual student art exhibit in May; works were displayed by Reinout Brugman, Janique Helson, Steve Fox, Christopher Schultz, Deborah Mager, Jeff Pappas, and Stephanie Clark. 58 Mr. Raymond Barnes HEAD- Assoc. Professor Dr. Jadviga da Costa Nunes Asst. Professor Mr. Scott Sherk Asst. Professor Ms. Dorothy White Gallery Director 1 MUSIC Although there are relatively few music majors (only 1 senior this year), the music department is very active in providing entertain- ment opportunities for the Muhlenberg Community. Each year the department organizes a performance competition endowed by the Class of 1969. The competition, which is held in February showcases the best musical talents; the winners, who were announced at Honors Convocations, were Michael Babyak and Barbara Wayman. Also this year, Marylene Dosse, a piano instructor, presented 3 lecture recitals in spring on the music of Eastern Europe. Students are given an opportunity to sharpen their musical skills through private lessons or participation in College Band, Wind En- semble, Jazz Ensemble, or College Choir. This year, the College Choir, which consists of 25 voices, and is directed by Dr. McLain, toured Ohio, Tennessee, Virginia, Maryland, and Pennsylvania; they sang a program of sacred music by Bach, Liszt, Brahms, and Kodalz. The Choir also sings a number of concerts on campus. 1 ft M , % Map f li ImL t|MO| ▼ 11 Pr iA A a 4 ■ ™ 9 Mr. Artie Clifton Instructor, Band Director Dr. Henry Schmidt Professor % PHILOSOPHY There are 10 Philosophy majors and 3 philosophy political thought majors. This year, the Philosophy department welcomed Dr. Patricia Spang to the department. Dr. Spang teaches Early Modern Philosophy and ran a seminar on Women and Philosophy as well as teaching introductory courses. Other courses offered by the department include: The meaning of Life, Critical Thinking, Problems of Philosophy, Ethics, Bio-Medical Ethics, Philosophy of Religion and Formal Logic. This year, among the Philosophy faculty, Dr. Schick published a paper entitled “In Defense of the Correspondance The- ory” in The Philosophy Research Archives Journal. Also, at Honors Convoca- tions, Dr. Schlect was awarded the Student Council award for service to students for his work on the Alcohol Task Force and several other commit- tees. Dr. Schlecht can’t live on Philosophy alone. Dr. David Reed HEAD-Professor Dr. Theodore Schick Asst. Professor Dr. Ludwig Schlecht Professor Dr. Patricia Spang Asst. Professor Dr. Darrell Jodock HEAD-Professor Dr. William Jennings Professor RELIGION The Religion department is active in many phases of college life. The department sponsors Coffee and Fellowship programs which encourage students and faculty to interact outside of the classroom. Dr. Jodack toured Israel with LVACC — representative from each institution investigated possibilies for study abrdad programs in Tel Aviv and Tautur. Students participating in the program were: Deborah Cohen and Gamile Dadus. This spring, the department began a Washington D.C. program in conjunction with other Lutheran Colleges. The goal of the program is to provide students with experience in a variety of internships and a small seminar in religion. Because of its wide range of cultural and intellectual offerings Dr. Jennings says " Washington is a laboratory " . Participants in the first year to the program included Susanne Ward, Phil Spohn, Laura Malkin, Kevin Mulhearn, Nadeem Lodhi, Art Vanderhouten, Diane Van Houten, Beth Knickerbocker and Jim Freeman. Dr. Rodney Ring Professor Dr. Roger Timm Asst. Professor 59 ENGLISH The English department welcomed Mr. David Rosenwasser to the staff this year. Dr. Graber published a paper entitled " American Authors and the National Pas- time " (baseball) in The national Pastime, winter 1985; the focus was on Chaucer, Crane, Wolf and Hemingway. Dr. Knox gave a poetry reading with slides in Media, PA; included was a poem entitled “Now One With the Sky” in honor of the Chal- lenger astronauts. At Commencement, Dr. Cartelli received the Linback award for Dis- tinguished Teaching. In September, the English Honor Society sponsored a one- man show, " A Visitation from John Keats” performed by Mark Stevenson. In Febru- ary a seminar-“Career Opportunities for English Majors and Other Sharp Communi- cators” brought three graduates and the director of Public Relations at Good Shep- ard Home to discuss journalism, teaching, public relations and publishing. This year there was a total of 63 English majors and 2 American Studies majors among upper- classmen. Sigma Tau Delta: First Row: L. Stites, B. Brown, T. Burke, T Friedman, A. Whitmore. Second Row: E. Moyer. C. Olson, B. Wayman, D. Gari baldi, R. Reichard, R. Gathers, M. Andriani, K. Curran, W. Wiebalk, C. Furiga, M. Landis, Dr. Graber. Dr. Nelvin Vos HEAD-Professor Dr. James Bloom Asst. Professor Dr. Thomas Cartelli Asst. Professor Dr. Ralph Graber Professor Dr. Robert Thornburg Professor Mr. David Rosenwasser Asst. Professor Dr. Jay Hartman Professor Dr. Helene Knox Asst Professor DRAMA The 22 Drama majors work very closely with the Drama faculty to gain experience in the performing arts as well as providing the community with guality entertainment. This year the department helped with a tourshow by John Trump (class of 1981) — “Before I Wake”, which protrayed the life of a terminal cancer victim facing an inevitable death. The play, starring Eve Kolitsy, Marci Sterns, and Lynn Neal, was performed in schools and churches in the region; it was sponsored by the Family Life Services of the Lutheran Home. The theatre’s fall production of Androscoggin Fugue was selected to compete in the semi finals of the American College Theatre Festival. COMMUNICATIONS The communications departments of Muhlenberg and Cedar Crest Colleges work closely together. There are 96 majors at Muhlenberg and 34 at Cedar Crest. Majors gain experience in the field by working on projects such as video movies and working in the new color television lab at Cedar Crest. Majors are also required to complete a semester long internship; this year some of the places students interned are: Channel 69, WFMZ, Rodale Press and WCAC. In addition, the Campbell ' s Soup video which was filmed on campus in Oct. gave some students experience in commercial video production. Mr. Joseph Elliott Asst. Professor - Mr. Daniel Tate Asst. Professor 61 The Education department certifies students who meet the requirements to teach elementary and secondary school. Students take courses in Foundations of Education and Student as Learner, as well as seminars geared toward teaching in elementary or secondary school settings. Before receiving certification, the student must student teach in two different settings in local elementary or high schools. In the course of the student teaching, they are evaluated by the education faculty before they are liscensed to teach. EDUCATION Dr. Michael Carbone Asst. Professor Dr. Ann Wonsiewicz HEAD-Assoe. Professor CLASSICS The Classics department offers courses in Greek, (Classical Mythology and Intermediate Greek poetry), Hebrew (thru the Advanced level) and Latin (elementary Latin, intermediate Latin (poetry) and Latin and Lyric and Elegaic Poetry). There is 1 upperclass major and the department sponsors a Classics Honor Society. Dr. Robert Wind HEAD-Assoc. Professor Eta Sigma Phi Front Row: M. Smith, Dr R. Wind, M. Flynn Back Row: D. Kroll, L Mrs. Reba Marblestone Lecturer- Hebrew Mrs. Mary Redline Lecturer- Latin Cerullo. 62 HISTORY There were 41 upperclass History majors and 9 History Government majors. On Oct. 5 Dr. VanEerde pre- sented a lecture at Georgetown Uni- versity, Washington, D.C., on “Crom- well and the Victorians.’’ In addition, she received the Student Council award for outstanding service to stu dents; she will be retiring after this year. Dr. Crosky presented a paper entitled “The Greeks in Russia after 1453.” at a University of Pennsylva- nia Eastern European history meet- ing. The department offers courses in American History, Asian History, Modern European History, Role of the Military, Constitutional History, Russian Rev. and the Soviet Union, as well as a history colloquium for majors. First Row: S. Lerman. Second Row: C. Rankin, D. Cervino, B. Tucker. Third Row: J. McMamara, S. Schick Dr. Edwin Baldrige HEAD-Professor Dr. Robert Croskey Asst. Professor Dr. John Malsberger Asst. Professor Dr. Indrikis Sterns Professor Dr. Katherine Van Eerde Senior Professor Dr. Daniel Wilson Asst. Professor A familar sight on campus Dr. Balridge riding his bike. 63 PSYCHOLOGY There are a total of 169 upperclass Psychology majors. Some of the courses offered are: Intro. Psych., Psych. Statistics, Psych, of Learning, Sensation and Perception, Cognitive Processes, Theories of Personality, Child Psych., Behavior Disorders, Psych, of Adulthood and Aging, Industrial Psych. Students in some courses are required to do field work, thus gaining experience in dealing with the group of people they are studying. Some students do classical laboratory work, applying the theories of psychology to the study of the behavior of rats. A biographical sketch of Dr. Graham will be published in the 1986-87 Who ' s Who in the Frontiers of Science and Technology for his books and study in the fields of hypnosis and mass persuasion. Dr. Kenneth Graham HEAD-Professor Dr. Mary Seay Dr. Vilma Sinha Asst. Professor Professor Dr. Silas White Professor 64 Front Row: J. Mandel, R. Schweriner, S. Danek, R. Pollack, R. Schwartz, A. Slane, M. Geagan. Back Row: M. Young, R Blank, D. Johnson, P. Selfrass, M. Halsband. POLITICAL SCIENCE There are 78 majors and minors in the Political Science department. Majors are encouraged to participate in supervised in- ternships in local government as well as internships with local attorneys and law offices. Independent study opportunities are available in, political statistics and se- lected research areas. The department in- troduced a new major — Political Econo- my, which is designed to prepare students for a career in government service, policy studies and management. Dr. Charles Bednar HEAD - Professor Dr. Chris Herrick Asst. Professor Dr. Stewart Lee Professor Dr. Alton Slane Professor Dr. Joseph Francello HEAD- Professor Dr. Roger Baldwin Professor SOCIOLOGY ANTHROPOLOGY In the department there are 15 Sociology majors and 3 minors, 2 self designed Anthropology major and 6 minors and 21 Social Science majors. Internships in industry are offered thru Sociology 038 (Organizational Analysis and Consultation). Field work and summer field sessions are offered in Archaeology. This year Dr. McVeigh was named chairman of the PA Association for Undergraduate Social Work Education’s nomination committee. Dr. Baldwin chaired a lecture “The Police and the Community” at the annual meeting of the American Society of Criminology. Dr. Frank McVeigh Professor i •» BUSINESS The Business Econ- T -X jr T y — 1 omics Department of- L_ f f 1 [ I 1 | I I f fers majors in the fol- 1 .V J 1 V IV X X O ' lowing fields: Account- ing, business administration and economics. The department has a chapter of Omicron delta Epsilon, the honor society in economics. In recent years, the department has grown and expanded and there are many more majors than there were in previous years. Career Planning and Placement has been very helpful in getting many of Muhlenberg’s Business and Economics majors job interviews with some “big-eight” Accounting firms as well as other large businesses. Omicron Delta Kappa Sitting: S. Boris, L. Stauffer, Standing: A. Lee, A. Sokaler, S. Block, D. Swill. Mr. John Biglin Asst. Professor Dr. James Blaylock Asst. Professor Mr. Kenneth Clark Asst. Professor Dr. Marietta Constantinides Asst. Professor Mrs. Gail Eisenberg Asst. Professor A S Dr. James Marshall Assoc. Professor Dr. Rohini Sinha Senior Professor Mr. Brent Sjaardema Asst. Professor Dr. John Voyatzis Professor Dr. Carol Grener Professor- French Dr. Arvids Ziedonis Professor- Russian Dobro Slovo, from top M. Geaghan, T. Rod- ginsky, G. Wetzel. FOREIGN LANGUAGES The foreign language department has tried to broaden the stu- dent ' s sense of world unity and inter-dependance. To this end, the language department offers courses in French, Spanish, German, Latin and Russian and has about fifty majors each year. Many students study abroad thru programs sponsored by LVAIC, although these programs are not limited to language majors. This summer, Dr. Lopez will be taking Spanish students to Madrid where they will continue their studies in Spanish. Dr. John Pearce Assoc. Professor- French Spanish Dr. Adolph Wegener Professor- German Dr. Jose Lopez Professor- Spanish Phil Sigma lota, left to right: D. Kupchek, M. Andriani, B. McFadden, L. Ouellette. M. Squires, N. Moskowitz, F. Charles de la Brusse. Mrs. Patricia DeBellis Instructor- French Spanish Mrs. Anna Adams Lecturer- Spanish Dr. Albert Kipa Professor- German Russian Dr. Joan Marx Asst. Professor- Spanish Dr. John Brunner HEAD- Professor of German 67 BIOLOGY The Biology Department is an important component in Muhlengberg’s fine reputation as a Pre-Medical College. There are about forty biology majors each class year, although classes tend to be large because of a substantial number of Natural Science majors. Many students participate in independant research programs to further their knowledge of biology. Some of the independant projects involve using the department’s recently acquired electron micro- scope. Other on going projects this year include lab work in urogenital disease in organisms and examining tissue cultures in order to grow placental cells which can be used to heal burn victims. On the lighter side — In December, the biology department also holds an annual party at the Faculty House for the senior biology majors. They also have a picnic in the spring. Dr. James Vaughan HEAD- Professor Mrs. Judith Cundall Instructor Dr. Oplinger helps a Sophomore Zoology student thru his pig disection. Dr. David Much Asst. Professor i Dr. Carl Oplinger Professor Dr. Daniel Klem Asst. Professor Dr. Irvin Schmoyer Assoc. Professor Dr. Vaughan lives it up at the annual biology open house held on Homecoming Day. Dr. Francis Watson Asst. Professor Mr. Paul Weaver Dr. John Weston Asst. Professor Professor Dr. Richard Hatch HEAD- Professor CHEMISTRY There are a total of 41 chemistry majors this year. Because of this small number, the students received a lot of support from the faculty members in the department and there is also a close-knit feeling among the students. Students are given the opportunity to do research with a faculty member their senior year, although it is not a requirement. A few seniors this year are doing internships with area chemical companies. Another opportunity afforded chemistry majors is the chance to be involved in a seminar. Juniors audit this seminar and listen to talks presented by senior chemistry majors as well as invited guests, then senior year, with the help of an advisor, a talk is researched and presented by each student. The department is also able to offer American Chemical Society Certification to those majors who complete the requirements. Mr. Frederick Maurer Technician Mrs. Colleen Serencsits Lecturer- Geology Dr. Hatch talks to Lynne Flemming and Ed Svirbely about Physical Chemistry lab. Dr. Donald Shive Professor Dr. G.N. Russell Smart Senior Professor Dr. Marion Smith Asst. Professor Dr. David Stehly Professor 69 MATH COMPUTER SCIENCE This year the department introduced a new major; that of Information Science, which involves teaching the student to apply computers to the handling of large amounts of information. There are 9 Information Science majors. In addition, there are 23 Math majors and 1 1 Computer Science majors among upperclassmen. The Math department sponsors a math club which is instrumental in providing help to freshman taking calculus; club members take turns working in a math clinic and tutoring students. The computer science department is constantly expanding; recently, a new microcomputer lab was opened in Trumbower, thereby affording Muhlenberg students increased accessibility to Apple lie, Zenith and the Hewlett-Packard mainframe. Dr. John Nassar HEAD- Professor Karen Parkin uses the computer facilities in Ettinger. Mr. Jordan Goldman Instructor Dr. Adnah Kostenbauder Professor ( Dr. Mark Leeney Asst. Professor Dr. William Seaman Mr. Robert Stump Assoc. Professor Asst. Professor Mr. Robert Wagner Asst. Professor 70 Dr. Walter Loy HEAD- Professor Mr. Frank Lisicky Technician PHYSICS There are 19 majors and 2 minors in physics. The department instructs many pre-meds in introductory Physics (taken by most in their junior year). It also offers courses in Atomic and Nuclear Physics, Electronic, Mechanics and Optics. The department welcomed back to teachi ng this year, Dr. Loy, who did not teach last year as he was serving as interim Vice- President of the College. Dr. Loy was recognized at Commencement for his outstanding service to the Muhlenberg Community. Dr. John MacCarthy Asst. Professor Dr. Robert Milligan Professor 71 ATHLETICS The Athletic department is involved in Coaching all the Varsity teams. In addition, Muhlenberg has a gym require- ment — requiring all students to take eight quarters of Physical Education. The department has also been instru- mental in establishing a Wellness program which tries to instill in students the importance of good eating and exer- cise habits. Steve Moore takes time out at the Spring Bash. I Mr. William Flamish Assoc. Professor Field Hockey Mr. John McVan Instructor Aquatics and Track Ms. Helene Hospodar Assoc. Professor Field Hockey Mr. Stephen Moore Instructor. Basketball Mr. Samuel Beidleman Assoc. Professor Baseball 9 Ms. Connie Kunda Assoc. Professor Wellness Program Mr. Brian Bodine Asst. Director Mr. Frank Marino Assoc. Professor Mr. Raymond Whispeli Professor Golf 72 SPECIAL SERVICES Students sometimes get so wrapped up in their studies that they forget to show appreciation for those people who work here at Muhlenberg College. A great deal of thanks is owed to those people who keep the College running smoothly: The secretaries who make sure all our records are kept straight, the librarians who make sure we can get that last minute article for our research paper. Of course there’s everyone who tries to make the ‘berg a nice home away from home: M.W. Wood ' s staff and the game room and bookstore staffs. Many people who visit the College- take note of how clean the campus is — thanks to the housing and maintenance staff. There ' s also the security staff- who do more than make sure we don’t park in the fire lane-they make sure the campus is safe for us to enjoy. To everyone who puts a little more than they have to into their job and thereby making it easier to live away from home-the students of Muhlenberg College say THANK YOG! 73 THE NEWSWORTHY Student Council The Student Council is the executive branch of the Student Body. Its functions include dispersing funds among the var- ious clubs, communicating students’ con- cerns to the Board of Trustees, and spon- soring campus events. Its members in- clude the Student Body President and 26 students elected by their representative classes. Front: D. Walker, C. Furiga, R. Schweriner, K. Swill. First Row: Dean Bryan, B. Feldman. S. Fox, G. Dolin, W. Vircus, P. Belcher. P. Cathers, M. Pinsky. Second Row: B. Glass, M. Foster, E. Neuernberger, G. Cramer, C. Veltri, S. Wright, D. Simmons, G. Wetzel. Program Board Program Board is the major focus of campus activities at Muhlenberg. This or- ganization provides the student body with musical entertainment, parties, film, lec- tures, study breaks, trips to New York and more! Front: 0. Baer, M. Aimone, B. Pellam, E. Chapman, L. Farrell, M. Graule, S. Smith. First Row: T. Rosenberg, M. Blicht, K. Jessen, J. Garland, P. Botbyl, M. Torres, P. Rohr, M. Vinci. L. Feldman, K. Pyskaty. Second Row: S. Schick, D. Feit, T. Vulpis, S. Altrichter, C. Sciamanna, A. Merkter, D. Cunningham, J. Boileau, J. Tureson, M. Redington. Third Row: B. Till, P. Dav- enport, G. Casciano, L. Curfman, R. Vivacqua, P. Halupa. R. Schweriner, J. Feit. Residence Hall Council The executive branch of the residence hall government is the Residence Hall Council. Its members include representa- tives from each of the dormitories on cam- pus, and it sponsors several dorm study breaks and activities throughout the year. Front: D. Feit, K. Jessen. C. Reidy, K. Gilrain, L. Massaia, First Row: T. Denton, D. Albers, K. Ro- maine, E. Luglio, C. Kleinle, S. Beck, J. Sheehy. 76 Arcade Open to all interested students, the members get together to publish a literary magazine. Called the ARCADE, it contains poems, pictures, photographs, stories and art. Front: E. Weisberg, R. Grossman, C. Till, L. Pettera, D. Kimmel, A. Robinson. First Row: M. Schupp, P. Halupa, J. Schuh- mann, G. Novak, K. Dillon, B. Knicker- bocker. The Weekly The Weekly is the campus newspaper. It is entirely student run and consists of stu- dents interested in photography, writing, layout and editing. Front: J. Herbst. First Row: J. Mclarin, D. Mammon, S. Adler, M. Andriani, K. Mears, D. Driban. Second Row: C. Seivard, B. Bee- denbender, B. Knickerbocker, M. Strass- berg, K. Massopust, T. Drummer, D. Jo- achim, H. Moser, B. Cleff, S. Sickler, T. Burke, E. Moyer, A. Kondak, B. Freedman, R. Bardell. Missing: Lori Stites. The Ciarla The Ciarla is the Muhlenberg College yearbook. The staff consists of students interested in photography, business skills, working on layouts, copy and those with creative and artistic abilities. Front: L. Farrell, E. Neuber. First Row: B. Rice, A. Petrucci, M. Catalanello, L. Jos- lyn, K. Wolf, L. Rosen, A. Liss, J. Dubiel. Second Row: M. Gennari, T. Verga, T. Kleppinger, E. Moyer, J. LeBlanc. 77 ■ 78 Class Of 1987 Front (left to right): K. Curran, R. Frankel, A. Catteri, D. Glass, C. Kleinle, C. Grasso, L. Greber, R. Reichard, E. Abrams, S. Seplow, E. Luglio m Tm [t i i ia| ■ Class Of 1988 Front (left to right): L Cerullo, M. Heck, J Pelligrino, Back: J. Turson, D. Hodges cqllbbl Class Of 1989 Front (left to right): E. Esfahanl, K. Johnson, K Kleponis, A. DiGregoli. Back: L. Bellet, J. Priester. W. Virkus. M. Cole, J. Gibbs. M. Levin 79 OUTSIDE AND INSIDE Ski Club Front (left to right): M. Costello, L. Hong, C. Dono, V. Geisler, C. Lisecki. Back: C. Lomboy, S. Beck, J. Quimby, B. Beedenbender, C. Gill, G. Stevenson, M. Torres, L. Bellezza, W. Iskra, C. Sciaimanna, R. Rook Outing Club Front (left to right): J, LeBlanc, P. Belcher, B. Beedeb- debder, C. Seivard. Back: D. Fredrickson, J. Quimby, R. Robeson, E. Wagner, C. Gill Lacrosse Club Front (right to left): M. Young, B. Cronin, R. Stein. Back: P. Kelly, J. Schwinn, M. Williams 80 Philosophy Club Front (left to right): C. Cohen, C. Wilson, T. Fried- man, M. Greenwald, M. Wilson, L. Clark, D. VanHou- ton, I. Tauber. Back: Dr. Schick, T. Morgan, W. Schildhouse, D. Smith, E. Weisberg, A. Kondak, Dr. Reed Psychology Club Front (left to right): E. Weisberg, M. Blicht, D. Dina, M. Schupp. Second Row: Dr. Harring, L. Zelnick, I. O ' Desky, M. Schott, T. Rosenberg, Back: S. Baer, D. Driban, L. Geiger, M. Pagli, M. Bigelow, T. Vulpis, K. Decker, S. Berge, T. Georges Anthropology Club Front (left to right): S. Clark, D. Hermey, E. Neuber, M. Cyuzak, G. Michaels. Back: P. Bolter, C. Svec, J. Graber, K. Pettra, L. Uliana 81 Accounting Club This club is open to all accounting majors. They sponsor speakers who present career opportunities in the field of accounting. Front (left to right): A. Villafranca, L. Knauss, S. Lyons, P. Schneider, P. Botbyl, A. Petrucci, S. Brois, S. Paul, Back: K. Jessen, G. Dilisio, D. Fite, A. Zdroik, L. Flynn, B. Gleichmann, F. Kelly, R. Klein- man Business-Economics Club This club is open to all business and eco- nomics majors. They have field trips to local businesses as well as speakers who discuss careers in the business world. Front (left to right): P. Slowick, L. Feld- man, L. Mancuso, D. Tagliaferro, J. Vaughn, M. Bigelow, A. Feryo, L. Nagelle, R. Weber. Back: J. Turison, R. Dubow, A. Petrucci, J. Canfield, P. Bolter, T. Bagnall, J. Sandercock, R. Handwerk, D. Albers, A. Givas, M. Mann, S. Funk, M. Litski, P. Barrett John Marshall Pre-Law Society Open to all students considering a career in law, this club sponsors speakers as well as admissions personnel from various law schools. Front (left to right): A. Kaola, K. Cristini, Back: L. Novelline, J. Mandel, M. Green- wald, K. Cavaili, Dr. Slane. il 82 ACADEMICALLY SPEAKING Math Club This club is open to all math majors and all students with an interest in math. Through discussion of careers, discoveries, and techniques, the field of mathematics is pro- moted. Front (left to right): B. Harris, L. McCul- loch, Mr. Stump, K. Cristini, L. Rilke. Back: J. Balas, J. Brndjar, K. Mundi, N. Awad, T. Hodges, K. Massopust. Physics Club Open to all physics majors, the club dis- cusses advances in the field and possible career opportunities. Front (left to right): L. Anthony, D. Cer- vino, D. Murch. Back: K. Massopust, R. Bronson, Dr. Loy, Dr. Fazio, D. Slimmer, Dr. McCarthy Chemistry Club This club is open to all chemistry majors. They sponsor speakers who discuss ca- reers and graduate school opportunities for chemistry majors, as well as run a tutoring program for General Chemistry. Front (left to right): B. Hart, L. Farrell. Back: E. Magnuson, D. Trinkle, A. Flower, D. Robinson, L. Diefenderfer, S. Piesecki, A. Liss, W. Luckenbill 83 INTERNATIONALLY SPEAKING Spanish Club Front: P. Brew, G. Novak. First Row: L. Pettera, M. Andriani, G. Dilisio, D. Kupcha. French Club Front: L. Malkin, N. Moskowitz, B. McFad- den, F. Charles De La Brousse. First Row: L. Ouellette, M. Halsband, L. Newcomer, M. Antoun, S. Kazarian, S. Berge, L. Krauss, J. Mercurio. German Club Front: M. Shupp, T. Kleppinger, W. Wie- balk, P. Brautigam. First Row: B. Schwab, M. Vitulli, J. Schuhmann, A. Asch, E. Mag- nuson, C. Mayer. Russian Club Front: 1. Tauber, D. VanHouton, E. Weis- berg, L. Clark, M. Wilson, M. Straussberg, G. Dollin. Second Row: C. Cohen, M. Greenwald, D. Knappenberger. 84 ' International Student Association The International Student Association helps students from other countries adjust to Muhlenberg and American Culture. It is open to all interested students, however, and in its meetings tries to expose students to the cultural and economic environments of other countries. Front: J. Helson, N. Lodhi, L. Clark, M. Wilson, E. Weisberg. First Row: P. Jayesh- kumar, N. Awad, C. Lomboy, F. Presser, D. Bress, R. Pacheco. Muhlenberg Alliance For Progressive Action MAPA is an organization for students interested in international affairs. In addi- tion to sponsoring speakers, they collect money and food for the poor, protest against Aparteid, and sponsored Hands across Muhlenberg. Front: :J. Andre, J. Roblee, M. Wilson. First Row: M. Youman, L. Clark, A. Ad- ams. Youth Are Capable And Concerned YACC- Youth Are Capable and Con- cerned- is supported by MTA and Planned Parenthood of the Lehigh Valley. Its goal is to help local youth with the problems they face. This is accomplished by performing skits which are followed by a discussion. f 85 Concert Committee The committee, selected through an inter- view process, is responsible for bringing various nationally known acts to Muhlen- berg. The most recent act was the sold-out Hooters Concert in March. Front: J. Schumacher, P. Gratz, V. Geissler, First Row: G. Stevenson, D. Block, M. Wagman, S. Krevsky, K. Peter- son. Photography Club The photography club is open to all stu- dents interested in photography. The mem- bers meet to discuss various aspects of photography and sponsor photo contests throughout the year. Front: D. Krewson, D. Driban, G. Dilisio, E. Magnuson. First Row: R. Morah, J. Lee, A. Kondak. WMUH 91.7 FM, WMGH is one of the most power- ful college radio stations in the northeast. The station offers the listener a variety of programs from “Showtunes” to “Classic Rock” to “Jazz.” WMGH is student run, offering many opportunities to interested students. Front: E. Weisberg, B. Knickerbocker, H. Ennist, K. Weiser, D. Bress, L. Bacharach, C. Cohen, A. Goodman, L. Scotti. First Row: M. Walton, S. Blitzstein, S. Berge, T. Hodges, C. Adami, G. Gottlieb, T. Gillice, J. Miles, C. Till, T. Freedman, E. Gusikoff, C. Wilson, E. Zafrani, I. Van Aken, L. Fleming, S. Adler, B. Dorl, G. Stevenson, L. Zelnick, T. Bottari, D. Johnson. Second Row: J. Nathenson, E. Toyer, E. Wagner, M. Green- wald, D.D. Lewis, E. Sbar, D. Kaneps, D. Knappenberger, E. Ederma, J. Schu- macher. 86 COMMUNITY AWARE- NESS Forensics Open to all students, this is a club where students get together to practice and im- prove their speaking ability. They attend intercollegiate competitions where there is competition in interpretive speaking, infor- mative speaking and debate. Front: Dr. Schick, H. Lynch, C. Lomboy, C. Till. First Row: E. Weisberg, C. Maslin, D. Rosolia, J. Brndjar. Alpha Phi Omega APO is the world’s largest service fraterni- ty. Dedicated to “Leaderhip, Friendship, and Service,” APO sponsors several cam- pus and community service projects every year. Front: T. Ruben, P. Fischer, M. Hudson. First Row: K. Pindell, F. Kelly, L. Pettera, E. Weisberg, D. Hodges, L. Cerullo, M. Red- ington. Second Row: R. Manning, B. Dorl, M. Czuzak, M. Reid, C. Till, S. Blair, D. Kimmel, J. Tureson. Non-Residents Student Association The Non-Residents Student Association is open to all commuters who attend Muhlen- berg College. They meet and talk about Muhlenberg and the advantages and disad- vantages of being a commuter. Front: L. Ely, P. Schamberger, M. Maurer, M. Sholehvar, V. Schaller, R. Schaller, J. DiCarlo, J. Wasson, B. McFall, P. Carr, L. Stauffer, J. Stetz, D. Gumhold, G. Ault, K. Fisher. 87 DIVINE INSPIRATION Chapel Choir Front: J. Schuhmann, S. Kessler, J. Garland, M. Hud- son, M. Schupp, First Row: B, Knickerbocker, A. Yost, S. Wright, C. Till, L. Rasmussen, S. Funk, M. Hawk. Second Row: J. Freeman, D. Simmons, G. Wetzel. M. Agrippine, D. Krewson, R. Baringer. College Choir Front: J. Capetta, H. Lynch, L. Finkel, S. Ward, J Shotwell, K. Decker, E. Moyer, M. Schupp. First Row: K. Pindell, B. Wayman. A. Feryo, W, Wiebalk, L, Allen, M. Redington, M. Hartfield, Second Row: D. Simmons, S. Landzettel, C, Adami, B, Fosnocht, K. Ryder, R. Baringer, M. Weissman. Third Row: D. Krewson, M. Rickner, J. Balas, C. Furiga, J. Willauer, P, Angellini. Wind Ensemble 88 Lutheran Student Movement Front: C. Summers, S. Mulback, L. Rilke, E. Weis- berg. First Row: Chaplain Wagner, J. Brndjar, D. Rosol ia, D. McKeeby. Catholic Campus Ministry Front: L. Noveline, M. McTigue, Father Connelly. D. Mammon, M. Hudson. First Row: G. Holland, G. Car mody, T. Pierzchala, F. Kelly, C, Blum, T. Rosato. 89 Muhlenberg Fraternity Council Front: D. Siepert, T. Kaminsky, G, Car- mody, B. Dudzinsky, J. Vlattis. First Row: C, Veltri, M. Faecher, C. Tessier, J. An- drews, Dean Bryan. Wargaming Front: D. Anderson, R. Smith, S. Fox. First Row: E. Magnuson. 90 WELCOME ALPHA EPSILON PI 91 92 93 ALPHA TAU OMEGA Chapter: Alpha lota Colors: Blue and Gold Mascot: Molson Chapter President (1985-86): John Vlattis 94 95 96 97 98 I 99 " 100 taaaai ; • J| 4 101 SIGMA PHI EPSILON Chapter: Pennsylvania Iota Colors: Purple and Red Symbol: Heart Chapter President (198586): Tom Kaminsky 102 TAU KAPPA EPSILON Chapter: Zeta Eta Colors: Cherry and Gray Symbol: Heart Chapter President (1985-68): Bob Dudzinsky 104 105 106 107 CREEK WEEK 1986 108 STUDENT WHERE WE COME FROM w MA 1.7% •4% 1.89% 112 WHERE WE ARE Daley (He .Ossining Morris ®? 2 9 JPittston us$ 8 x y 22 Hewitt pSI franklin 0 X PATE ■Spatia , J Xanadensi? TMountamhomi fiasco I 35 j ■Swiffwsterj f, Newton S ushkili (• , ' , ! »t 8 r i SBlaesi.,. 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Longport Ocean City 10 Chesapeei V Bel O ;, Perryville wv Havre ite Erses ' ®. ■ X " jt. tw- ' f 91 ' 3 t! 7 %., Jrp ' s Betterton £| | Edgewsod ' 0 ®®! 1 01 6 Chestartown ' ' iff 1 .Manchester ( 13)15 | Odessa Middletown ; ( 13(11 27 (« 9 Q® iridgeton 12 Vjuckahoe z 2 © , 4 S. Dennis y irnyrna Cape May C. H |k Rio Grande Stona Herbor Wildwood T Wildwood Crest Cap May Ft. McHtniy Nat ' l Mon. BALTIMORE ® ’ n ® umB Centervill iy w — 2 s. _ djff 15 29 Steven- SJ «19 a . 7 [ Matapeake Ay j IS - 0 R « mmi:oke Ciatborr c ® 5 y-v-MlaltOfi j col itonsvijle, lumhiaPy” jdsboro 8 jjRXMilford Rthoboth B»«ch ieorgetown V 14 93 Zion ppet Marlboro Michaels ' ' " ' North Beach . (Chesapeake ,J « D 8e3ch Janes 23 Prmc Viedenck Taylors ) HQ- 3 x 2 ) island 16 Mardela Salisbur — 19 . Tnannle Old Point VjF Comfort ) V x Ocean: Amelia Petersburg C.H. v, Farmville Spring G r ow _ NEW p 0rr °© s ® NEWS 1 Waverly S Ag Smithlield .@ ftWESARCAKE BA SRIOGE TUNNEL Appomattox Buffcevilte ' PROSSER Prosser, a coed dorm, is a great place for freshmen and sophomores to live. Old Prosser, which consists of double rooms, has girls on one wing of the floor and guys on the other. The lounge which divides the hall is a good place to go to study, or even when you don’t want to study. New Prosser rooms are also doubles, but they have moveable furniture which can be arranged in many different ways. On the gound floor of Prosser is a lounge with a T.V., and another known as the ’Pit’ where parties and meetings are sometimes held. Among the activities which went on " in Prosser were a Halloween party, and a spring dance. There were also lots of study breaks, including one with ice cream. Above Left: Lisa Ricciarddelli being studious Above Right: Lisa, Evelyn, Megan, Sue and Alissa immitate President Messerli Right: New Prosser 114 WALZ Walz, an all-female dorm, is basically made up of doubles. A very friendly and comfortable atmosphere exists there. It is easy to get to know everyone on the floor. In the basement of Walz is a study lounge, and on the first floor is a lounge where students watch soap operas in the after- noons. Walz had secret santas and a party for the Christmas season. Also, they had their annual crush party, several study breaks and a movie night. 116 Top Left: First Floor Above: Second Floor Middle Left: Third Floor Bottom Left: Carl Veltri, Head R.A. Martin Luther is the only all-male dorm on campus. Most of the rooms are spacious dou- bles. Besides a study room in M.L. basement there is a large room with a T.V. perfect for parties and study breaks. This year M.L. had their ever popular crush party, and in the spring a ’desert island’ party. Study breaks included ones with pizza and donuts. As in the other dorms, VCR mov- ie nights were enjoyed by everyone. MARTIN LUTHER 117 BROWN Brown is an all-female dorm made up of doubles and triples. The high ceilings and large windows in the rooms add to its charming atmosphere. Brown has a large T.V. room where parties are often held and a gym where the dance club practices. Outside the dorm is Brown Mall where many students sun- bathe in warm weather. Activities in Brown included the annual crush par- ty, and Christmas party with secret santas. Also, there were a few study breaks including one with VCR movies. Above Right: Nancy Corwin dressed to kill Right: First floor Brown Below Left: Elisa Zafrani and Barb Pelham party in Brown Below Right: Alison Newberg sunbathes on Brown Mall Above Left: Stacey Baer, Leslie Geiger and Michele Posner smile under the Christmas lights Above Right: Geraldine Fox sitting by as Jim Farrell thinks pensively Left: Second floor Brown Below: Third floor Brown EAST East Hall is the oldest and most unique dorm on campus. Divided into seven separate halls which are connected via the third floor, this coed dorm holds much desired singles, many doubles and spacious triples. East is known for its fireplaces, balconies, the ’200 Club,’ and ’Shangri-la.’ Among the activities which went on in East were the famous mudslides in the quad, lots of parties, and frisbee games. The activities which East Residence Hall Council sponsored were a bus trip to Philadelphia, VCR movies, study breaks and the annual Eastfest. J. si 120 4 Above Left: Hackysac is a popular game in East Quad Above Right: C Hall Left: F Hall Below Left: Lon and friend play their guitars in East Quad Below Right: Barbara stops in important conversation to smile for the camera. BENFER Benfer is a coed dorm made up of suites housing eight people each. It is known for ’Benfer Beach’ where students go traying when there is snow, play frisbee and football when there is sun, and sunbathe during spring semester finals. The suites are perfect for par- ties and are popular with upperclassmen. Benfer had a couple of VCR nights and study breaks this year. There also were bagel and donut brunches, and their popular annual bar-b-que. Above Right: Wayne Iskra studies while Kristen Anderson daydreams Right: Suite 101 Bottom Left: Suite 103 Bottom Right: Chris Boyd descends the Benfer stairs ■ 1 u i d 122 MACGREGOR VILLAGE MacGregor Village consists of seven modular units each with two apartments. Because of its private, apartment- type living these units are in great demand by seniors. It is the only campus housing with backyards complete with bar-b-ques and kiddy pools. Besides many parties, activities in MacGregor included Halloween, pizza and bagel study breaks. And, like most of the other dorms they had a VCR night. Above Left: Steve Beck and Karl Mundi clown around Above Right: Doug Holzman gets carried away by Sue Landzettel. Left: MacGregor poses for a picture Bottom Left: Michelle, Bobbie, Pat and Daniele say ' cheers ' to a great senior year. 123 NEW ALCOHOL POLICY ATTEMPTED AT MUHLENBERG A bunch of party animals live it up on a Saturday night. Just one question who ' s the bouncer and is everyone 21 (picture ID s and M ' berg ID, please)? The Friday afternoon crowds of “hap- py” people, once an ‘institution’ on our campus, were missing from the Muhlen- berg fraternities this year. Spray-painted sheets hung from the Biology building bridge clearly posting weekend parties were rare, and at those parties held Pinker- ton guards checked at the doors for proof of age. In order to drink you had to have your hand stamped. The new alcohol policy adopted on cam- pus this year was designed by a Task Force of twelve members, one-half of which were students. The policy, adopted by the Board of Directors on December 13, 1985, “neither condemns or condones the consumption of alcoholic beverages in the campus social context,” but emphasizes “the College’s responsibility to support and encourage persons who seek to main- tain a dynamic social climate in which al- cohol is not a primary focus” as a response to the tightening of legal punishment for underage and irresponsible drinking throughout the nation, and as a way to prevent college liability in cases of injuries incurred after drinking. Article Three of the new policy mandates the registration of all parties outside private rooms and lounges, and prohibits the charging of a fee for any party where alcohol is served. It also re- quires that registered functions include soda and food in addition to any alcohol. The changes made an impact on student life, not just because alcohol-centered func- tions were restricted, but because the ap- proach of the administration in enacting the new policy was considered unfair by many students. A feeling that censorship prevailed at Muhlenberg was strengthened by the threatened supervision of fraternity tunks and a Wellness Board proposal late in the year, to remove cigarette machines from the campus. Protests to these poli- cies took the form of letters and guest comments in the Weekly, a T-shirt cam- paign, a few signs and many “subversive” Happy Hours. When students started school in the Fall there were rumors about becoming a dry campus, following the exa mple of many other small, liberal arts schools in the area. Speakers were brought to campus to ex- plain the necessity for the students and the administration to work together to formu- late a workable plan to replace the existing “laisez-faire” policy with an increased awareness of the need for non-alcoholic alternatives to fraternity parties. For a few weekends in September, the campus, nor- mally ringing with the sounds of dance music and loud voices, was quiet and still this year. Then alternatives to frat parties, “dry substitute activities” began, which re- ceived mixed responses and sometimes only ghost interest. Whether the new alco- hol policy reduces alcohol consumption or not is impossible to measure, but it is cer- tain that there will be more non-alcoholic social activities such as comedians, study breaks, dances and " Mocktail Hours” than surrounded us this year, as the administra- tion and student groups tried the “Live It Dry” lifestyle. — Janet DuBiel and Emilie Moyer 124 Above: The Alcohol Policy Task Force discusses the new policy with the student body. Right: Mot all drinking on campus has ceased - more s done in rooms. Above: Because students now feel like they have to go off campus for a decent social life, more are worried about drunk driving. Dave Trinkle at a Senior Pub night at Winston ' s. Right: Jeff Thaxton stresses the importance of alcohol awareness to Muhlenberg students EVE ELIZABETH The thirteen members of Eve Elizabeth House are: ERIC SBAR: Fulltime mod and music director par excellence . . . When he ' s not bopping to " The Jam” he ' s filling out transfer slips. DOUG JOHN- SON: Prisoner of Rock Roll . . . The original " Maladjusted Youth! " D.D. LEWIS: A great dancer if he can keep his clothes on . . . Parttime punter, fulltime troublemaker and flirt. OTIS KANEPS: " Hey, Pokey, Venezuela is a happening town! Hey, Sbooo, hee, hee, hee, baaa! " BAUHAUS DAVE: Our resident God , . The only punker with a harem. ARVO KLOONER: The only Estonian sta tion manager on WMLIH who hails from Louisiana . Owner of the loudest 42 " -long pink paisley shirt. HARRY MOSER: " Who? " The dude with the Lehigh taack hat . . . Goal in life: to tour with the PGA. PAUL DONOHUE: An expert on the evils of censorship President Messerli ' s favorite stu- dent. GLENN STEVENSON: Clinical Kid from K.C. . , . The only musical genius that plays louder than Bauhaus snored. STU SEARS: Gets retarded and has the special talent of " watching,” he likes that . . . Hobbies: stickbail. JEFF QUINBY: Eve Eliza- beth ' s own Juan M. Langis (world cup winner) . . . The only mod named Gutter. JEFF JAVORCKA: King of Velcro . . . Forgets everything especially if it ' s not his. ASHISH MEHTA: Resident of the game room . . . Big fan of Union food! " Huh? " Front row: P. Donohue, H. Moser, D. Kaneps. Second row: G. Stevenson, D. Johnson, J. Javorcka. Back row: D. Lewis, J. Quinby, E. Sbar, S. Seats, D. Knappenberger, E. Ederma. FREDRICK AUGUSTUS In the past few years the college communi- ty has become increasingly concerned with the problem of alcohol abuse on Muhlen- berg’s campus. Our focal concern is the dan- ger of drinking and driving combined. We have stressed in our program not the elimina- tion, but the educated, informed use of alco- hol. Frederick Augustus was the central loca- tion of the new campus chapter of Students Against Drunk Driving (S.A.D.D.). Projects in- clu ded several ‘‘Mocktail” parties in the Union and two guest speakers, Jeff Thaxton in September and Harold Schinman in Febru- ary. Members express their feelings about living in F.A. as “Wonderful,” “Insanity at its best,” “My wildest dreams,” “The MADD house,” and “An experience that will truly be missed.” K. Kulaga, S. Adler, R. Cleff, L. Katz, K. Haas. 126 HENRIETTA HOUSE Front row: L. Farrell, L. Stites, D. Mager, E. Moyer, M. McTigue. Second row: L. Malkin, S. Ward, D. Hodges. Third row: K. Parkin, C. Connor, L. Borrell. Back row: M. Flynn, D. Kupcha, R. Cornaglia, L. Cerullo. The sixteen residents of “Hen House " orga- nized a major advising program for the class of ' 89, providing workshops in over twenty departments. Interested freshmen attended short presentations by faculty and students representing various major programs. Run- ning six nights in February, all workshops were attended by at least one representative from the house; at many sessions house members participated in the presentations. In addition to completing a successful house project, Hen House members made good showings in intramural volleyball and the Col- lege Bowl competition. Heaven and Hell (10 26 85) . . . Birthday “Surprises” in the living room . . . Merry Christmas to our Millerheim Secret Santas . . . “Aerobics tonight?” ... “I LOW IT!” MILLERHEIM m ... in. I flin ak — ■Ef 2 tm J x, - m i f 1 1 - I The Millerheim Community Service House performed projects aimed at enforcing an im- age of the Muhlenberg student as a caring, responsible member of the local community. Their well-publicized question “What’s a Ga- bion?” was answered September 7 when stu- dents and faculty placed over 200 tons of rock into twenty-five wire mesh cages (ga- bions) set into the banks of the Little Lehigh River for the purpose of preventing erosion and protecting stream life. The gabion project earned the 17 Men of Millerheim (“M.O.M.”) the October Allentown Sport Award and the George “Buck” Boyle Award for Volunteer Service. Other projects included the Big Brother Programs, aiding neighbors in moving furniture and shovelling walks, and a water conservation project aimed at building aware- ness in students about potential ways to re- duce water waste. Front row: 0. Baer, M. Melani, D. Simmons. Back row: J. Freeman, R. Bucher, R. Baringer, D. Krewson, IN. McAslan. 127 BERNHEIM Bernheim, located on Chew Street next to the CA, is the German Language House and is headed by the German Department for the purpose of further- ing proficiency in the German language. Its thirteen residents compose the core of the German Club as well as being involved in house functions. This year, Berheim held weekly conversation hours, biweekly Cultural Sessions, and members also spoke German at meals. In addition to study breaks, residents invited the German professors to “Bolle- Abend,” a party featuring a special Ger- man punch, at least once a semester. Bernheim, together with the German Club, held two all-campus activities, Ok- toberfest in the fall, and Faschingsfest (a pre-Lenten celebration) in April, and also sponsored German cultural films. Front row: P Brautigan, T. Kleppinger, G. Reidler, L. Kundrats, A. Yost, M. Shupp. Back row: A. Habermann, J Schumann, M. Paukovits, S. Schick, C. Mayer, W. Wiebalk. ROMANCE LANGUAGE The projects of the Romance Language House included weekly Language Hours in both French and Spanish, films, and one main event each semester. Featured at Language Hours were guest speakers and special meals. “El Dia de los Muertos,” a traditional Spanish party to honor deceased relatives, was held in fall. The major project in spring was the “Mardi Gras Fest”, which simu- lates traditional costumes and food of France. Each of the nine house members participated in arrangements for the activities, which were open to all language students. The Romance Language House, on Gordon Street, has living space for eleven, a living room, and a kitchen. It is smaller than other off-campus houses and, in the opinion of this year’s Founding Mothers,” more homelike. This was the first year for the project, and hopefully its success will encourage new interest for future years. Front row: J. Geist, A. Kazarian. Back row: C. Goss, J. Santore, S. Kazarian. 128 LIFE IN A SMALL HOUSE Led by tri captains Tom Murdock, Kevin Mei, and Angus MacDonald, the Muhlen- berg Mules began the 1985 season with high expectations and although they did not win the conference, the team had an outstanding season. The Mules opened the season by crushing Susquehanna 30-7 and continued through the season with many thrilling victories (especially those that left the crowd hanging on the edge of their seats until the final seconds of the game). When looking back at the 1985 Mules foot- ball season one can easily recall those three memorable games -Swarthmore, (Jr- sinus and Johns Hopkins. The Mules won all three games on Coach Kirchenheimer’s decision to use the two point play. The team did however, experience several dis- appointing losses through the course of the season. The Mules suffered their first loss to the undefeated Diplomats, 24-0. The team also fell to the Gettysburg Bul- lets 65-21 which virtually ruined their play- off hopes. The Mules were defeated by the Greyhounds, 15-10. In the final game of the season, not only did they have to battle Moravian, but they had to contend with bad weather as well. The Mules finished the season 7-3, and were one of the top teams in the conference. Many of the 1985 Mules players earned special awards. Winning a National Award was punter D.D. Lewis receiving All Amer- ica Honorable Mention, Ranked 1 punter, Div. III. Capturing Regional Awards, the ECAC Southern Region All-Star team, were sophomore D.D. Lewis and senior split-end, Tom Neumann. There were several players earning recognition for the Centennial Con- ference All Star team — they were: Tom Neumann, Art Kopacz, D.D. Lewis, Brad Fischer, Jeff Andrews, Tom Murdock and Ray Gahwyler. The team is looking forward to the 1986 season in hopes of improving their record. Although the Mules will be losing several key players, there are several underclass- men that have shown the potential to lead the team to Victory in ’86. Coach K. sends a play in with wide receiver Jeff Andrews. MULES ON THE MOVE Quarterback Chris Giordano accepts a hi-fi from a jubulant teamate. 132 Bottom Row: G. DeFranceschi, S. Armitage, C. Peischl, T. Mullane, R. Blank, T. Murdock, K. Mei, A, McDonald, R. Gahwyler, J. Andrews, G. Ross, M. Maquera, T. Neumann. Second Row: A. Schmidt, J. Harris, T, Concordia, C. Voorhees, D. Peebles, C. Lutz, B. Mann, M. Farrell, R. King, S. Sonkin, R. Shapiro, J. Keller, J. Hobby, A. Kopacz. Third Row: P. Reduzzi, A. Petrillo, M. Roberts, T. Moyer, A. Schlechter, G. Erdman, L. Feinstein, D. Pfund, D. Crossan, F. Papera, T. Carroll, T Finnegan, B. Fischer. Fourth Row: D. Correia, E. Thompson, D. Lewis, M. Miller, W. Caton, A. Castin, R. Handel, D. Petro, J. Donley, J. Aniello, C. Elser, M. Pierre, M. Merlino. Fifth Row: W. Reydlauf, S. Schlenker, R. Bishop, D Tritto, R. McGuin- ness, M. Ferguson, R Stein, T. Papa, S. Pyne, K. Esposito, M. Tremblay, C. Zatorski, J. Mustion. Sixth Row:C. Giordano, D. Ceccio, E. O ' Connell, J. McGuin- ness, N. Devlin, J. McCunish, J. Potkul, P Gable, C. Dougherty, J. Murphy, R Binn, J. Zeigler. scoreboard 9 14 Susquehanna A W 30-7 9 21 Dickinson H W 14-13 9 28 Franklin Marshall A L 24-0 10 5 Western Maryland H W 40-14 10 12 Swarthmore A w 11-10 10 19 Johns Hopkins H w 18-14 10 26 Gettysburg A L 65-21 10 2 Grsinus H w 55-34 11 9 Catholic University A w 7-3 11 16 Moravian H L 15-10 football football football 133 THE SEASON AT A GLANCE D.D. Lewis executed one of his many b ounding punts. The new alcohol policy can not put an end to the TKE tradition. t I football football football 135 SETTING Tim Novatnack and Bill Cronin give us play by play cover age of Mules football. As the Mule team passed and tackled on the field, the pep band cut crisp, rousing sounds from the home stands. Along with the traditional fight song, the fifty-member band led by senior Karl Mundi as student director and lead trumpet- er showcased Madonna’s “Material Girl,” “Eye of the Tiger,” “New York, NY,” and “Espana,” Band vice-president was senior Carol Connor, and juniors Monica Flynn and Debra Kupcha were secretary and treasurer. Marching in formation during halftime for both football and basketball home matches were the twenty-three members of the pom-pom squad, led by junior Dina Garibaldi and sopho- more Cynthia Long. The squad performed origi- nal routines to the pep band’s renditions of “Ba- sin Street Blues,” “Barbara Ann,” and “Strut” in the fall, and “How Will I Know?” during basket- ball season. Above: Karl Mundi leads the band. Below right: Doug Kellogg plays his version of ' New York, New York.’ ' Muhlenberg ' s mascot Mitch Brill provides halftime entertainment for basketball fans. SPIRIT IN TIME AND STEP 136 Front Row: L. Garofalo, J. Packard, C. Papen, D. Tagliafaro, D. Ratz, M. Cerece, T Forster, A Flemish, R Bardell, B, Wacik, D Garibaldi Third Row: P Serfass, C. Murray. Second Row: L. Hefter, W. Schildhaus, M. Levin, T. Kleppinger, M. Horoshack. K. DeLitto, C. Long, G. Stoehr, W. Rush, S. Hirshey, C Blum I The Pep Band adds team spirit and enthusiasm during the game. halftime halftime halftime 137 FIRE UP WITH SPIRIT! Mule fans rise to their feet to watch an exciting play. Kyle Mills takes time out to cuddle up with a friend. V IC TOR Y! That ' s the Mules battle-cry! Dana Ciaffone. The 1985-86 Muhlenberg cheering squad had only two graduating members this year — Nancy Sbarbaro and Kyle Mills, both of whom have been on the squad for four years and served as captains. The remainder of the squad consisted of 3 ju- niors, 3 sophomores and 4 freshmen, which leaves great possibilities for next year. The time, support and spirit dedi- cated by the squad was well rewarded with winning seasons by both the football and basketball teams. — Kyle Mills 138 Bottom: Yvette Michel, Christine Ritardi, Tami Hobel Middle: Beth Walbert, Kyle Mills, Karen Cristini, Nancy Sbarbaro, Jamie Wonder Top: Pam Sorrentino. Missing: Dana Ciaffone, Jennifer Priester, Sue Beppel. Senior captains Nancy Sbarbaro and Kyle Mills — The Mules can ' t be beat! cheerleading cheerleading cheerleading TALENT AND TEAMWORK BRING VICTORY Behind the coaching of veteran mentor Helene Hospodar, the women’s field hockey team posted another winning season. Their 7-6 record, however, is not as convincing as the squad would have desired, and 1985 proved to be a building year. The women fielded a relatively young squad, with captain Leslie Manning the lone senior. Leading the defense from her halfback position, Manning did an outstanding job, garnering All- MAC honors at the close of the season. Junior halfback Leslie Widmer was also a member of the All-MAC squad while another junior halfback, Andrea Dowhower, was elected to the MAC All- Academic squad. Goalkeeper Coleen Grasso had another fine year, having beein carefully protected by sweeper Suzanne Seplow and the trio of halfbacks. On offense, the women were dedicated, always trying to outwit their opponents and put the ball into the cage. The focal point of the offense was sophomore Nancy Alvarez, flanked on either side by juniors Nadia Clark and Michelle Aimone. Backing up the front line were freshmen Sharon Peifer, sophomore Anne Searles, and junior Chris Nisch. The squad will surely miss the enthusiasm, leadership and expertise of Leslie Manning, but with the return of an experienced team augmented by a strong junior varsity squad, the Lady Mules will be a team to contend with in 1986. -by Michelle Aimone Michelle Aimone anxiously watching her teammates. Middle: Captain Leslie ‘Shark’ Manning flicking upfield. Above: Sharon Peij squaring to drive, whith Anne Searles and Leslie Widmer looking on. 140 Bottom Row: F. Estahani, J. Wunderlich, L. Manning, L Widmer, M. Clark, T. Lanshe. Second Row: D. Burton, C. Ziolkowski, D. Weinapple, M. Alvarez, K. Hendrickson, S. Peijer, L Williams, A. Dowhower, M Aimone. Third Row: C Craig, S. Greaney, S Seplow, E. Koehler, A. Searles, C. Grasso, C. Nisch. scoreboard 9 7 Leh. Valley Tour. A W 2-1 9 10 Lebanon Valley A W 2-1 9 13 Marywood H W 2-0 9 16 Dickinson H W 4-2 9 20 Delaware Valley A W 3-1 9 24 Drew A L 2-1 9 28 Eastern H L 2-1 9 30 Miseracordia A W 4-0 10 5 Moravian H L 3-0 10 8 Farleigh Dickenson H L 2-1 10 10 Cedar Crest A W 4-1 10 16 Swarthmore A L 2-1 10 22 Kutztown H L 3-0 10 24 Albright A W 1-0 i field hockey field hockey field hockey 141 KICKERS SPARKLE IN ACTION ! This year’s soccer team, like last year’s, started out like a ball of fire but slacked off in the second half of the season. After the first eight games, the team’s record was an im- pressive 5-2-1, but the final record was 6-10-4. The team was led by the enthusiastic senior co-captain Robert Cantrell, who played most of the season at the stopper position. Tom Probola, another senior co-captain and this year’s Most Valuable Player, played both for- ward and sweeper. The two highlights of the ’85 season for the Mules were an upset victory over highly- ranked Millersville at the Elizabethtown Tour- nament, and a 1-1 tie in overtime with neigh- boring rival, Moravian. The Mules will only lose the two senior captains next year, and with three quality players returning, underclassmen Lou Bel- lucci, Eric Bredfeldt and Mike Diaz, the squad has much to look forward to. This year’s team also had some very skilled freshmen, led by Mike Perrone, this season’s leading goal scor- er. Coach Ted Mortz, who has coached the team for five seasons, will retire next season, bringing a new face in the head coaching position. This year’s seniors wish next year’s club the best of luck. — by Tom Probola 142 Bottom Row: J. Fabricant, M. Diaz, M. Meahrer. Second Row: B. Hart, B. Wil- Probola, M. Cohen, R. Stolz, C. Kuntz, R Cantrell, L. Bellucci, S. Macaller. E liams, V. Bianchini, J. Boies, C. Salama, M. Perrone. Third Row: C. Wilding, T. Bredfeldt, R. Christman, J. Boyer. scoreboard 9 7 Messiah A L 0-2 9 13 Elizabethtown Tourn. A L 9 13 Carnegie Mellon A L 0-2 Millersville A W 9 18 Fairleigh Dickinson H W 2-0 9 21 Washington A T 1-1 9 25 Delaware Valley H W 5-0 9 28 Albright H W 3-2 10 2 Wilkes A w 1-0 10 5 Franklin Marshall A L 4-0 10 9 Moravian A T 1-1 10 15 Dickinson A L 6-2 10 16 Lafayette H L 3-0 10 19 Western Maryland H L 2-0 10 23 Spring Garden A L 4-0 10 26 Lebanon Valley H W 6-0 10 28 (Jrsinus A T 0-0 10 31 Allentown H T 0-0 11 2 Gettysburg A L 4-1 11 5 Lehigh H L 5-1 11 7 Widener H L 1-0 soccer soccer soccer 143 VOLLEYBALL SETS UP FOR NEXT YEAR Led by Senior Captain Allison Casparian, the Muhlenberg Women’s Volleyball team posted an overall 1216 record for season. Friendships es- tablished among returning players proved to be an important factor in holding the team together while adjusting to a new coaching staff. The season got off to a slow start but with the exper- ience of five returning starters, the matches end- ed up very close. The record does not indicate the hard work and dedication that was put into each practice and game. The team is losing only one senior, Captain Allison (“set me”) Casparian. Allison was a four- year starting setter and in both her freshman and senior years was elected to the All-Conference Championship Team. The Lady Mules will miss her next year as both a friend and teammate. Underclassmen starters Geraldine Fox, Linda Laube, Sarah Lindert, Bab Pelham, Donna Pe- cora, Laura Lemole and Sue Vuelo will return next year with high expectations for the fall. Chris Fosko, Lisa Remalgy, Natalie Caruso and Mindy Hutton provided great support and played extremely well throughout the year. Because of their experience, the Lady Mules look forward to competitive play next season. — by Barb Pelham Gebs Fox goes up for the kill. “Scissor Legs Laube” up for the spike. Below: Chris Fosko concentrates for the perfect spike. Sitting: A. Casparian. Kneeling: N. Caruso, B. Pelham, S. Vuolo, D. Pecora, C. Fosko. Standing: C. Sell, G. Fox, L. Laube, M. Hutton, S. Lindert, L. Reamly, L Lemole, C. Beck. scoreboard 9 14 Eatontown H L 3-1 Scranton H L 3-1 9 16 Grsinus H W 3-1 Messiah H L 2-0 9 24 Cedar Crest A W 2-1 Alvernia A W 2-1 9 26 NCACC A L 4-3 10 1 Moravian H L 3-1 10 3 Swarthmore A L 3-0 Immaculata A W 2-0 10 5 Widener H W 3-1 Kings H W 2-0 10 3 Haverford H L 3-1 10 10 Albright L L 3-2 10 17 Allentown H L 3-2 10 19 Kutztown A L 2-0 Scranton A L 2-1 Bloomsburg A L 3-0 10 22 LCCC NCACC A W 2-1 10 24 Delaware Valley H L 3-0 10 30 Lafayette H L 3-1 11 2 Dickinson A L 2-0 Wilkes A W 2-0 volleyball volleyball volleyball 145 AGONY OF DE-FEET Team captain Kris Hyman gives the race his all. The Muhlenberg harriers entered the 1985 season with a relatively young team. Of the seven-man team, five were rookies, and three of them freshmen. The team was again coached by William Flamish, and Kris Hyman, a junior, was captain. The team had a 1-10 record, with a victory over Widen- er. The top man on the team was freshman Ken Ganly, who set the new school record (28 minutes, 54 seconds) for Muhlenberg’s present cross country course. Fresh- man Paul Garfinkle was the second man and Barry Grahn, another freshman, was third. The team was rounded out by juniors Kris Hyman, Douglas McKeeby, and Chris Zander, and sophomore Davis Kaneps. Hopefully all the present members will return next year, and there will be new freshmen joining the team, giving the team more depth, and making for a stronger year. -by Douglas McKeeby Barry Grahn runs the Muhlenberg Cross Country course at Cedar Crest Park. ( Paul Garfinkle is too busy running to notice the " No Parking” sign. 146 scoreboard 9 14 Lafayette lnv. A No score 9 18 Allentown College A L 38-21 9 21 Moravian A L 15-48 Albright A L 15-47 9 25 Franklin Marshall A L 15-48 9 28 Dickinson A L 20-40 Drew A L 25-32 10 5 Lebanon Valley H L 22-34 10 19 Scranton H L 42-17 10 26 Widener H L 34-23 11 2 Swarthmore H L 48-15 cross country cross country cross country 147 rEAM SPIRIT LEADS TO A WINNING SEASON A year ago the men’s basketball team compiled its best record (19- 7) since the early 1970s and captured its first MAC Southwest Conference Title in over a decade. Because the team was losing no players to graduation, there were high expectations for the 1985-86 team, and fans hoped the team could top last year’s performance. Overcoming challenge after challenge, the Mules did not let the fans down; the season was filled with team championships and individual honors and accomplishments. During the season the Mules captured championships in their own Scotty Wood Tournament and in the Great Dane Classic in Albany, NY, knocking off previously unbeaten and nationally ranked Trenton State College. In both tournaments, Reinout Brugman was named MVP and Matt German was a member of All-Tournament squads. The Mules also captured their second Southwest Conference title in two years, by virtue of their 9-3 section record. Overall, the team finished 20-7, their first 20-win season since the late 1840s. Individually, members of the squad received honors for surpassing noteworthy milestones. Throughout the season the Mules were led by Brugman (15.3 points per game) and German (18.0 ppg), and these two were rewarded by being named to the MAC All-Star Squad, Brugman a repeater from 1985. Brugman also went on to receive Division III All-American Status. Both Brugman and German sur- passed the 1000 mark for career points scored during this season. German, only a junior, has a chance of breaking the school’s career scoring record of 1786 points. Another feat was Jim Farrell’s 103 consecutive starts since enter- ing Muhlenberg in the fall of ' 82. The Mules lose four-year lettermen Brugman, Mike Doherty, Far- rell, and Dave Siepert but Coach Moore and the fans can look forward to continued success with the likes of German, sophomores Sean Mackin and Dave Kuntz, and freshmen Bob Belitz, Brett Jones, Jeff Vaughan, and Bob Duffy returning. -by Michael Doherty Reinout Brugman dunks for two. First row: Head Coach Steve Moore, R. Manak, D. Siepert, R. Brugman, M. Doherty, J. Farrell, G. Mitton, B. Salmi. Second Row: J. Vaughan, M German. D. Kuntz, B. Belitz, S. Mackin, B. Jones, B. Duffy. scoreboard 1 1 22-23 S. Wood Tour. — NYG W H 74-59 j — Swarthmore W H 91-77 11 26 Widener L A 51-47 12 1 Lebanon Valley W A 74-67 12 3 Allentown w H 79-50 12 7 Dickinson w H 67-63 (2 O.T.) 12 20-21 Scranton Hoi. Toum. Bloomsburg w A 87-76 12 30 Scranton Lehigh L L A 76-65 86-72 men ' s basketball 1 3-4 Albany Toum. Albany W A 72-71 Trenton w 70-69 1 8 1 11 Western Maryland Grsinus L w A A 73-63 81-50 men ' s basketball 1 13 Delaware Valley w H 67-38 1 15 Gettysburg w H 81-70 1 18 1 22 Franklin Marshall Moravian w L A H 66-63 64-63 men ' s basketball 1 25 Western Maryland W H 60-58 1 29 Dickinson W A 55-53 2 1 Albright w H 72-69 2 3 FDG w H 74-60 2 5 Lebanon Valley w H 84-68 2 8 Gettysburg w A 85-74 2 12 Franklin Marshall w H 61-56 2 15 Moravian L A 62-49 2 20 MAC — Widener H W 54-46 2 22 MAC — Franklin Marshall L H 72-62 149 SWOOSH . . . HOW SWEET IT IS! ( Matt German dribbles past Swarthmore. Above: Dave Kuntz takes a shot from the foul line. Below: Mule fans had a lot to cheer about this season. Senior Reinout Brugman, whose career scoring record passed 1000 points this season, stretches up for another two. 150 Above: Dave Siepert’s skillful dribbling fakes out the Swarthmore defense. Jim Farrell looks for an outlet as the opponents press in. Below: Matt German, junior with 1000 career points, demonstrates " Poetry in Motion. " men ' s basketball men ' s basketball men ' s basketball 151 LADY MULES ‘SWOOSH’ TO VICTORY Anne Searles clears the F M defense for two points. The women’s basketball team had perhaps the most suc- cessful year in their 25-year history this season. Led by co- captains Andrea Guttermuth, Margaret Suhadolnick, Sharon Andrews, and Monica Paukovits, the Lady Mules advanced to the MAC Playoffs for the second consecutive year. The team gained the automatic playoff berth when they clinched second place in the MAC Southeast Section. The women played ex- ceptional ball despite the heavy reliance on the fresman caused by injuries to several key players. Inexperience proved to be no setback, however, as the team earned a 16-8 record. The Mules played well all season both offensively and defen- sively. They were the aggressors in many of their games. Beginning on the right foot with an impressive win, the Lady Mules beat a tough Allentown College squad, 50-48; and defeat- ed arch-rival Moravian in the Championship game in another highlight. The team continued to play well until the semi-finals, when they faced the greyhounds of Moravian again, this time unsuc- cessfully. Next year, the women’s basketball team should be one to contend with, because the entire team will be returning. The future looks good for this tough team! -by Maria Catalanello Margaret Suhadolnick concentrates on the basket. 152 Front Row: S. Andrews, A. Guttermuth, M. Suhadolnick, M Paukovits. Back Row: T Mangino, C. Rogan, L. Williams, G. Perilli, K Legg, A. Searles, J. Stetz, S. Folley, T. Herb, J. Sinnott, J. DiCarlo, J. Horowitz, N. Lehrer, K. Forster. scoreboard 11 22 Lehigh Valley Tournament A W 50-48 11 23 Lehigh Valley Tournament A W 54-51 11 25 Albright A W 67-52 12 3 (Jrsinus A L 63-59 12 5 Moravian H L 63-46 12 7 Cedar Crest H W 58-44 12 28 Ramapo Tournament A L 70-59 women s 12 29 1 11 Ramapo Tournament FDG- Madison A A W L 71-48 67-65 basketball 1 14 Haverford A W 79-46 1 16 Drew A W 66-42 1 18 Swarthmore H w 84-50 1 20 Widener H w 76-41 1 23 Grsinus H w 74-52 women s 1 25 1 28 Dickenson Widener H A L w 59-42 57-48 basketball 2 1 Swarthmore A w 68-59 2 4 Franklin and Marshall H L 67-42 2 6 Haverford H w 68-29 2 8 2 13 Wilkes Albright H H w w 71-49 71-40 women ' s 2 15 2 18 Moravian Western Maryland A A L W 68-61 63-56 basketball 2 20 MAC Playoffs A L 59-56 153 MULE WRESTLERS GAIN EXPERIENCE Sophomore Brian Gaita and his Grsinus opponent dance a waltz. Junior 190-pounder Doug Schildhaus has got his hands full this time. A vengeful Doug Schildhaus rips the chest hair off his poor CJpsala opponent. 154 The immortal words of Coach Hinkle: ' Look Al, you ' re winning I twelve points and there ' s only two seconds left in the match, so qi being such a baby and suck it up for once! " The 1985-86 Muhlenberg wrestlers were: Bill Barrick, Garrett Waller, Doug Schildhaus, Al Flower, Paul Weidknecht, Mark Grossman, Scott Schlenker, Dan Manea, Brian Gaita, Rob Gla- show, and Ken Weisen. 134 pound Senior Co-Captain Bill Barrick does his impression of Rocky Balboa. scoreboard The 1985-86 wrestling season was one of abrupt transition for the Muhlenberg Wrestling team, with the departure of successful four- year coach Mike Spirk (36-24 overall record) and the hiring of Cataw- ba College graudate Dave Hinkle as the new head wrestling coach. Assisting Coach Hinkle was ex-Princetonian grappler Vince Stravino. Unfortunately, this late change in the team’s leadership resulted in a serious lack of new wrestling recruits from the entering class. The lack of recruiting, when coupled with a lack of adequate funding by the Athletic Department and existing lack of student participation, resulted in a disastrous 1-26 overall record for the Mules. The team began the season with only eleven people. By the time the Middle Atlantic Conference Championships rolled around in Feb ruary, both injury and resignations had left only five wrestlers to compete. However, the 1985-86 season did have some individual bright spots. Senior 134 pound co-captain Bill Barrick finished his last season as the team leader in points with a 17-7 overall record. Barrick placed third in the LaSalle Tournament and was able to place sixth at the 1986 MAC Championships, after forfeiting his last matches as a result of a shoulder injury suffered in an earlier round. For his efforts in the ’85-86 season, Barrick was one of ten scholar- athletes selected to the first MAC All-Academic winter sports team and received the 1986 Eastern College Athletic Conference Merit Award. The three-time MAC place-winner leaves the Mules with a 63- 32-2 four-year record. Junior 167-pound co-captain Garrett Waller was a consistent per- former all year long, finishing with a 14-7 overall record. Waller finished second in the LaSalle Tournament and was the team leader in pins. Super sophomore 158-pound Scott Schlenker finished the year with a 13-5-1 overall record. Schlenker was the Mules highest place winner in the 1986 MAC Championships, coming all the way from the seventh seed to finish second in the finals. Schlenker’s 1986 finish was the highest for a Muhlenberg wrestler since Fred Stoyer won the MAC’s in 1983. Other wrestlers who participated in the season included juniors Al Flower (177 pounds, 7-7 record), Doug “Mel " Schildhaus (190,3-12), Paul Weidknecht (150, 0-9) and Mark Grossman (126, 110). Sopho- mores were Dan Manea (126, 0-4) and Brian Gaita (HWT, 2-10), and freshmen Rob Glashow (150, 3-8), and Ken Wiesen (142, 0-12). Co- captain and three year standout performer Rusty Trenker missed the entire 1985-86 season due to injury. Although the team will miss the skills of sen- iors Barrick and Trenker, The Mules will try to rebuild next year under the dedicated guidance of Coach Hinkle. -By Bill Barrick 11 23 Susquehanna L 43-9 11 26 Rutgers - Camden L 30-27 11 26 La Salle L 37-10 1 21 Upsala L 32-26 1 25 Albright W 27-24 1 30 Ursinus L 38-12 2 1 Lebanon Valley L 42-14 Hunter L 30-21 Swarthmore L 30-18 2 4 Lafayette, Widener L 49-3 2 8 Moravian L 42-15 Delaware Valley L 45-0 2 15 Juniata L 32-22 Elizabethtown L 43-9 Scranton L 45-12 2 21-22 MAC’s 158- Scott Schlenker 2nd 134- Bill Barrick 6th team — 14th 22.25 wrestling wrestling wrestling Led by senior tri-captains shortstop Ahky Khan, outfielder Dave Kurtz and catcher Chris Peischl the 1986 Muhlenberg Baseball team posted its first winning season since 1982. The Mules began the year with an annual “spring training” tour through Virginia and North Carolina. Its goal, according to coach Beidleman: “With the hope of making us a stronger team when we return north, we try to schedule the toughest competition down there we can find.” The team was unable to qualify for the MAC Southern Division playoffs although they did compile a 5-5 record in MAC Southwest section games. Of the 20 man roster there were 12 returning lettermen. In addition to the tri-captains, also returning were: seniors Scott Garfield and Rob Endres, and juniors Tom Lukasiewicz and Tom Moyer. This year four players were named to the 1986 Middle Atlantic Conference Southern Division all-star squad. Catcher Chris Peischl (who led the team in doubles and base hits and had a .362 batting average) and outfielder Dave Kurtz (led with six triples and had 27 hits and was a .330 hitter.) were both named to the first team. Shortstop Rob Endres (homerun leader with five and a .298 b.a.) and pitcher Craig Corn (with a 4-3 record) were both named to the second team. 156 scoreboard Mules Opponents 0-6 Duke 4-18 5-3 Chowan 4- 4 2 North Carolina Wesleyan 8 1 Methodist 5 10 Mount Olive 8 3-2 Virginia Wesleyan 2-13 7 Grsinus 6 10-4 Franklin and Marshall 11-1 0 Lafayette 14 24 Allentown 0 7-13 Dickinson 5-3 4-4 Elizabethtown 8-3 11 Fairleigh Dickenson-Madison 6 7-2 Lebanon Valley 2-3 11 Widener 4 13 Wilkes 11 1-6 Scranton 5-7 14 Lehigh 5 4-6 Gettysburg 6-3 10 Delaware Valley 5 10-4 Moravian 11-3 Swarthmore 11 0-10 Western Maryland 18 wins, 16 losses 2-9 baseball baseball baseball 157 158 scoreboard Mules 5 2 1 3-7 1-1 8-2 3 2-10 5-4 11-13 9-10 4 Opponents Lehigh 6 Kutztown 3 Dickinson 3 Northampton Comm. College 2 (8) Delaware Valley 1-10 Grsinus 0-2 Allentown 6-3 Widener 2 Moravian 0-2 Albright 2-5 Swarthmore 2-3 Lafayette 8-4 12 wins, 7 losses 2 softball softball softball 159 i I t mKMMWMIWM c mm mm mwm m m ■mmrmwm.vm mm mmmtmt mmrmtw. • rmtmmmm gigC t ' •■. v.mm ' mmmMm ' xur w . ft ’ »nr,unf% , fir wi mmmm-mm m, mm mm m mm m, m i si ¥4 ■■■■ _ __ £•«»• ♦» mm mi mi imm tet% mm ' »■ » « • »« ' « ' i- 5 w mm mm wmiwh mm • tern . ■ wf ,-t mtm ,%m »»»’-« mtmmmmmmm :1 WMMfM we- ” » tmama ■ ' ? mm mm imm umrnmm.rjrm mm mm " ' rn 5 «» ' mm ' sum s w s s«s • • vwm ' M . i.. «« : Mmtmi fomumbtmmt 1 “■■ ' ■ ' ■ f if?? MM «■» SM ■ ' " ftf jimm m M Jfmmn ■ « JMm MSmmm mmSmim mmtmmmwm’t s ym. tstmtfi 9ftfM itmm ' MMt W as mwjt mm m mm mm mm 9 tmw wm mm mum mm., . “ «r «■ m r- - urn mm m jp » ■ m- mmm ■ m j . •» JWH xm W , » mm mm m ■ : CTwS f|« p «5 jaaiW « ®L?fL” E- : £ 551 JfiJSm 2 . ft .£, J m mt wmmm mm mm » wK wd Wm Wm rnvm » 160 scoreboard 3 19 Scranton W 7-2 4 1 Drew L 6-3 4 3 Moravian W 2-7 4 8 Gettysburg L 1-8 4 11 Franklin and Marshall L 0-9 4 12 Albright W 6-3 4 16 Allentown W 9-0 4 5 Dickenson L 2-7 4 19 Grsinus W 7-2 4 26 Western Maryland W 5-4 m. tennis m. tennis m. tennis 161 Experience and hard work combined to make the 1986 a great one for the women’s tennis team. The Mules were unde- feated during their regular season. They won 8-1 against Scran- ton in the MAC playoffs and thus captured the MAC Northern Division championship. Unfortunately, they lost to Franklin and Marshall for the overall championship. The team was led by Seniors llyse O’Desky, Elisa Zafrani and Robin DeMayo. A number of underclassmen turned in great performances as well: Michele Marangi, Laura Lemole, and Kirsten Andrews. Other members of the team were: Connie Cox, Lori Eakin, Kelly Ahn, Heidi Schadler, Robin Bardell and Melanie Meehan. Senior llyse O’Desky was named to the MAC Spring All- American team, the District II at-large Academic All American team and to the 1985-86 first-team at-large college division Academic All American, in recognition of her combination of academic and scholastic achievements. Although the squad is losing number of key players it hopes to continue this level of competition. Congratulations to the 1986 women’s tennis team for a fantastic season and continued success! I ' ; awwxww v; i mvwvvw w tAWVWVWW V i WWVVVWWW A WVWVWVVVXW ' wn k If i w H w scoreboard 3 22 Scranton 4 Wilkes 4 5 CJrsinus 4 7 Albright 4 9 Haverford 4 11 Cedar Crest 4 15 Moravian 4 17 Drew 4 25 Fairleigh Dickenson-Madison 4 24 Dickinson Scranton Franklin and Marshall W 9-0 W 9-0 W 8-1 W 8-1 W 5-4 W 8-1 W 9-0 W 9-0 W 9-0 W 6-3 W 8-1 L 3-6 w. tennis w. tennis w. tennis 163 164 scoreboard 4 3 Kutztown W 11-10 3 26 Franklin and Marshall L 7-14 4 5 Drew L 1-11 4 9 Haverford L 2-11 4 12 Dickinson W 17- 5 4 14 Bryn Mawr W 6- 5 4 19 Wahingtown L 11-15 4 21 Cedar Crest W 9- 7 4 24 Swarthmore L 3- 8 4 26 Widener L 6- 8 lacrosse lacrosse lacrosse 165 % and more lacrosse 166 scoreboard 3 25 Franklin and Marshall L 444-390 4 2 Moravian L 435-413 4 7 King’s T 427-427 4 7 Wilkes W 427-436 Susquehanna W 420-432 3 31 Swarthmore w 420-444 4 11 Lebanon Valley w 420-452 4 14 Gpsala w 414-457 4 14 Kutztown w 414-432 4 15 Lehigh L 437-423 4 22 Scranton L 444-425 4 22 Gettysburg W 444-445 4 22 Fairleigh Dickinson W 444-450 golf golf golf 167 168 scoreboard 3 22 Haverford L 60-80 3 22 Widner W 60-36 3 26 Franklin and Marshall L 49-96 4 5 Grsinus L 55-88 4 8 Swarthmore L 65-79 4 26 Albright W 89-82 4 12 Gpsala W 89-5 4 12 Moravian L 46-100 4 19 Lebanon Valley W 46-18 4 16 Lycoming W 46-13 4 16 Dickinson L 43-99 4 19 Moravian L 50-119 4 12 Gpsala W 50-5 track track track 169 1986 IN REVIEW REAGAN GORBACHEV SUMMIT: As the first meeting between Soviet and American leaders in six years, the November 1985 summit between Ronald Reagan and Mikhail Gorbachev was a momentous step. The leaders met in Geneva for nearly nine hours over two days discussing nuclear arms control, region- al disputes, and human rights. No agreement was reached concerning Reagan’s Strategic Defense Initia- tive, or “Star Wars” plan. In January, Gorbachev showed his eagerness for disarmament with an unprec- edented proposal that would reduce the number of all nuclear warheads held by both superpowers in the upcoming years. In doing so, the new Soviet leader shocked the world and raised his public image. TERRORISM LIBYAN CRISIS: A rash of hijackings by mideast terrorist groups led to the forced captivity of American and West Europeans over the year and finally, to a retaliatory raid by the U.S. government. In June, 1985, a plane was hijacked in Athens and 39 Americans were held hostage for seventeen days while Shiite terrorists demanded the release of Lebanese held in Israeli prisons. Four months later six Israeli planes bombed PLO headquarters in Tunis in retaliation for the slaying of three Israeli tourists in Cyprus. A little later, the Italian luxury liner Achille Lauro was cap- tured and hundreds of passengers held hostage, with one American killed. Another plane hijacking resulting in 59 deaths occurred in November, when an Egyptian 737 bound for Cairo from Athens landed in Malta. In a controversial attempt to punish Libya and its leader Muammar Kaddafi for various acts of terrorism towards Westerners, President Reagan and Defense Secretary Caspar Weinberger in April sent fighter- bomber planes from a London airport on a nighttime mission to Libya to target the dictator’s home. The raid was termend “successful” by CIS leaders, but the death of Kaddafi’s young daughter and the killing of injury to at least 100 others, as well as damage 100 others, as well as damage to the city angered Libya and brought disapproval form Western European allies who thought the measures too extreme. ?; 3Jj NATURAL DISASTERS Natural catastrophes in many parts of the world brought disastrous deaths to thousands; the volcano Nevado de Ruiz, Colombia, errupted suddenly in November, burying the town of Armero and killing 25,000; The earthquake in Mexico City in September killed seven thousand and injured another thirty thousand; damage to the city was worst to several hospitals and the blue collar neighborhoods. Soon after, a mudslide in Puerto Rico wiped out a mountain side shantytown, killing nearly a hundred people and leaving many already poor citizens desti- tute. AIDS: Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome, or AIDS a fatal and little understood disease, spread re- cently and became a national problem. Controversies over admitting children with AIDS into public schools or allowing AIDS victims to keep their job came up in several American courts. Movie star Rock Hudson’ death from AIDS in October dramatized the plight AIDS sufferers and much medical and media attentior can be expected as experts predict that the number of cases will escalate dramatically in the future to epi- demic proportions by the year 2000. Miss Liberty celebrated her 1 00th birthday — July 4th 1986 CHERNOBYL ACCIDENT: The worst nuclear power plant accident in history occured late in April at the Soviet Onion’s Chernobyl power plant, when the reac- tor core melted down and escaping radioactivity spread quickly over a large radius. Deposts of sand, lead, and boron did little to stop the burning, and weather patterns carried radiation fast as far west as France. Throughout the disaster, deaths injuries, re- moval of nearby residents and REM counts in many areas were unreported or covered up by the Soviet overnment with vague, sparse, and doubtful informa- tion. Adjoining European countries took preventive measures: farm products were boycotted, iodine tab- lets administered to children, and nuclear power plants re-examined for safety. APARTHEID: Black anger over the militarily en- forced apartheid policies in South Africa grew into violence and attacks on police in both white and black townships of the nation. Nelson Mandala, A.N.C. Spiri- tual Leader, was imprisioned. President P.W. Botha had placed the country in a state of emergency until March, however, the situation was just as tense. Bish- op Desmond Tutu, black Christian leader, and many moderates spoke out against both the black radical terrorist acts and the financial engagement of coun- tries such as the CI.S. which supported the oppresive white governments by maintaining financial holdings in South Africa. Many corporations are continuing to divest their holdings in South Africa. SPACE SHUTTLE DISASTER: On January 28, the launching of the Space Shuttle Challanger at Cape Canavaral ended in death seventy-three seconds later for the seven crew members as the right solid rocket booster engine leaked gases, then flames onto the main external tank, causing it to explode. The shocked na- tion mourned the six astronauts and the New Hamp- shire schoolteacher and mother of two, Christa McAu- liffe, carefully selected to be the first ordinary citizen in space and to teach two televised lessons from space. Senator Jake Garn saw the disaster as a heavy one, but an accident that is one of the inevitable setbacks of space exploration. NASA will wait at least a year, however, before launching another shuttle. NICARAGUA: Guerilla warfare increased in Nicara- gua between the Marxist-Sandinista government, led by President Daniel Ortega, and a group of rebel con- tras. These contras, termed “freedom fighters: by President Reagan, nearly received an aid package from the CI.S. government to encourage their role in antago- nizing of government aided by the Soviets, but Rea- gan’s proposal was voted down by a close margin in the House of Representatives. PHILIPPINES ELECTIONS: The 1986 Presidential election in the Philippines ended in a forced exile of former President Aquino. The incumbant widow of assassinated former President Aquino. The incumbant Marcos officially announced himself the winner, but a recount of popular votes indicated Aquino really won. Following Marco’s exile to Hawaii, the new regime attempted an investigation of his usurping exhorbitant national and military funds for his family’s personal use on clothes, vacation homes and automobiles. The United States sought a middle-ground position, trying both to support the new Philippine president while allowing Marcos a dignified exile. I k , 1 Although trends never seem overpowering at Muhlenberg, students try to make minor changes to keep wardrobes and lifestyle up to date. This year, clothing was as important for warmth as image. We rumaged for our grandfather’s long woolen topcoats and just added a scarf or a button collection on the lapel for a comtemporary touch. Grandfather wouldn’t have approved, though, of the metal studded black leather belts, stirrup pants (only for those size 9 or smaller, it seemed) and black boots or hightop Reeboks. And by the same token, Grandmother’s jewelry was fished out of its old box at a sur- prising rate; but never would grandma have worn this jewelry with short skirts and textured stockings, a la Madonna, as the look appeared this year. As men’s hairstyles became longer, those for women grew shorter; and both sexes looked chic with more and more earrings. Another typical vessel of the humor in this year’s trends was the Swatch, a casually sported in every combination of red, white, yellow, purple or paisley. Eating in fashion this year meant eating ethnic, with Japa- nese and Cajun fare especially ragin’. Muhlenberg mouths still sought traditional delights, however, like Dunkin’ Donuts, Wendy’s hamburgers, Egg McMuffins (and new McDLTs with the double styrofoam box to separate hot and cold ingredients as well as make it difficult to carry), and pizza from the Mule on Liberty and 23rd Sts. or Dominoes. All eyes were on MTV (now in the college snack bar!) and all ears were tuned to the sound of new Compact Disc players. Favorite artists included new faces: the Hooters from Philadel- phia, Sade, Whitney Houston, Aha, Julian Lennon, Katrina and the Waves, and Tears for Fears. Reggae artists Bob Marley, Eddy Grant, and GB40 wafted in stronger than ever this year. Already big music heroes who stayed on top included Dire Straits, Bruce Springsteen and the E Street Band, John Cougar- Mellenkamp, Sting, Phil Collins, and Madonna . . The benefit concert, a tool spurred by Live Aid and Bob Geldoff, by which leaders in the music industry use their influence to espouse needy causes, continued with Farm Aid sponsored by Willie Nelson, Neil Young, and John Cougar-Mellenkamp, and will probably remain successful for many concerts in the future. Sitting in a lounge or one’s room watching television was especially inviting this year, with Miami Vice’s camera artistry and stars Don Johnson and Philip Michael Thomas on hand every Friday at ten. Thursday night’s lineup on CBS was not to be missed; the line of sitcoms began with “The Cosby Show” and “Family Ties”, finishing with “Cheers” and “Night Court” just before the tone changed for “Hill Street Blues”. Serials “Dynasty” and “Falcon Crest” with their extraordinary glam- our and dramatic plots, grew in popularity, Late night TV still centered on Johnny Carson’s “Tonight Show” and “Late Night with David Letterman”, although Joan Rivers began her own late night talk show after years of substitute-hosting for Car- son. New and Old faces in the movies included Molly Ringwald, Judd Nelsorv, Ally Sheedy and Emilio Estevez in Brat Pack youth movies such as “The Breakfast Club” and “Pretty in Pink”. Sylvester Stallone’s character Rambo caused a contro- versy about the response of the public to violence in movies. “Out of Africa”, “White Nights,” and " The Color Purple " , were beautifully-filmed movies about specific human struggle in cultures beyond contemporary American life. Favorite movies of the college crowd were as varied as the selection at the local VCR movie rental club (now located everywhere, including grocery store!) “VCR nights” were inexpensive ways to relax and enjoy an evening with friends away from studying. — by Emilie Moyer MUHLENBERG STAYS IN TOUCH Chaim Potek, a novelist (The Chosen and The Promise) and Jewish scholar, honors Swedish diplomat Raoul Wallenberg In an effort to challenge students to go beyond just learning material presented to them in class, the College tries to provide the student with many opportunities to hear a wide variety of outside lecturers. Each semester the college hosts a Woodrow Wilson Visiting Fellow, who stays on campus for a week of intense dialogue with students and faculty. There are also many other speakers who are invited to lecture throughout the year. In addi- tion, the Chaplain’s Office sponsors a weekly Coffee and Fellow- ship program which gives students and faculty to gather for informal discussions about a weekly lecture. Hopefully students will leave Muhlenberg with a desire to remain inquisitive about the world around them. Black leaders met on campus to discuss civil rights. Controversy surfaced when a pro-choice Catholic theologian, Marjorie Reilly Mac- quire spoke to a capacity crowd on the subject of abortion. IN ANTICIPATION OF f ■ » il 1 THE HOOTERS On Feb. 26, 1986, the Hooters, played in Memorial Hall to a crowd of close to 3,000 people. The evening began with a performance by Bern Revue. They entertained the crowd for about 45 minutes with a string of soft-core punk tunes, including their popular old hits " On the Wall " and “I Got A Job " . After the crowd waited close to 25 minutes between the two bands, the Hooters stormed to stage with a wild rendition of their hit “Day by Day” then leading into " Blood From a Stone " . The hall was filled with an electricity that passed between the dancing crowd and the band. The Hooters have been very popular in the Philly area for about 5Vi years. Last Spring they reached national acclaim with the release of their Nervous Night album which con- tains many old hits such as “Hangin’ on A Heatbeat " and " All You Zombies " as well as new ones like " Don ' t take My Car Out Tonight " and " And we Danced " . Their unique sound and name comes from the use of a mandolin and melodica; the Melocica, a reed-like instrument, is also known as a hooter. The Hooters consists of lead vocalists Eric Brazilian and Rob Hyman (who also plays the keyboards), drummer Andy King and guitarist David (Joisik- kinon. For close to 90 minutes, the Hooters rocked the ' Berg. Not only did they play almost every tune off of both their al- bums, they also played a moving version of “Lucy in the Sky With Diamonds " and Cyndi Lauper’s hit " Time After Time " , which the Hooters had helped write and compose. The show ended after a double-encore with their first big local hit .“Fightin ' on the Same Side " . Afterwards, the band thanked the audience and walked around the edge of the stage shaking hands with selected fans. Homecoming ' 86 • - f; - ! . , . __L 178 Catch The Spirit!!! Phi Sigma Sigma’s mascot is ready for any kind of weather as he parades down academic row with Holly Jakman, Mandy Klein and Karen Cavalle. The rain couldn ' t dampen the spirit of Sue IA oyse and Karin Keck 179 JILL VAUGHAN HOMECOMING QUEEN ’ 86 ! As Alumni returned to the Lehigh Valley, the Homecoming festivities began Friday night, Oct. 18 with a bonfire; The band and cheerleaders were present to get the crowd “fired up " for a weekend of activities planned to reunite old friends and classmates. If the Mules won the game on Saturday, it would be there 14th consecutive Homecoming Victory-but Johns Hopkins was not necessarily an easy team to beat. Activities on Saturday started with a Wellness Fair and a display of old Muhlen- berg memorabilia in the Union. In the morning there were also interviews for admission of alumni-related applicants and departmental open houses which allow old students and professors to get reacquainted. At noon, the annual tailgate picnic and Homecoming Parade got underway. The parade included cars decorat- ed by the three sororities. Student Council, the freshman class and Dominoes Pizza. At the end of the parade, the banners made by the freshman advising groups were judged — the winning entry was “Cage the Birds " . The football game began at 2:00 and although the rain had threatened to dampen the halftime events spirits remained high to congratulate Jill Vaughan on being named Homecoming Queen 1986. By that time, the showers had given way to a warm sun. The game ended with three exciting plays in the final minutes. With the Mules on the Blue Jays ' twenty-seven yard line, a first down pass by quarterback Chris Giordano to Tom Neumann was called back by the referee. After an incomplete pass on the second down, with twenty-five seconds left to play, Neumann caught a twelve-yard pass. The end of the fourth down found the Mules on the third yard line. With sixteen seconds left to play, Giordano threw to Tom Papa in the endzone; and after a two- point conversion by John Hobby, the Mules were assured of a victory. Following the game, President Messerli hosted a “Bavarian Octoberfest” recep- tion in the solar corridor of the Life Sports Center. A dance was held Saturday night in the Garden Room. Lively parties, and warm reunions filled the rest of the evening, as alumni celebrated their return and students toasted them in their successful careers. Homecoming is a time to get reacquainted with the school, the professors, and each other, and to see how all have grown and changed. The sign on Seegers Union proudly expressed what the Muhlenberg community felt, “Welcome Home, Alum- ni, " for, no matter how long you have been away, that is what your school will always be. The Mule helps the crowd “Catch the Spirit” in the Homecoming pre-game parade. 180 Beth Bratina, escorted by Anthony Rosato Maria Blancato was escorted by Scott Lowell (not Pictured) Homecoming Queen Jill Vaughan and her escort Tim Novatnack Robin DeMayo Shera Spar and Billy Tucker 181 I THE ’BERG GOES HOLLYWOOD k • CAMPUS USED IN CAMPBELL’S MTV COMMERCIAL VIDEO 0 For four days in October (1316), our campus was the backdrop for a Campbell’s corporation commer- cial. The commercial was put together by a crew of close to seventy people and was filmed in various locations on campus, including the Garden Room, Et- tinger, and Memorial Hall. The commercial’s theme, “Live it Right” was aimed at the 12-24 year old age group; it dealt with various issues faced by today’s adolescents — including nutrition, fitness excercise and stress. Instead of selling a product the way a typical commercial does, Campbell’s wanted to pro- duce a music video commercial that promoted an idea; the idea of clean living. Muhlenberg was chosen as the setting because, as director Richard Romagnola put it, the campus had the look that the Campbell’s people were looking for. The fact that Muhlenberg is easily accessible to both New York City and Philadelphia and was closed for two of the four day shoot were deciding factors. The commercial was produced by BBDO, one of the largest advertising agencies in the country. This was their first project in music television, as well as a first for choreographer Cynthia Gregory, the band “On the Edge”, and most of the cast and crew. Although no Muhlenberg students performed in the commercial, five did work as production assistants. They were: Jerry Brunst, Beth Hannan, Marie Mandic, Chris Sei- vard and Tracy Vetack. The commercial gave those students some valuable experience in the communica- tions business. The commercial will be played on MTV late 1985 early 1986. 182 • THE JUNIOR PROM - JAN. 31, 1986 ANOTHER OLD LANG SYNE left: Not enough room on the dance floor guys 0 below left: Hail, hail the gang ' s all here 1 below: Keep the music playing, below right: You can ' t live on dancing alone. 183 DANCE CLUB PRESENTS DEDICATION CULMINATES IN SUCCESSFUL “SPRING DANCE FEST” White lights beamed onto a darkened floor, illuminating the ephemeral move- ments of Dance Club’s “Spring Dance Fest.” The student-choreographed con- cert, organized by Artistic Director Marc Kotz and Dance Club President, Maureen McTigue, culminated months of diligent practice. Modern techniques were explored in some pieces. “Azure”, with music by Claude Debussy and choreography by Eli- zabeth Davenport and Maureen McTique, explored the ocean’s mysterious lure and unbridled fierceness. The avant-garde “Praeludium and Pralines” by Marc Kotz was a series of short scenarios combined to form a challenging presentation to the audience, at once both confusing and en- lightening. On Phil Collins’ “Something in the Air " by Mary Alice Schott and Mau- reen McTique, black costumes with silver shadows surrounded in dim lights were ee- rie evocations of a death on a moonlit ocean. Some dancers ventured onto the stage as soloists. Elizabeth Knickerbocker glided en pointe to the love theme from St. El- mo’s Fire, “Moments in Time,” dressed in a violet satin gown. Mary Alice Schott commented on the anquish of a lost friend- ship in “Best Friends” to a Barbra Strei- sand rendition of “Somewhere”. Marc Kotz, in “My Darling Innocent”, shocked the audience into sympathy as he por- trayed the fears of a young boy who must forsake innocence to become a “man” in society. Elizabeth Davenport’s “Les Juenes Filles,” was a ballet of peasant dancers that filled the stage with graceful pirou- ettes and smooth sweeps of motion to mu- sic by Vivaldi. Dawn Everett used a lighter tone in her piece “In the Park”; the com- edy-ballet, set to PDQ Bach’s music, com- pared the disciplined composure of a dance teacher to her clumsy students. Spunkiness characterized “The Cotton Club” by Debbie Graber and Nancy Whang, a steamy look at a speakeasy in the Wouth with men in tuxedos and girls in slinky black dresses. Other flashy contem- porary dances were created to “New Atti- tude,” “Can’t Get What You Want”, and “Jungle Love”, which had quick-paced hip movements and lots of high kicks. The costumes for these numbers were especial- ly imaginative. Charlotta Poulsen designed each one to match the moods of the piece. The tireless efforts of all dance club members made this creative, varied show possible. “Spring Dance Fest " was truly a great success and a pleasure to perform. -by Maureen McTique Dance Club. Front Row: L. Cerullo, M. McTique, L. Flemming, D. Everett, C. Poulsen, B. Knickerbocker, L. Olsen. Back Row: D. Hodges, E. Davenport, C. Lee, L. Pettera. 184 SPRING DANCE FEST ’86 Left: Practice makes perfect. Above Left: Lynne Flemming. Lisa Cerullo, and Maureen McTique Above Right: Mary Alice Schott. Maureen McTique, Debbie Graber and Nancy Whang. Beth Knickerbocker dances to " A Moment in Time ' ' 185 MUHLENBERG THEATRE ASSOCIATION First Row: D Joachim, J. Carhart, L Neal, D Keck, R. Weber, K. Parkinson, L. South, J. Stokes, J. Payne, N. Decker, P. Rosa, C. Passagio. Second Row: J. Schick. K Gilrain, B Brown, S. McLeod, A. Jontos, M. Whitehead, D. Mager, E. Kolitsky, L. Bernardo, L. Farrell. Third Row: S. Blair B Tucker, G Dollin, C. Cheatam, K Cristini, R Sorrentino, A. Ashanazi, L Peppier, D. Cohem, D. Savidge, R. Glickman. Fourth row: T . Bottari, L Olsen, L Bacharach, J Brewer, S. Kline, A Goodman, S. Clark, O. Baer, J. McClarin, S. Blitzstein. Fifth Row: J. Wladoro, K. Maulten, M Maurer, R. Shenton, K. Smith, B, Boslan, S. Funk, H. Carty, K. Haas. Sixth row: G. Gottlieb, E. Yoder, K. Hayes, L. Suazo, J. Santore. J. Nathanson, R. Hollabaugh. K. Conway, A. Newberg. Above: Whether they are here for night rehearsal, late-late night set-building work calls, or hanging out in between classes, Theatre people consider the C.A. their home away from home. Nancy Decker, Rich Hollabaugh, and Camille Passeg gio. Right: Julie Miles and Stephen Smith (technical coordinator) work together build ing the set for " Rosencrantz and Guildenstern are Dead. 1 ' ANDROSCOGGIN FUGUE Brigid, Rosella, Ruthie and Vivie waiting to attack Missy foreshadows her murder. Androscoggin Fugue is a drama depict- ing the startling events which occurred in the lives of eight women during the sum- mer of 1963 in Galilee Mills, NH, a town on the Androscoggin River. Missy MacKerron leaves the carneval she has been travelling with and stays with the Geissler family. She cannot realize the destructive chain of events her easy-going life style will set in motion; a chain of events which will ulti- mately cause her destruction. The entire action of the play, however, actually takes place in 1980 at a Lutheran Church and its parsonage in the mind of Ruthie Geissler. The play was written by Dick Beebe, an 1985 graduate of the Playwriting Dept, of the Yale School of Drama. It was directed by Evan Yionoulis who also received her M.F.A. from Yale. Don Holder, who was M.T.A. ' s Technical Director 1981-83, de- signed the lighting and scenery. This pro- duction of Androscoggin Fugue was se lected to compete in the Regional Finals of the American College Theatre Festival. CAST Ruthie Geissler Eve Kolitsky Brigid Geissler Kim Parkinson Ellen Geissler Lynn Neal Missy MacKerron Nancy Decker Di Freichette Alicia TenBrink Madeline Shook Lou Whitehead Vivie Hickey Camille Passeggio Rosella Brass Heidi Carty above: Di and Madeline attack Ruthie in and attempt to find out where Missy is. Middle left: Ruthie begs her Mother. Ellen, for comfort because of Ruthie ' s fear of what is going to happen to Missy. Left: In an attempt to keep Missy from leaving the house. Brigid rips Missy ' s shirt off. .1 .1 BYE BYE BIRDIE Above: " The Conrad Birdie Pledge.” Below: " Shiners Ballet” with the Shriners and Rose Alvarez. " One last kiss. Oh give me one last kiss Full of Elvis -style rock and songs about love and middle-class family life in the early 1950’s, Charles Strouse and Lee Adams’s musical Bye Bye Birdie was a fun, crowd-pleasing show per- formed Nov. 8-10, 13-16. Premiering on Broadway in 1960, Birdie here was di- rected by Charles Richter; the show fea- tured music under Liz Johnson’s direc- tion and dancing choregraphed by Dan- ny Buraczeski. The large chorus glit- tered in blockbuster renditions of favor- ites such as “Telephone Hour” and “We Love You, Conrad” as the play chroni- cled the lives of the Macafee family when Conrad Birdie came to town to do a concert, as well as the romance be- tween Rose Alvarez and Albert Peter- son. Large audiences enjoyed the even- ing of feel good All-American fun. Cast Albert Peterson Mark Weissman Rose Alvarez Bridget Brown Ursula Merkle Kim Parkinson Kim Macafee Nancy Decker Mrs. Macafee Jill Brewer Mr. Macafee Tim Roche Mrs. Merkle . Mary Lou Whitehead Mae Peterson Pam Sorrentino Conrad Birdie John Carhart Hugo Peabody Doug Keck Randolph Macafee Kevin Morgan Gloria Rasputin Jenny McLarin Charles F. Maude . . Curtis Cheatham Mr. Johnson Chip Adami Mayor Ted Grossman Mayor ' s Wife Lynn Neal Ed Sullivan Tom Gillice Harrey Johnson Rich Hollabaugh — left: Kelly Conway and Deb Cohen sing " One Boy " to Hugo Peabody right: The teens and Conrad in the ice house. Conrad sings " You ' ve got to be sincere " . Albert and the Quintet sing " Talk To Me " at Maude ' s Roadside Retreat. The tean chorus and " Tele- phone Hour " . 189 ROSENCRANTZ ARE AND GUILDENSTERN DEAD Above: Having murdered his brother and wooed the widow . the poisoner mounts the throne. Above right: Rosencrantz con templates the meaning of life . . and death. Right: The players look for pi rates. Friends — you are welcome to Elsinore. The player and Guildenstern — Tragedy, sir deaths and disclosures. The simplicity of death is the message in Tom Stoppard’s Ro- sencrantz and Guildenstern Are Dead, staged by the Muhlenberg Theatre Association Feb. 7-9, 13- lb under the direction of Alan Duke Cook. Stoppard, in this un- usual play, alters the focus of Shakespeare’s Hamlet to show how two minor court spies, named Rosencrantz and Guildenstern, struggle for the answers to life’s perplexing problems, as seen from “behind the scenes” in the plot of Hamlet. We follow with Rosen- crantz and Guildenstern on their quest to discover the cause of Hamlet’s lunacy, and learn about the relationship between the two spies. Played by freshman Charles Adami and sophomore John Car- hart, the two characters have op- posing views on death and each continually searches for support- ing evidence for his view. Throughout the play, Rosencrantz and Guildenstern seem to know nothing about their surroundings and are awaiting instructions be- fore knowing where to go. Ulti- mately they are controlled by the instruction of others, especially King Claudius and Queen Gertrude. In their mission to analyze Hamlet’s madness, they meet with a player manager and his troupe as tragedians, who guide them in a view of death both characters vehemently disagree with. Later they take Hamlet to England on a boat (as per the King’s instructions) and carry a note ordering the death of Hamlet, who finds the note en route, and sabotages the message to order instead the death of the two spies. When they realize their impending fate, they ponder the questions that order events, causes and effects. They describe death as “simply a man failing to reap- pear” and both do disappear from the dark, blank stage. The Muhlenberg production of this play, which first opened in 1967 at the Alvin Theatre in Mew York, was fashioned here with new wave punk rock style cos- tumes by Susan Cox and a set by Senior Deborah Mager emphasizing the vastness and continuity of space. The appropriateness of the modern blended with Elizabethan and the dedication of the company both worked to achieve Stoppard’s desired intent. The spirit of Rosencrantz and Guildenstern, otherwise “for- gotten” characters from “ Hamlet , came alive for all who witnessed the production. Cast Rosencrantz Chip Adami Guildenstern John Carhart Play Manager Peter Schmidt Players Mike Aggripine, Lon Bachrach, Oliver Baier. Richard Hollabaugh, Judd MacArthur, Jeff Payne, Rich Llllman, Kim Parkinson Hamlet Steve Kline Ophelia Marci Sterns Claudius Curtis Cheatham Gertrude Lynne Meal Polonius Mark Weissman Soliders Howard Thompson, Jason Boies, Rich Weber Courtiers Heidi Carty, Alison Mewberg English Ambassador Tom Vuplis Horatio David Savidge Fortinbras Howard Thompson Laertes Mike Maurer The final production of Muhlenberg Theater Associ- ation’s 1985-86 season was Nikolai Erdman ' s The Sui- cide. The play, written and set in the 1920’s, was banned by Stalin on the night of it’s final dress rehearsal in the original production. The story centers around Semyon Semyonovich Pod- sekalnikov, an unemployed Russian citizen, who is driven to consider suicide as a result of his boredom and frustra- tion with his seemingly worthless existence. During the play his “friends” and neighbors urge him to die for their causes, i.e. : the intelligentsia, the Church, the working class, the sake of art. Maria, Semyon’s wife and Serafim lllyanichna, his mother-in-law are not aware of these attempts until the fourth act when Maria finds a suicide note. From that point the play moves quickly into a state of mass hyste- ria culminating in the fifth act, in which Semyon, rising alive from his coffin to the surprise of the angry crowd of would-be mourners. He delivers a plea for his life and a powerful denouncement of the Russion Revolution, in supporting the common man’s right to say that “it is hard to live”. But just as the audience assumes that the play will end with Podsekalnikow as a hero, a citizen enters announcing that the elusive citizen Fedya Petunin, just shot himself, thinking to follow Semyon’s example. The bitter, humerous farce was directed by Charles Richter, designed by Curtis Dretsch, and costumed by Mildred Greene, Julie Miles was staged manager and the technical director was Stephen Smith. Thanks to these fine talents and the many un named members of the company and crew, the production was a success. — By David Savidge 192 T-jinr V THE SUICIDE CAST Seymon Semyonovich Podsekalnikow . Alan Duke Cook Maria Podsekalnikov Jill Brewer Serafim lllyanichna Bridget Brown Citizens . Neil Hever, Kim Parkinson, Mark Weissman, Alicia TenBrink, Pam Sorrentino, Jason Boies, Curtis Cheatham, Ted Grossman, and Jeff Payne. 193 EVERYONE GETS INTO THE HOLIDAY SPIRIT WWfm - 196 BUT SHORTS ARE NO FUN IN THE SNOW " THE TELEPHONE " AND " THE MEDIUM” PRESENTED BY THE MUHLENBERG OPERA GROUP On Saturday, April 26 and Sunday April 21 , the Muhlenberg Opera Group, advised by Jeremy Slavin and accompanied by Rachael Clifton, presented two short operas by Gian Carlo Menotti. " Telephone”, directed by Senior Nancy Decker, fea- tured Barbara Wayman, soprano, as Lucy, and Mark Weiss- man, baritone, as Ben. The light, comic piece centers around a superficial young debutante who spends most of her time gossiping on the telephone with friends (or even with wrong numbers) and gives her sweetheart no opportunity to “pop the question” when he visits her. Finally, after a series of comic frustrations, he exits her house and goes to a public phone booth, where he calls her and, over the phone, finally has her attention. Menotti’s score for Lucy was flighty and rambling, showcasing Wayman’s coloratura. Weissman’s comic timing energized the performance. “The Medium " , directed by Richard Hollabaugh, set a myste- rious atmosphere,.”. A chilling performance by Lynn Neal as Madame Flora and Kim Parkinson’s portrayal of Monica, the medium’s daughter, sustained the mood established by the dark set with its antique furniture, lace, and candles. Madame Flora, a bitter, alcoholic mystic plaqued by guilt about her exploitative means of income, holds seances for parents be- reaved of young children. These were the Gobineaus, (Wendy Wiebalk and David Simmons), and Mrs. Nolan, (Britt Beeden- bender); as a trio, they maintained an endearing belief in Baba’s staged visitations from their children. But, during a seance, Baba feels a hand on her throat which triggers a string of agitated confessions, and an attempt to accuse her charge Toby, a mute gypsy boy, of haunting her. The opera ends tragically as Baba, in a drunken rage, shoots and kills Toby. — by Emilie Moyer Madame Flora and Toby. Calling up the spirits of the young children Madame Flora agonizes over her profession Regrettably, there were no photos available for “The Telephone.” PROGRAM BOARD PRESENTS THE BASH! On Sund ay, April 27, Program Board and RHC co-sponsored a big “bash” held on Hagen field. The party started with music featuring the Skam, and Skip Castro. Then there were Performances by Pat and Bob, a comic team, and a juggling act. During this time there was picnic food available for dinner. Despite a slight delay for technical problems, everyone enjoyed the main event — the show- ing a Back to the Future on the side of the C.A. wall. This was the first year for the event and judging by the large crowd, it was a big success. above left: Fritz cooks up some dinner, above right: Fabienne loves those bubbles! left: Jennifer Schick socializes with some members of the Skam. above: All the fun had its effect on some people. 199 ODK CARNIVAL Omicron Delta Kappa sponsors an a nnual carnival which raises funds to be donated to a local charity. This year ' s proceeds went to Casa Guadalupe, a soup kitchen which serves meals in downtown Allentown. Many groups worked to make this year’s carnival a huge success, despite the fact that it had to be cancelled once due to rain and once due to snow (in April!). ODK is an honorary leader- ship fraternity whose members are chosen on the basis of achievement in scholarship; ath- letics; service; journalism and mass media; and creative and performing arts. first row: L Farrell, S. Seplow, C. Thomas, R. Schweirner, M. Wilson, second row: T. Rosato, J. Brndjar, B. Barrick. above: Campus Catholic Ministry sold candy apples, above right: Dr. Graber was Master of Ceremonies for the annual auction in which things donated by faculty members, campus organizations and local businesses were auctioned, right: Kevin Swill puts his face on the line in the student council sponsored whipped cream throw. 200 EAST FEST East Fest is an annual event sponsored by the East officers and Residence Hall Council. Although the day started out drizzling and overcast, by the time the band Risk set up, the weather had cleared. East Fest was enhanced because it was held simultaneously with the ODK carnival; it was a chance for friends to relax, listen to some music and barbeque hot dogs and hamburgers before settling down to study for spring finals. 201 SENIOR BALL ’86 - WHAT A NITE! Oscar acts a little devilish. Tom Welham and Janet LeRuo sympathize with Rick as he loosens his tie Sue Ziegenfus pals around with Eileen Freeman 203 Mitch Brill and Joe Cantermo socialize at the bar Bill Barrick and his date dance up a storm. AND THE CELEBRATION CONTINUES A q Nancy Corwin and Jeff Susskind looking good!! Everyone smile pretty for the picture now! Above: Mark Qreenwald can ' t wait for that drink. Right: Maria Blancato on the dance floor. 205 above: Scenes from the alumni sponsored tent picnic. Chris Seivard. 206 SENIOR WEEK 1986 Senior Week — No books to worry about — just one last week to try to relive the past four years with friends and try to make enough memories to get you thru the next tough years. Events for the week were organized by the Class of ’86. Finals ended Saturday May 10 and the first event was Tues. May 13 — it was Pub night at the Ale House. Some seniors either went home or away with friends after finals and came back for the events. On Wed. there was a clam and chicken bake on East lawn. That night there was a party at ATO. Thurs. the class sponsored a Spirit of Philadelphia cruise down the Delaware. Buses left the ’berg at 6:00; Once they arrived in Phila. seniors had a chance to “paint the town” before the 10:00 p.m. cruise departure. Buses returned to Muhlneberg at about 3:15 A.M. Friday a pizza and beer party was held outside the Union. Sat. there was a tent picnic under the tents set up for graduation, sponsored by the alumni association. That night Animal House was shown on the side of the C.A. followed by a D.J.’d dance under the tent on Hagen field. Sunday of course, was graduation . . . Sometime in all that everyone had to pack (as well as making sure they were able to walk across the stage to receive their diploma)! Above: Looking around for old friends. Above left: Janet LeRuo, Dawn McCullogh and Sue Morten- son have a good time on the " Booze cruise " 207 It was a hazy, hot day as Muhlenberg College’s Class of 1986 walked from the CA, past the Union, down Academic Row, past General Pete and into history as Muhlenberg ' s One Hundred and Thirty Eighth graduating Class. This was the first year that Dr. Westin served as College Marshall for a Commencement ceremo- ny; he was appointed to the spot when Dr. Smart decided to take a sabatical this spring. Family and friends tried to escape the heat by sitting in the shade of the trees on the admissions lawn — while the sun made the graduates unmercifully hot in their black nylon robes. Mitch Brill, who was chosen by the Class as its graduation speaker, spoke on the meaning of the education the soon-to-be graduates received from Muhlenberg. Philadelphia Mayor Wilson Goode spoke on the value of determination and hard work tc reach goals you have set; he also stressed the importance ol taking responsibility for your own actions. This was the first year that commencement ceremonies were not held on the chapel lawn; instead, they were held on the admissions lawn in front of the library. Following the ceremony, e reception for the graduates, their families and friends was held ir the Center for the Arts. Despite the bitter-sweet nature of the day the graduates seemed happy — and relieved. Cathy Lee and Karen Wittreich as they wait to line up in the C.A. Dr. Westin leads the graduating class down academic row. Mayor Wilson Goode Mitch Brill: For The Class of 1986. Above: President Messerli. Left: Glenn Stevenson contemplates the speakers words 209 Gina Novak sure looks happy to get her diploma and those roses. Alice Pettrucci listens intently. Summa Cum Laude grads have earned their front row seats. 210 OUTWARD AND ONWARD THE CLASS OF 1986 Dave Driban, like the rest of his classmates, receives his diploma. The Class of 1986 met at a freshman orientation direc ted by George Gibbs former Dean of Admissions and Freshman. We were a little self centered then: perhaps asking too much money from our parents, maybe being inconsiderate of our roommate, and definitely feeling that the eyes of the world should be on us. This attitude was not diminished by the fact that the hit song by Billy Joel that became nationally famous our first semester was titled after the town to which we ' d just arrived. Every aspect of college seemed glittery at first. In the semesters that ensued (semesters upon semesters), we crammed a wide range of experiences into a short amount of time The smell of dorm rooms, the taste of Union food, a myriad of activities and meetings, rehears als and practices: all helped strenghten the muscles we use to create to recreate, and to celebrate. Muhlenberg ' s rigorous scheduling requirements science, math, history, religion, foreign languages, philosophy, literature business studies, psychology, the arts and athletics, blended convulsively as they flew by. Cultivating friendships in an intellectual climate involved thought, communication, open-mindedness, and frequently, apologies and new beginnings. We faced decisions about both moral and academic values that will always affect us. The need to set goals and prioritize time in order to achieve what we desire to do stretched our empathy for our fellow man and gave us new respect for our parents. We found that a lot of work and sacrifice is the only way to achieve. The Class of 1986 parted at a commencement officiated by President Messerli and attended by our family and friends. The sweltering heat of that day may soon be forgotten. The significance of our parting was this- we were now more aware, more distinguishing thinkers and workers, and could strive continually to improve on what we’d attained. Having learned to respect our own potential enough to sincerely applaud the achievements of others, we were ready to acknowledge our roles in the future. Best of Luck to the Class of 1986. — Emilie Moyer SENIOR DIRECTORY LISA G. ALLEN, B.A. Business Administra- tion. 328 Presway Rd. Timonuim, AID 21093. Model U.N., M.T.A., Choir, Tour Guide, Business Economics Club, SAMS, Hillel. ROBERT X. ALLMAN, B.A. English. 6338 Sherwood Rd. Philadelphia, PA 19151. DODY LYNN ANDERSON, B.A. Psycholo- gy. 9510 48th PI. College Park, MD 20740. Psychology Club, Delta Zeta, Student recep- tionist — coordinator, Tour Guide. KIMBERLY L. ANDRADE, B.A. Information Science. 15 Meadow Ln. Bristol, Rl 02809. Latin Honor Society, Phi Sigma Sigma, Com- muters Club. JEFF ANDREWS, B.S. Biology. 520 N. 3rd St. Emmaus, PA 18049. Alpha Tau Omega — Vice President, Varsity Football, Muhlen- berg Fraternity Council. ADRIENNE APATOCZKY, B.S. Natural Science Biology. 2302 S. Filbert St. Allen- town, PA 18103. Graduation Committee, Presidential Inaugural Committee. SCOTT R. ARMITAGE, B.A. English. RD 7 Box 1077 Stroudsburg, PA 18360. Phi Kappa Tau-House Manager, Varsity Foot- ball. LESLIE MICHELLE ARNDT, B.A. Psycholo- gy. 56 Woodhaven Dr. Trumbull, CT 06611. YACC, Muhlenberg Theatre Association, Tennis, Psychology Club, French Club, Del- ta Zeta — Guard, Recording Secretary. DAVID BACHMANN, B.A. Accounting. 100 Fawn Ridge Dr. Millington, NJ 07946. Ac- counting Club, Philosophy Club, Omicron Delta Epsilon, Tau Kappa Epsilon. STACEY A. BAER, B.A. Psychology. 103 Croft Ln. Smithtown, NY 11787. Delta Zeta — Historian and Intramurals Chairperson, Psychology Club — President, Photography Club. THOMAS J. BAGNELL, III, B.A. Econom- ics. 1570 Bridle Path Dr. Lansdale, PA 19446. Baseball, Business Economics Club — President, Society for the Advancement of Management — President, Big Brothers, Phi Kappa Tau. BRYAN TOD BAKER, B.A. Economics. 617 Parry Blvd. Cinnaminson, NJ 08077. Tau Kappa Epsilon — Treasurer, Business E- conomics Club. JOHN BALAS, B.S. Mathematics. 16 Holi- day Lane Greenville, PA 16125. Tau Kappa Epsilon — Secretary, Chapel Worship Com- mittee, Head Usher, College Choir, Rifle Club, Math Club, Golf Team. WILLIAM T. BARRICK, B.S. Biology Na- tural Science. 13 Wetmore Dr. Denville, NJ 07834. Varsity Wrestling, Phi Kappa Tau — Alumni Secretary, College Committee on Student Affairs, Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Beta Kappa, Executive Board of Class of ’ 86 . KEVIN J. BARTYNSKI, B.S. Natural Scien- ce Biology. 233 E. Elm St. Allentown, PA 18103. Russian Club, Non-Residents Student Association. STEVEN BECK. B.A. Psychology. 14-C2 Rainbow Pond Dr. Walpole, MA 02081. Resi- dence Hall Council Rep., Pres. Mac Gregor Village, Archaeology Club — Treasurer, Ski Club. RICHARD C. BERG, JR., B.S. Chemistry- Biology. 930 E. Paoli St. Allentown, PA 18103. First Aid Corps, Non-Resident Stu- dents Association, Phi Beta Kappa. BRIANA C. BERGEN, B.S. Biology Natural Science. 35 Fairway PI. Cold Spring Harbor, NY 11724. LYNN BJORKLUND, B.S. Mathematics. 275 Bryson Ave. Staten Island, NY 10314. Math Club — Treasurer, WMUH, Student Court, Delta Zeta. MARIA C. BLANCATO, B.A. Accounting- Business Administration. 525 Summit Ave. Westfield, NJ 07090. Head Resident, Alcohol Task Force, Rifle Club — Treas., Sec., Tour Guide, Alpha Chi Omega. RICHARD J. BLANK JR., B.A. Political Science Human Resources Administration. 155 San Antonio Ave. Nutley, NJ 07110. Varsity Football, Phi Kappa Tau. DOUGLAS AARON BLOCK, B.A. Business Administration. 1174 Valley Rd. Rydal, PA 19046. Alpha Phi Omega, I.M. Basketball, Transfer Advisor, Muhlenberg Concert Com- mittee. STEPHEN BLOCK, B.A. Business Account- ing. 7904 Cobden Rd. Laverock, PA 19118. Zeta Beta Tau, Omicron Delta Epsilon — Treasurer, Accounting Club, Ice Hockey Club. SCOTT M. BOLENDZ. B.S. Biology Eng- lish. 30 Imbrook Ln. Matawan, NJ 07747. Zeta Beta Tau, Residence Hall Council, WMCIH, Homecoming Committee, Weekly, Student Advisor, Psychology Club, Sigma Tau Delta. PATRICIA I. BOLTER, B.A. Business Ad- ministration Social Sciences. 455 Semi- nole St. Oradell, NJ 07649. Alpha Chi Ome- ga — Altruism Chairperson and Ritual Awards Chairperson, Rush Counselor An- thropology Club — President and Vice Pres., Business and Economics Club, I.M. sports. J ' STACEY BONIN, B.A. Human Resources 212 Administration. 3 Wood Glen Way, Boonton, NJ 07005. Phi Sigma Sigma — Judicial Board Chairperson, American Society for Personnel Admin. — Vice Pres., Business E conomics Club. SUSAN BORIS, B.A. Accounting Econo- mics. 220 E. First St Wind Gap, PA 18091. Wind Ensemble, Chapel Choir, Tour Guide, Delta Zeta — Scholarship Chairman, Omi- cron Delta Epsilon. LISA K. BORRELL, B.A. Psychology. 919 E. Walnut St. Allentown, PA 18103. I.M. Volleyball, Percussion Ensemble, Muhlen- berg Synod Joint Standing Committee. DIANA BOXILL, B.A. English. 165 Law- rence Dr. Berkeley Heights, NJ 07922. IVCF — President, Sigma Tau Delta — Treasurer, Weekly. CHRISTOPHER BRADSHAW, B.A. Com- munications. 422 River Rd. Chatham, NJ 07928. Resident Assistant, Muhlenberg The- atre Association, YACC, Residence Hall Council. ELIZABETH CLARE BRATINA, B.S. Chem- istry. 1108 Mt. Vernon Ave., Haddonfield, NJ 08033. Alpha Chi Omega — President and V. Pres. Freshman -Orientation Commit- tee — Student Coordinator, Wellness Com- mittee, Tour Guide, American Chemical So- ciety, Chemistry Club, Volleyball. PATRICIA A. BREW, B.S. Biology Spanish. 539 Henry St. Oceanside, NY 11572. Tour Guide, Student Adviser, Spanish Club — - Secretary, WMCJH. JILL BREWER, B.A. Drama. 1 Bayberry Rd. Hamden, CT 06517. Muhlenberg Theatre As- sociation, Values Action Committee, YACC, WMCJH. MITCHELL S. BRILL, B.A. Political Sci- ence. 7 Avon Ln. New City, NY 10956 " . Class President, Alpha Tau Omega, Pre-Law Soci- ety, Student Judicial Board, Athletic and Homecoming Committees, Alcohol Task Force, School Mascot. BRIDGET M. BROWN. B.A. English. 184 Christie St. Leonia, NJ 07605. WMCJH, Muh- lenberg Theatre Association, Muhlenberg Alliance for Progressive Action, Omicron Delta Kappa, Sigma Tau Delta. ROBERT J. BROWN, JR.. B.A. Business Administration. 186 Paterson Ave. E. Ruth- erford, NJ 07073. WMUH, Anthropology Club, Alpha Tau Omega, I.M. sports. JERRY BRCINST, B.A. Art Communica- tions. 2329 1st Ave. Whitehall, PA 18052. RICHARD LCJTHER BUCHER, JR., B.S. Bio- logy Psychology. 703 Orchard Rd. Kinnelm, NJ 07405. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Millerheim Project House, Psychology Club. TERESA BURKE, B.A. English. 2 East- brook Dr. Holmdel, NJ 07733. Muhlenberg Weekly — Editor, College Committee on Student Affairs, Writing Center-student coor dinator, Student Adviser, Omicron Delta Kappa, WMCJH, Phi Beta Kappa. VALERIE CALABRIA, B.A. Business Ad- ministration. 12 Tulip Terrace, Wayne, NCI 07470. Business Economics Club, WMCJH. JOSEPH C. CANTERINO, B.S. Natural Sci- ence. 39 Mary Dr. Towaco, NJ 07082. Alpha Tau Omega — Treasurer, Student Govern- ment, Grievance Board. ROBERT W. CANTRELL, B.A. Business E- conomics. 5 Tall Timbers Dr. Princeton, NJ 08540. Soccer — Captain, Student Lawyer, Tau Kappa Epsilon. KIMBERLY A. CAPUTO, B.A. English. 7 South Dr. Yardley, PA 19067. Arcade, Sig- ma Tau Delta. MICHAEL J. CARDILLO, JR., B.A. History- Political Science. 73 Old Farm Rd. Wilton, CT 06897. Student Adviser, WMUH, YACC, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pre-Law Society. GERALD JAMES CARMODY III, B.A. Busi- ness Administration. 73 Round Tod Rd. Warren, NJ 07060. Zeta Beta Tau — Presi- dent, Rush Chairman, and V. Pres., Senior Class — V. Pres, Sec. Treas., Catholic Cam- pus Ministry — Secretar y and Eucharistic Minister, Program Board, Hall Rep., Rifle Club, I.M, sports, Parents Exec. Committee. LISA CARNEVALE, B.A. Communications- Business. 7819 Colonial Rd. Brooklyn, NY 11209. Alpha Chi Omega, I.M. Soccer. ALLISON CASPARIAN, B.A. Human Re- sources. 143 Dodwood Rd. Peekskill, NY 10566. Volleyball, Public Administration Club, Hall Rep., Wellness Program. STEPHEN H. CERULLO, B.A. Business Ad- ministration. 105 Kenwood Dr. Woodcliff Lake NJ 07675. Tau Kappa Epsilon — His- torian, Weekly, Business Economics Club, Student Adviser. DANIELE CERVINO, B.A. History. 731 Hickory Hill Rd. Wyckoff, NJ 07481. Delta Zeta — Chaplain and Corresponding Sec., Society for Physics Students — Pres., Pre- Law Society, Pom-poms. ELIZABETH P. CHAPMAN, B.A. American Studies. R.R. 1 Box 115 Woolwich, Maine 04579. Program Board — President, Student Council — Secretary, Board of Associates Rep., Field Hockey, Alcohol Task Force, So- cial Life Task Force. FABIENNE CHARLES de la BROCJSSE, B.S. Biology French. 18 Pembroke Trail, Upper Saddle River, NJ 07458. STEPHANIE A. CLARK, B.A. Art. 330 W. Broad St. Telford, PA 18969. Muhlenberg Theatre Association — Artistic Director, Art Club — Vice Pres., Anthropology Club — Treas., Softball, Student Judicial Board, Din- ing Committee, Romance Language House — Pres., R.H.C., I.M. Volleyball, ACTF, WMUH. LYNN COFFEY, B.A. Psychology. 2928 Pawtucket Ave. Apt 20 E. Providence, Rl 02915. Phi Sigma Sigma — President, Cheerleading, Education Society, Psycholo- gy Club, Resident Adviser. CRAIG COHEN, B.A. Philosophy Psycho- logy. 97 7 Jeanes St. Philadelphia, PA 19115. Philosophic Society — President, Old Commons Review-Editor, Forensics Club, Psychology Club, Pre-Law Society, Russian Club, Muhlenberg Alliance for Pro- gressive Action, Amnesty International. JACK COHEN, B.S. Biology Natural Sci- ence. 2302 Hamilton St. Apt. 3A Allentown, PA 18104. Rifle Club, Student Adviser, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Program Board. CAROL ANN CONNOR, B.S. Biology. 965 Blue Rock Lane Blue Bell, PA 19422. Muh- lenberg Wind Ensemble — Vice President, Residence Hall Council, Phi Beta Kappa. SCOTT COOPERMAN, B.A. History Edu- cation. 1019 N. 19th St. Allentown, PA 18104. Education Society, Phi Kappa Tau, Football, Baseball. JEFFREY R. CORALNICK, B.S. Natural Science Mathematics. 31 Balmoral Dr. Spring Valley, NY 10977. Zeta Beta Tau — Treas. and House Manager, Lehigh Valley Big Brother, Math Club. RANDI F. CORNAGLIA, B.A. Psychology. 441-34 S. Main St. Manchester Ct. 06040. Alpha Chi Omega, Psi Chi, Student Adviser, YACC, Psychology Club, Education Society. NANCY CORWIN, B.A. Psychology. 32 Meadowlark Rd. Rye Brook, NY. 10573. Ex- ecutive Council, Aerobics Instructor, Psi Chi, Psychology Club, Powder Puff Football, I.M. Volleyball, I.M. Soccer, Student Advis- er, Tour Guide. ROBERT DANA, B.A. Business Econo- mics. 1 75 Slocom Crecent Forest Hills, NY 11375. Zeta Beta Tau. STEPHEN R. DANEK, B.A. Political Sci- ence. 22 Stalter Dr. Wayne, NJ 07470. Pi Sigma Alpha — - Treasurer, Pre-Law Society. MAUREEN DARNELL, B.A. Business Ad- ministration. 1001 Sanderling Circle Audu- bon, PA 19403. Alpha Chi Omega — Record- ing Secretary and National Foundation Re- presentative. ELIZABETH A. DAVENPORT. B.S. Biol- ogy. 28 Rehoboth Rd. Flanders, NJ 07836. Dance Club — Choregrapher Secretary and V. Pres., Alpha Chi Omega — Pledge Class President, Tour Guide, Freshman Adviser — Steering Committee. VICTORIA E.C. DAVIES, B.A. Drama. 279 Handsome Ave. Sayville, NY. 11782. Busin- ess Conomics Club, Muhlenberg Theatre Association, Delta Zeta — Vice President. PATRICIA ELAINE DAVIS. B.S. Natural Science Biology. 55 Glen Eden Dr. Jackson, TN 38301. German Club, Wellness 50 Mile Club, I.M. Basketball and Volleyball, Statiti- cian for Football and Basketball. KIM M. DECKER, B.A. Psychology. 5690 Glen Hill Dr. Bethel Park, PA 15102. Delta Zeta — Asst. Rush Chairman, Rush Counsel- or, Human Resource Club, Choir, Psycholo- gy Club, Student Adviser, Tour Guide. NANCY DECKER, B.A. Drama. 8401 Nee- dle Pine Path, Liverpool, NY 13090. Muhlen- berg Theatre Association — Speecial Pro- ductions Coordinator, Transfer Adviser. KAREN E. DeFIORE, B.A. Business Admin- istration Human Resource Administration. Philhower Rd. RD 2 Lebanon, NJ 08833. Alpha Chi Omega — Treas. and Altruism Chairman, Orientation Committee, Wellness Committee, Society for the Advancement of Management, American Society of Person- nel Administration. ROBIN ELAINE DeMAYO, B.A. Psycholo- gy Human Resource Administration. Ten- nis, Student Adviser, Tour Guide, Alpha Chi Omega — Activities Chairman, Psychology Club, Human Resources Club. KAREN M. DENESEVICH, B.A. Spanish. 1261 Grim Rd. Bridgewater, NJ 08807. Al- pha Chi Omega — Chaplain. CARL F. DENLINGER, B.A. Business- (French). 517 E. Wynnewood Rd. Merion, PA 19066. WMGH, Muhlenberg Christian Fel- lowship, French Club. RICHARD E. DENOVAN, B.S. Biology Na- tural Science. 5918 Shepard Hills Ave. Wes- cosville, PA 18106. WMGH, Non-residents Student Association, Ski Club. ARTHUR J. DICHTER, B.A. Accounting- Business Administration. 80 Oakdale Dr. Milliville, NJ 08332. Zeta Beta Tau — V.P. Alumni Affairs, I.M. Chairman, Historian; Residence Hall Council, Vice Pres.-M.L, Omi- cron Delta Epsilon, Student Council, Week- ly, WMGH. LISA ANNE DIEFENDERFER, B.S. Chemis- try. Box 245 Newtown, PA 18940. ACS- Chemistry Club - Secretary, WMGH, Tour Guide. MICHAEL J. DOHERTY, B.A. English. 415 Paulding Ave. Northvale, NJ 07647. Basket- ball, Sigma Tau Delta, Phi Kappa Tau. GAYLE DOLLIN, B.A. Russian Studies- Drama. RD 2 Box 326 Lebanon, NJ 08833. Plege Drive Canvassing Chairperson, Russian Club — Sec., Student Council, CCSA, Muhlenberg Theatre Association, Dance Club, Middle States Eval. Committee, Academics Committee Chairman. COLETTE DONO, B.A. Economics. 600 Armstrong Ave. Staten Island, NY 10308. Ski Club — President, Delta Zeta — Public Relations Chairman and Activities Chair- man. Tour Guide, Student Council I.M.s. PAUL DONOHUE, B.A. English. 16 May- senger Rd. Mahwah, NJ 07430. BRIDGET MARY DOYLE, B.A. Communi- cations. 35 Carriage Ln. Neward, DE 1971 1. Alpha Chi Omega, Eta Sigma Phi — Pres., WMGH, Communications Club, Tour Guide, Student Adviser. DAVID E. DRIBAN, B.S. Biology Psycho- logy. 2318 Borbeck Ave. Philadelphia, PA 19152. Psychology Club — Vice President, Photography Club — President, Weekly — Photography Editor, Psi Chi, Phi Beta Kappa. CYNTHIA A. DRIVAS, B.A. Communica- tions. Box 444 Center Moriches, NY 1 1934. Tour Guide, Freshman Adviser, Field Hock- ey, Lacrosse — Captain, Alpha Chi Omega — Panhellenic Rep., College Wind Ensem- ble. JANET C. DUBIEL, B.A. Communications. RR Box 60E Pound Ridge, NY 10576. Delta Zeta — Communications Chairperson, Ciarla — Section Editor, Student Adviser, Tour Guide, Communications Club, Ski Club, Residence Hall Council. ROBERT DUDZINSKY, B.A. Accounting E- conomics. 80 Broadway Norwood, NJ 07648. Tau Kappa Epsilon — President, His- torian, Horticulture Club — President. JACLYN KAY DUMA. B.S. Natural Scien- ce Biology. RD 7 Hickory Hill Bethlehem, PA 18015. Field Hockey — Captain, Softball Captain, First Aid Corps, Head Resident and Resident Adviser, Student Trainer, Student Adviser, Tour Guide. MELISSA T. ECONOMY, B.A. Political Sci- ence. 3441 Congress St. Allentown, PA 181064. Student Council, Pre-Law Society — Secretary, Student Court Justice, Tour Guide, Student Adviser Delta Zeta — Trea- surer and Guard. ERIK ARVO EDERMA, B.S. Biology. 1319 Stokley PI. Baton Rouge, LA 70815. WMUH — Station Manager, German Club, Arcade, Concert Committee. ROBERT J. ENDRES JR., B.A. History Bu- siness. 203 Columbia Ave. Palmerton, PA 18071. Basketball, Baseball, Business Econ- omics Club. LYNN E. ERRIGO, B.S. Biology Natural Science. 85 Birch St. Port Chester, NY 10573. Ciarla, Muhlenberg Christian Fellow- ship, I.M. Volleyball, I.M. Basketball, Powder Puff Football, Spanish Club, Chapel Choir, Lutheran Student Movement, IVCF, Softball. MARC S. FAECHER, B.A. History Govern- ment. 128 Konner Ave. Pine Brook, NJ 07058. Zeta Beta Tau — Vice President, Stu- dent Court, Golf, Muhlenberg Fraternity Council, I.M. Sports. ALI REZA FARPOCIR, B.S. Chemistry Bio- logy. 828 Robinhood Dr. Allentown, PA 18103. First Aid Club, Non-Resident Student Association. JAMES EDWARD FARRELL III, B.A. Psy- chology. 106 Bryn Mawr Ave. Bala Cynwyd, PA 19004. Phi Kappa Tau, Basketball. LISA MAILE FARRELL. B.S. Chemistry. 312 Washington Ave. Oaklyn, NJ 08107. Ciarla — Editor-in-Chief and Section Editor, Chemistry Club American Chemical Soci- ety — President and Secretary, Choir, Pro- gram Board — Secretary, Omicron Delta Kappa, Muhlenberg Theatre Association — Box Office Manager, Who ' s Who of Ameri- can College Students, Major Advising Pro- ject House, I.M. Volleyball. LISA FEINSTEIN, B.A. Humanities. 3646 Corlear Ave. Bronx, NY 10463. Phi Sigma Sigma, Lehigh Italian Club, Art Club, Admis- sion’s Office Rceptionist. LLOYD FENTON, B.A. Business. 15 Buck- ingham Cir. Pine Brook, NJ 07058. Zeta Beta Tau. OSCAR FERENCZI, B.A. Accounting Busi- ness Administration. Veracruz B-3 El Alamo, Guaynabo, PR 00657. Accounting Society, Business Economics Club, Zeta Beta Tau, Student Court, I.M. Sports. MARCO L. FERNANDEZ, B.S. Natural Sci- ence. 56 Swede Mine Rd. Dover, NJ 07801. Alpha Tau Omega. LYNNE FINKEL, B.A. Psychology. 2 Cedar PL Lafayette Hill, PA 19444. Education Soci- ety, Executive Council-Class ’86, College Choir — Assistant Manager, Hall Represen- tative, Psychology Club, M.T.A. KEVIN H. FISHER, B.A. Sociology. 1430 N. 27th St. Allentown, PA 18104. Non-Resi- dents Students Association. LYNNE MARIE FLEMMING, B.S. Chemis- try Biology. Devon Rd. Lee MA 01238. Dance Club, Chemistry Club ACS, Student Adviser, Delta Zeta, Lacrosse, Powder Puff Football, I.M. Soccer and Volleyball. STEPHEN E. FOX, B.A. Psychology Art. N. Pacono, Rd. Mountain Lakes, NJ 07046. Gaming Club — Pres., V. Pres, and Sec., ' Art Club — President, Fencing Club — Vice Pres, and Sec., Chess Club, Philosophy Club, Frisbee, Outing Club, Anthropology Club, WMG.H. DAVE FREDRICKSON. B.A. Economics. South Rd. Box 216 Chester, NJ 07930. Out- ing Club — President, Business Economics Club, WMGH. LANEY FREEDMAN, B.A. English. 167 Ma- ple Hill Rd. Huntington, NY 11743. TERRI JANE FREEDMAN, B.A. Philos- ophy. 15 N. Sumner Ave. Margate, NJ 08402. Social Judicial Board, Student Court, Phi Sigma Sigma — Pan Hallenic Represen- tative, Philosophy Club, Pre-Law Society, WMGH. WILLIAM A. FREED. " ' .nil, B.A. Political Science. 18 John Dorsey Dr. Peekskill, NY 10566. JIM FREEMAN, B.S. Biology. P.O. Box 130 Shippensburg, PA 17257. Student Adviser — Steering Committee, Tour Guide, Wind Ensemble, Chapel Choir, Middle States Eval. Comm., Alcohol Task Force, Chapel Lector and Assisting Minister, Millerheim Pres., 214 Omicron Delta Kappa — Pres., Sigma Tau Delta, Values Action Committee, Sigma Phi Epsilon — Chaplain. THOMAS C FRITZ, B.A. Business Ac- counting. 319 E. Laurel St. Bethlehem, PA 18018. Phi Kappa Tau, Track Team — Co- captain. RICHARD COLIN KEEL FURIGA, B.A. His- tory — English. 39 Camelot Dr. Plymouth Meeting, PA 19462. Student Body Presi- dent, Freshman Advising — Coordinator, Phi Beta Kappa, Tour Guide, Phi Alpha The- ta — Treas., Sigma Tau Delta — President, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Omicron Delta Kappa, Executive Council ’86, Convocations Com- mittee, CCSA. SCOTT I. GARFIELD, B.A. Business. 19 Velvet Ridge Dr. Owings Mills, MD 21117. Baseball, Society for the Advancement of Management. JANINE MARIE GARLAND, B.A. Informa- tion Science. 42 Longview Rd. Cedar Grove, NJ 07009. Dance Club, Program Board — Sub-Board, Chapel Choir, Band, First Aid Corps, Muhlenberg Christian Fellowship, Muhlenberg Theatre Association, Class Con- stitution Comm., Benfer Suite Rep. PAUL LAURENCE GASSNER, B.A. History. 10 Tanglewood Rd. West Hartford, Ct. 06117. Zeta Beta Tau. LESLIE JEAN GEIGER, B.A. Psychology. 1424 Rhoades Dr. Huntington Valley, PA 19006. Psychol-gy Club — Treasurer, Delta Zeta, Student Adviser. MARK GENNARI, B.A. History. 24 Laurel Ct. Paramus, NJ 07652. Alpha Phi Omega, Ciarla — Business Manager, Mobilization for Animbals. ALEXANDRA GEVAS, B.A. Economics. 63 Fox Ln. Dix Hills, NY 1 1 746. Alpha Chi Ome- ga — Rush Chairman and Assist. Pledge Chairman, Student Appeals Board, Resi- dence Hall Council — V.P. Walz, Busines- s ' Economics Club, Omicron Delta Epsilon, Student Adviser, Tour Guide. KARLA REGAN GIBBS, B.A. Social Work. P.O. Box 1448 Saint Thomas, Virgin Islands U,S. 00801. Hillel — Secretary and Presi- dent, Program Board. CHRISTOPHER J. GILL, B.A. Business. RR 2 Box 8 Little Bay Rd. Wading River, NY 11792. Outing Club — Treasurer, WMUH — Engineer, Class Constitution Comm. JOAN C. GLASS, B.S. Biology. Box 71 Rowland, PA 18457. Lacrosse, Volleyball. PAM GOODMAN, B.A. Business. 1 Mary Watersford Rd. Bata Cynwyd, PA 19004. Bu- siness Economics Club, French Club, Pom- Poms. DEBRA A. GRABER, B.A. Human Re- sources Administration. 83 Fleetwood Rd. Woodbridge, NJ 07095. Alpha Chi Omega - Vice Pres., Dance Club, Student Adviser, Hu- man Resources Club. JONATHAN S. GRABER, B.A. Music. 1618 Chew St. Allentown, PA 18102. Phi Beta Kappa, Festival of the Arts Comm., Aca- demic Policy Comm., Anthropology Club. MARIANNE C. GRAHAM, B.A. Business Administration. 4057 Little Spring Dr. Alli- son Park, PA 15101. Alpha Chi Omega — Panheleenic Pres., Treas., Freshman Advis- ing — Steering Committee, Tour Guide. CAROLINE GRASSO, B.S. Biology Na- tural Science. 217 80th St. Brooklyn, NY 11209. Alpha Chi Omega, Radio Club. PHILIP GRATZ, B.A. Economic Political Science. 707 Landmark II Apts. Cherry Hill, NJ 08034. Concert Committee-Chairman, Forensics — Vice Pres, and Treas., Resi- dence Hall Council — Pres. Of Prosser, Bu- siness Economics Club, I.M. Basketball, Chess Club. ROBIN GRAVER, B.S. Biology. Box 108 RD 6 Lehighton, PA 18104. Resident Adviser, Student Adviser, I.M. Sports, Powder Puff Football. MARK DAVID GREENWALD, B.A. Political Science Russian Studies. 1303 Pine Ridge Ln. Baltimore, MD 21208. Pre-Law Society — Pres., V.P. Treas., Russian Club — Pres, and V.P., WMUH — Asst. Music Director and Board of Directors, MAPA, Hall Rep., Philosophy Club, Amnesty International, In- ternational Affairs Club. ELLEN GC1SIKOFF, B.A. Economics. 1922 Brandywine St. Philadelphia, PA 19130. Stu- dent Court — Chief Attorney, Social Judici- al Board, Alpha Chi Omega, I.M. Sports, Pledge Drive — Publicity Chairperson. MICHAEL R. HALSBAND, B.A. Political Science French. 185 Prospect Ave. Hacken- sach, NJ 07601. Zeta Beta Tau, WMUH, Tour Guide, Pi Sigma Alpha, Fencing Club, Hillel, Pre-Law Society. LEANNE HARRIS, B.A. Business French. 318 Homestead Dr. Harleysville, PA 19438. Delta Zeta, French Club, Business Econo- mics Club, I.M. Volleyball, Phi Sigma lota. DAVID P. HEGG III, B.A. Philosophy Econ- omics. 16 Miller Rd. Morristown, NJ 07960. Zeta Beta Tau — Social Chairman, Philos- ophy Club. JANIQUE HELSON, B.A. Art Communica- tions. 27 E. 95th St. New York, NY 10128. Art Club, I.M. Soccer, Phi Sigma Sigma. JENNIFER HERBST, B.A. Communica- tions (English). 9 Claremont Ave. Maple- wood, NJ 07040. Delta Zeta — Enrichment Chairman, YACC, Weekly, Tour Guide, Communications Club. SUSAN LEIGH HOFFMAN, B.S. Biolo- gy Natural Science. 28 Sequoia Dr. Export, PA 15632. Delta Zeta, Wind Ensemble, Tour Guide, Wellness Program, Student Adviser. LAURIE J. HONG. B.A. Economics. 106 High Ridge Ave, Ridgefield, CT 06877. Delta Zeta — V. Pres and Pledging, Ski Club — Secretary and Treas., Tour Guide, Business Economics Club, WMUH. DAVID ADDIS HORVATH, B.S. Biolo- gy Natural Science. 1232 N 12th St. White- hall, PA 18052. Ultimate Frisbee — V. Pres, and President, Tau Kappa Epsilon — Pledge Trainer. ROSE M. HRUDOWSKY, B.A. Psychology. 44 Ivy St. Clark, NJ 07066. MARY P. HUDSON. B.S. Biology. 122 Gar- rison Ct. Langhorne, PA 19047. Muhlenberg Christian Fellowship — Worship and Bible 215 Study Chairperson, Catholic Campus Minis- try, Chapel Choir, College Bowl — Captain, First Aid Corps, Program Board, Alpha Phi Omega. RICHARD H. HUNN, B.S. Biology Natural Science. 100 Brook wood Rd. Lansdale, PA 19446. Class of ' 86 — Executive Council and Treasurer, Freshman Adviser, Phi Beta Kappa, Tau Kappa Epsilon. PAUL M. HURD JR., B.A. Communications. 8 Little Creek Cr. Breinigsville, PA 18031. Admissions Receptionist, Tour Guide, Kappa Epsilon. JOHN S. IANNARELLI, B.A. Accounting. 510 Buckstone Dr. Southamptin, PA 18966. Accounting Tutor, J.V. Basketball, Zeta Beta Tau — I.M. Chairman and Greek Week Chairman, I.M. Sports. DAVID ALLEN JOHNSON, B.A. Accoun- ting Political Science. 96 Olney Rd. Weth- ersfield. CT 06109. WMUH, Sigma Phi Epsi- lon, Pre-Law Society, Accounting Club, Pi Alpha Theta, I.M. Sports. DOUGLAS JOHNSON, B.A. Political Sci- ence. 2460 Pine Grove CT. Yorktown. riY 10598. Political Awareness House — Pres. Residence Hall Council, WMUH — Asst. Mu- sic Director, Pre-Law Society, M.A.P.A., Mid- dle States Eval Comm., International Affairs Club, College Bowl, Sigma Phi Epsilon — Jr. Marshall. THOMAS D. JOHNSTONE, B.A. History. 20 Ellsworth Dr. Warren. IS J 07060. Basket- ball. L1ZABETH LOUISE JOSLYN, B.A. Busi- ness Administration. RD 1 Box 172 Nor- wich, NY 13815. Delta Zeta — Standards Chairman and Sorority Education Chairman, Student Adviser, Tour Guide, Ski Club, Bu- siness Economics Club, Ciarla — Section Editor. MARY L. JROSKI, B.A. Business Adminis- tration. 2041 Fern way Ave. Bethlehem, PA 18018. Residence Hall Council, I.M. Volley- ball, Phi Sigma Sigma. JAMES G. KAERCHER, B.A. Business Art. 1548 Ralston Rd. Bethlehem, PA 18018. Football, Phi Kappa Tau. TOM KAMINSKY, B.A. Business Account- ing. 9 Glenbrook Dr. Park Ridge, NJ 07656. Sigma Phi Epsilon — President, Pledge Board and Vice President; WMUH. DOUGLAS KECK, B.S. Biology Natural Science. 225 Hillside Ave. Nazareth, PA 18064. Muhlenberg Theatre Association, Student Adviser, Tour Guide, Sigma Phi Ep- silon — Controller and Senior Marshall. KARIN L. KECK, B.S. Biology. 3101 N. Queen Ln. Philadelphia, PA 19129. Alpha C hi Omega — Sunshine Chairman, First Aid Corps — Captain, Student Adviser, Tour Guide. DOUGLAS C. KELLOGG. B.S. Chemistry. Morris Rd. R.D. 2 Box 40c Hockessin, DE 19707. Tau Kappa Epsilon, Soccer, Spanish Club — Treasurer, Chess Club, German Club, Band, Chemistry Club. CHARLES J. KELLY JR., B.A. Business. 2449 Union St. Allentown, PA 18104. FRANCIS A. KELLY, JR., B.A. Accounting- Business Administration. 1143 Corrinne Terr. Mountainside, NJ 07092. Alpha Pi Omega — President, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Ac- counting Club, Tour Guide. PATRICK J. KELLY, B.S. Biology Natural Science. 1948 Stirling Dr. Lansdale, PA 19446. Phi Kappa Tau, Lacrosse Club, Athle- tic Director, Football. SANDRA KESLER, B.S. Computer Sci- ence. P.O. Box 207 Mongaup Valley, NY 12762. Volleyball, AFROTC, Muhlenberg Christian Fellowship, Chapel Choir, Festival Choir, Computer Lab Asst. AKHTAR G. KHAN, B.S. Biology Natural Science. 79 Sun Valley Way Morris Plains, NJ 07950. Baseball, Phi Kappa Tau. EILEEN KLASE, B.S. Accounting. 6 Park- view Rd. Slatington, PA 18080. Muhlenberg Alliance for Progressive Action, Accounting Club, Dining Committee, Amnesty Interna- tional. VIRGINIA F. KLUGE. B.A. Accounting. RR 3, Box 1 77 Califon, NJ 07830. Accounting Club, Business Conomics Club, Society for the Advancement of Management, Fresh- man Orientation Committee, I.M. Volleyball, Wellness Program. JOHN H. KNAPP, B.A. Economics Busi- ness. 747 Nework Pompton Turnpike Pomp- ton Plains, NJ 07444. Phi Kappa Tau, — Vice President, I.M. Sports. GLENN D. KOCH, B.A. Human Resources Administration. 140 Wayne St. New Tripoli, PA 18066. Tour Guide, Admissions Recep- tionist, American Society of Personnel Ad- min., Wellness Program, Non-Resident Stu- dent Association. LAUREN KOFFLER, B.A. History(PhiIo- sophy). 1115 Springmont Cir. Bryn Mawr. PA 19010. Pre-Law Society, Philosophy Club, Student Court-Pres., Student Judicial Board, Alpha Chi Omega. ALEX KOVACH, B.A. Business. 5 Rowe PI. Franklin, NJ 07416. NICKY KOWALCZYK, B.S. Chemistry. 313 Stanley St. New Britain, CT 06051. Ameri- can Chemical Society Chemistry Club, Stu- dent Adviser. ANGELA B. KRAUSS, B.A. Psychology Business Administration. RD 7 Miller Rd. East Greeville, PA 18041. Alpha Chi Omega — Treasurer, Psi Chi. SOLOMON Z. KREVSKY, B.S. Psychology. 3420 N. 4th St. Harrisburg, PA 17110. Psy- chology Club, Concert Committee. DAVID S. KURTZ, B.A. Business Adminis- ! tration. 1654 Robin Rd. Lebanon, PA 17042. Ski Club, Phi Kappa Tau, Residence Hall Council, Rifle Club, Baseball — Captain, I.M. Soccer, I.M. Basketball, I.M. Volleyball, I.M. Football. MICHAEL W. LAWLESS, B.A. Business Ad- ministration. 318 Center St. Wind Gap, PA 18091. Phi Kappa Tau, I.M. Sports. Anthro- pology Club. ANDREW B. LEE, B.A. Accounting. 6101 Neilwood Dr. Rockville. MD 20852. Budget Committee, Accounting Club, I.M. Sports, Zeta Beta Tau — House Manager and Secre- tary, Omicron Delta Epsilon. CATHERINE LEE, B.S. Math(Computer Sci- ence). RD B Bldg. 2 Apt. 14B Hackettstown, NJ 07840. Delta Zeta — Alumnae Coordina- tor, Sorority Selection Committee, Orienta- tion Comm., I.M. Volleyball. THOMAS P. LENZI, JR., B.S. Chemistry. 7 Wardell Rd. Livingston, NJ 07039. Chemis- try Club, Sigma Phi Epsilon, SAMS co-chair- man. JANET FAITH LERUO, B.S. Biology. 26 I Lincoln, St. Trumbull, CT 06611. Executive e Council, Phi Sigma Sigma, Panhellenic — Treasurer. MARY D. L1CHMAN, B.S. Accounting. 1116 Fullerton Ave. Allentown, PA 18102. I BARBARA LIBERMAN, B.S. Biology Na- tural Science. 925 N. Webster Ave. Scran- ton, PA 18105. Hillel. Ji MICHELLE LIGHT, B.S. Biology. 22 Deer- wood Dr. Clark, NJ 07066. I.M. Volleyball, L. 216 Alpha Chi Omega — Scholarship and Chap ter Relations Board, Phi Beta Kappa. MIKE LITSKY, B.A. Economics Business. 224 Hemlock Hill Rd. Orange, CT 06477. Phi Kappa Tau, Ski Club, Lacrosse Club. NADEEM LODHI, B.A. Economics. 5 G.O.R. Feroz Nana Rd. Bath Islands, Karachi l 4. Pakistan. International Students Associ- | ation — President, Business Economics Club, Rifle Club. SHARON A. LORAH, B.A. Economics. 145 7th Ave. Collegeville, PA 19426. Phi Sigma Sigma — Treasurer, Pom-Poms, Softball, Tour Guide, I.M. Sports. SCOTT D. LOWELL, B.A. Accounting Busi- ness. 33 Seaview Ln. Port Washington, NY | 11050. Track and Field, Cross Country — Manager. | STACY LYONS, B.A. Accounting. 21 Camelot Dr. Monroe, CT 06468. Accounting Club — Secretary, I.M. Volleyball. KARL MAEHRER, B.S. Natural Science (History). 3095 Lindberg Ave. Allentown, PA 18103. Russian Club, Tau Kappa Epsilon — Hourse Chaplain and Activities Rush Chair- man, I.M. Soccer and Softball. DEBORAH I. MAGER, B.A. Art Drama. 14 Richmond Hill, Irvington, NY 10355. Muhlen- berg Theatre Association — Technical Di rector, Project Houses, Softball, Arcade, Ciarla. ERIC CHRISTIAN MAGNUSON, B.S. Che- mistry Natural Science. 10 Lillian Dr. Trumbull, CT 06611. Wind Ensemble, Ger- man Club, ACS Chemistry Club, Gaming Club, Photography Club. ROBERT J. MAIORINO, B.S. Biology Na- tural Science. 180 Peninsula Dr. Babylon, NY 11702. Class of ' 86 Executive Council, Alpha Tau Omega — Social Chairman. LAURA M. MALKIN. B.A. Art French. 122 Rising Ridge Rd. Ridgefield, CT 06877. Phi Sigma Iota, Alpha Phi Omega — Secretary. French Club, Art Club. MARIA MANCUSO, B.A. Accounting. 25 Hansen Ave. New City, NY 10956. Alpha Chi Omega, Student Adviser, Pom-Poms. MARIA D. MANDIC, B.A. Communications. 841 Old York Rd. Somerville, NJ 08876. WMGH, Alpha Chi Omega. LESLIE ALICE MANNING, B.A. Social Sci- ence. 409 Tiller Ave. Beachwood, NJ 08722. Field Hockey — Captain, I.M. Sports, Tour Guide. LEE S. MARCUS, B.S. Natural Science. 83 Jefferson Ct. Yorktown Heights, NY 10598. Zeta Beta Tau — I.M. Chairman, I.M. Sports, Resident Adviser, Student Adviser, Philos- ophy Club, J.V. Basketball, Physics Tutor. JONI F. MASON, B.A. Communications Psychology. 32 Brown Terr. Cranford, NJ 07016. Delta Zeta, Psychology Club, Well- ness Program, I.M. Volleyball. GINA M. MAZZOLA, B.A. English. 198 Sus- sez Dr. Manhasset, NY 1 1030. Delta Zeta — Magazine editor and Asst. Pledge Master, Weekly, I.M. Soccer and Volleyball, WMGH. JUDSON W. McARTHUR, B.A. Economics. Island Dr. E. Norwalk, CT 06855. Percussion Ensemble, Students Against M.S., Zeta Beta Tau, Tutor. KEITH MATYAS, B.A. Economics. RR 1 Box 202 Califon, NJ 07830. Program Board, Business Economics Club, Tau Kappa Epsi- lon - Vice President. CHRISTINE MAYER. B.A. Business Ger- man. 72 Newbury PI. Riverdale, NJ 07457. Wind Ensemble, German Club, Track and Field Bernheim Housemother, Residence Hall Council, I.M. Volleyball. DAWN C. MCCULLOCH, B.A. Psychology. 18 Turnberry Dr. Lincroft, NJ 07738. Psi Chi, Softball, Residence Hall Council, Phi Sigma Sigma, I.M. Sports, V.P. East Dorm, Psychology Club. J. ANGUS McDonald, B.A. Political Sci- ence. 342 Holly Dr. Wyckoff, NJ 07481. Football, Student Council, Alpha Tau Ome- ga. JILL McGUIRE, B.A. Psychology. 130 Cherokee Ln. Mahwah, NJ 07430. Phi Sigma Sigma, Psychology Club. JENNIFER R. McLARIN, B.A. English. 1329 J. Whispering Pines St. Louis, MO 63146. Muhlenberg Theatre Association, Weekly — Layout Editor, Committee of English Majors, French Club, Mobilization for Animals. JILL LINDA McNAMARA, B.A. Business Administration. 12 Brookside Terr. Cedar Grove, NJ 07009. Head Resident Adviser, Phi Alpha Theta, YACC, Powder Puff Foot- ball, Tour Guide. MAUREEN A. McTIGUE, B.S. Biology Psy- chology. 8 Michigan Ave. Paterson, NJ 07503. Dance Club — President, I.M. Tennis and Volleyball, Varsity Volleyball, Executive Council, Tour Guide, Student Adviser, Steer- ing Committee, Catholic Campus Ministry. KEVIN MEI, B.A. Economics. 301 Phillips Ave. S. Hackensack. NJ 07606. KENNETH V. MELCHIONNA, B.S. Natural Science Biology. 4740 S. Ocean Blvd. High- land Beach, FL 33431. Class of ’86 — V.P., Treas., and Executive Board; Residence Hall Council — V.P. of MacGregor and M.L. Hall Rep., I.M. Soccer — Captain. JUDITH ANN MERCURIO, B.A. Business Administration French. 1011 Pines Terr. Franklin Lakes, NJ 07417. Resident Adviser, Student Court, Tour Guide, Lacrosse, Bu- siness Economics Club, French Club, Stu- dent Appeals Board. STEVEN JEFFREY MEYERSON, B.S. Biol- ogy. 1 Crabapple Ct. Monsey, NY 10952. Tour Guide, Residence Hall Representative, H il lei. First Aid Corps, Basketball Team Manager. MICHELE JOAN MILLER, B.A. Sociology. 133 Phillips Ave. Deal, NJ 07723. KYLE MILLS, B.A. Communications. 65 Lee Rd. Livingston, NJ 07039. Cheerleading — Captain. Executive Council, Pledge Drive Chairman. PATRICK D. MORRIS, B.A. Business. 203 Beech St. Cranford. NJ 07016. Ultimate Fris- bee. Sigma Phi Epsilon — Greek Week Chairman, I.M. Chairman and Guard. SUSAN ELIZABETH MORTENSEN, B.A. Communications. 7 15- 18 Hilltop Rd. Kinne - Ion, NJ 07405. Phi Sigma Sigma — Rush Chairman, I.M. Sports, Communications Club. Pom Poms. NANCY L. MOSKOWITZ, B.A. French. 2131 Shackamaxon Dr. Westfield, NJ 07090. French Club, Phi Sigma lota, Delta Zeta, Business Economics Club, Student Adviser. HAROLD T. MOSER, B.S. Computer Sci- ence. 445 Blue Ridge Dr. Nazareth, PA 18064. Track, Weekly. EMILIE JEAN MOYER, B.A. English. 243 May town Ave. Elizabethtown, PA 17022. Choir — Section Leader, Muhlenberg The- atre Association, Education Society, Sigma Tau Delta, Project Houses, Student Adviser, Ciarla ' 86 — Copy Editor, Jazz Band, Week- ly, Arcade. SUSAN MOYSE, B.S. Biology Natural Sci- ence. 5815 N. Deer Run Rd. R.D. 2 Doyles- town, PA 18901. Alpha Chi Omega, Student Adviser, Tour Guide, Chemistry Club, Ten- nis, First Aid Corps, Residence Hall Council. KEVIN THOMAS MULHEARN, B.A. Politi- cal Science Russian Studies. 38 Tarry- town Rd. Manalapan, NJ 07726. Muhlenberg Fraternity Council — President, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi Sigma Al- pha, Dobro Slovo. THOMAS M. MULLANE JR., B.A. Business Administration. 80 Shetland Dr. New City, NY 10956. Phi Kappa Tau. Track and Field, Football. KARL MUNDI, B.S. Chemistry Mathema- tics. 25 Crescent Dr. Lake Hopatcong, NJ 07849. Wind Ensemble — President, Math Club, Chemistry Club, Forensics, Tour Guide. THOMAS MURDOCK, B.A. Economics. 7 Rustic Terr. Little Silver, NJ 07739. Foot- ball, Alpha Tau Omega. PHYLLIS A. NATHAN, B.S. Chemistry. 290 Madison Rd. Huntingdon Valley. PA 19006. American Chemical Society Chemistry Club-Treasurer, Phi Sigma Sigma, Tour Guide, Student Council, CCSA, Freshman Orientation Committee. ALISON NEAVES, B.A. Psychology. 321 217 Prichard Ln. Wallingford, PA 19086. Alpha Chi Omega, — Social Chairman, Resident Adviser, Tour Guide, Lacrosse — Captain, I.M. Soorts. JAMES CRAIG NEELY, B.A. History Philo- sophy. 508 Wynne Ave. Havertown, PA 19083. Student Council, Freshman Orienta- tion Advisor, Steering Committee, Zeta Beta Tau, Big Brothers, Tour Guide, History Day ' 86 Co-ordinator. THOMAS NEUMANN, B.A. Business. 11 Laurel Hill Rd. Crugers, NY 10520. EUGINA MARIE NOVACK, B.S. Biology. 1002 Applebutter Rd. Bethlehem, PA 18015 Spanish Club — Treasurer, Arcade, Ciarla — Photographer, Phi Beta Kappa. TIM NOVATNACK, B.A. Accounting Busi- ness. 204 N. 7t. St. Lehighton, PA 18235. Accounting Club — President, Business Economics Club, Phi Kappa Tau — Exec. Council, Football. ILYSE O’DESKY, B.A. Psychology. 388 Long Hill Dr. Short Hills, NJ 07078. Psychol- ogy Club, Tennis Team. ANNMARIE ORAPELLO, B.S. Biology. 628 Dawes Hwy. Pompton Lakes, NCI 07422. Delta Zeta — Panhellenic President. LORRAINE MARIE OUELLETTE, B.A. French Russian Studies. 39 Manila St. Oak- ville, CT 06779. Phi Sigma lota, French Club, Russian Club, Wind Ensemble, Ski Club. MELISSA A. PAGLI, B.A. Psychology Hu- man Resources. 19 Elm Hill Dr. Rye Brook, NY 10573. Psi Chi, American Society for Personnel Administration — President, Psy- chology Club — Secretary, Delta Zeta — Philanthropy Chairman. JEFF PAPPAS, B.A. Communications. 22 Smith Rd. Peek skill, NY 10566. SANDRA L. PAUL, B.A. Accounting. 905 Barley Dr. Wilmington, DE 19807. Student Adviser, Delta Zeta, Accounting Club, Bu- siness Economics Club, Pom-Poms. CHRIS PEISCHL, B.A. History. 1544 N. Main St. Allentown, PA 18104. Football, Baseball. ALICE LYNN PETRUCCI, B.A. Accounting- Business. 431 Ramsey Cr. Union, NJ 07083. Omicron Delta Epsilon, Ciarla — Section ' Editor, Business Economics Club, Accounting Club. THOMAS A. PEZZI, B.S. Natural Science. 2500 Edge Hill Rd. Huntingdon Valley, PA 19006. Soccer, Alpha Tau Omega. SUSAN JEAN PIESECKI, B.S. Chemistry. 1 Chestnut Hill Dr. E. Denville, NJ 07834. Wind Ensemble, American Chemical Socie- ty Chemistry Club — Vice President and tutor, I.M. Basketball and Volleyball, Basket- ball Statistician, Wellness Program, 50-mile Club. MARK PINSKY, B.S. Biology. 4 Otis PI. Verona, NJ. YACC, Student Council, Sigma Phi Epsilon. I.M. Basketball and Softball. RONALD S. POLLACK, B.A. Political Science Economics. 48 Cynthia Dr. Rich- boro, PA 18954. Pi Sigma Alpha — Pres., Omicron Delta Epsilon, Alpha Phi Omega, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Executive Council, Pre- Law Society, Social Appeals Board, Student Court, Student Adviser, Ski Club, Percus- sionist for MTA and Jazz Ensemble, Percus- sion Ensemble. FERNANDO PRESSER, B.S. Biology Span- ish. 7020 S.W. 100 St. Miami, FL 33156. International Student Association — V. Pres YACC, Spanish Club, Program Board, Sigma Phi Epsilon. THOMAS J. PROBOLA, B.A. Business Ad- ministration. P.O. Box 7500 W. Trenton, NJ 08628. Tau Kappa Epsilon, Soccer. KIRSTEN PSULA, B.A. Russian Studies History. 716 Abington Ave., Glenside, PA 19038. Russian Club, Program Board, Inter- national Affairs Club. Science Russian Studies. 227 S. Staint Cloud St. Allentown, PA 18104. Russian Club. NANCY ROMEO, B.A. Business Adminis- tration. 1 1 Mulberry Ln. Edison, NJ 08820. Tennis Team, Alpha Chi Omega — Corre- sponding Secretary, Pre-Law Society. PAUL DAVID ROSA, B.A. Art. 321 Fox- wood Rd. Guilford, CT 06437. Sigma Phi Epsilon — Recording Sec., Muhlenberg The- atre Association — Business Manaqer, Art Club ' ANTHONY JOSEPH ROSATO, B.A. Com- munications. 651 Topton PI. Blue Bell, PA 19422. Zeta Beta Tau — Sec., WMUH, Jazz Band, Resident Adviser and Head R.A., Per- cussion Ensemble, Omicron Delta Kappa, Big Brother Program, Values Action Com- mittee, Catholic Campus Ministry Vice-Pres. GLEN A. ROSS, B.A. Accounting. 975 Hill Dr. Allentown, PA 18103. Phi Kappa Tau — Treasurer, Accounting Club — Treasurer, Football. MARCO RAMUNDO, B.A. Accounting Bu- siness. 5 Lombard Dr. W. Caldwell, NJ 07006. Tau Kappa Epsilon, Accounting Club. CAROL A. RANKIN, B.A. History Political Science. 1034 Buxton Rd. Bridgewater, NJ 08807. Student Council, Student Adviser, Pi Sigma Alpha, Phi Alpha Theta — Treas. CAROLINE E. REIDY, B.A. Business Ad- ministration. 20 Carpenter Ave. Crestwood, NY 10707. East Hall President, Alpha Chi Omega, Ciarla, I.M. Sports. JEFFREY J. REITZ, B.A. Sociology. R.D. 2 Box 324 Milton, PA 17847. Tau Kappa Epsi- ion — Pylortes, Lutheran Student Move- ment — Vice Pres., Football. JAMES J. RENALDI, B.A. Communica- tion;. R.D. 5 Box u81 E. Stroudsburg, PA 18301. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Football. CHUCK REPSHER, B.A. Business Adminis- tration Accounting. -t33 Pen Argyl St. Pen Argyl, PA 180 2. Sigma Phi Epsilon, — So- cial Chairman, Accounting Club. BOBBIE RICE, B.S. Natural Science Bio- logy. 211 Plainfield Ave. Pen Argyl, PA 18072. Residence Hall Council, Ciarla — Section Editor, Delta Zeta. MARK H. RICKNER, B.A. Political Science. 16 Gary Dr. Middletown, NJ 07748. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Muhlenberg Theatre Associ- ation, Choir, Foreign Affairs Club. EDWARD R. RIMMELS, B.A. English. 183 Cathedral Ave. Hempstead, NY 11550. DAVID ROBINSON, B.S. Chemistry. 99 Plymouth Ave. Maplewood, NJ 07040. Zeta Beta Tau, Chemistry tutor, ACS Chemistry Club, Tour Guide. THOMAS J. ROGINSKY, B.S. Natural THOMAS P. RUSSELL, B.S. Chemistry. 1009 First St. Nescopeck, PA 18635. Com- munity Service House, Sigma Phi Epsilon. SHERYL SACHS, B.A. Communications. 726 Foxdale Rd. Wilmington, DE 19803. Tour Guide, Resident Adviser, Alpha Chi Omega — Secretary and Vice Pres., La- crosse, I.M. Football, Volleyball and Softball. ROBERT M. SALERNO, B.A. Business. 932 Willowbend Ln. Baldwin, NY 11510. Class of ’86 — Secretary, Executive Coun- cil, Pledge Drive Committee, Hillel. KATHRYN SALINGER, B.A. Economics Business Administration. 1044 Shearwater Dr. Audubon, PA 19403. Phi Sigma Sigma — Vice Pres., I.M. Sports, Business Econo- mics Club. MARIA SANTULLO. B.S. Biology Natural Science. 165 Walker Rd. W. Orange, NJ 07052. Weekly — Business and Advertise- ment Editor, Delta Zeta — Scholastic Chair- person, Eucharist Minister. NANCY A. SBARBARO, B.A. Spanish. 14 Sunrise Dr. Montvale, NJ 07645. Cheerlead- ing — Captain, Business Economics Club, j Le Cercle Francaise, La Fiesta Espanola. RICHARD SCHALLER, B.S. Biology Na- tural Science. 1170 Hillview Rd. Allentown, PA 18103. SUSANNE M. SCHICK, B.A. History. 2736 Kim wood Dr. Charleston, IL 61920. Program Board, Residence Hall Council, German Club — President, Phi Alpha Theta — Sec. and President, Phi Beta Kappa, Lutheran Stu- dent Movement. WENDY M. SCHILD, B.S. Mathetmatics- Business Administration. 6 Louis St. Old Bridge. NJ 08857. Phi Sigma Sigma — Bur- sar, Math Club — Treas., Math Tutor, I.M. Volleyball. 218 PATRICIA A. SCHNEIDER, B.A. Account- ing. 245 Erie Ave. Midland Park, NJ 07432. Accounting Club — V. Pres., Delta Zeta — Guard and Recording Sec., Student Adviser, Business Economics Club, I.M. Tennis and Volleyball. ROBERT A. SCHCJ III, B.A. Communica- tions. 19 Sky view Dr. Armonk, NY 1 0504. WMCJH, Sports Director, Phi Kappa Tau. JESSICA SCHUHMANN, B.S. Biology. 53 Westgate Dr. Sparta, NJ 07871. Dance Club, Ciarla, Arcade, Math Club — Secretary, Ger- man Club — Treas. Sec., Chapel Choir, Muhlenberg Christian Fellowship. CHRISTOPHER F. SCHULTZ, B.S. Biolo- gy Art. 728 North stream Dr. Toms River, NJ 08753. Ice Hockey Club, Tau Kappa Ep- silon. ELIZABETH A. SCHWAB, B.S. Biology N- atural Science. 33 Craig Ct. Totowa NJ 07512. Catholic Campus Ministry, German Club, Color Guard, Basketball Statistician, I.M. Volleyball. JOHN H. SCHWINN, B.A. Political Science. 4 Carriage Ln. New City, NY 10956. WMCJH, Weekly, Lacrosse Club, Phi Kappa Tau — Recording Sec.. Football. DEBRA SCURNICK, B.A. Psychology. 3712 Trent Rd. Randallstown, MD 21133. Alpha Chi Omega, Senior Pledge Drive, Class of ’86 — Sec., Psychology Club, Tour Guide, Mule Mascot, Pre-Law Society. GEORGE H. SEARS, B.S. Biology. 150-46 Village Rd. Jamaica. NY 11432. Baseball, Sigma Phi Epsilon. CHRISTOPHER B. SEIVARD, B.A . Com- munications. 34 Ft. Meadow Dr. Hudson, MA 01749. Communications Club — Presi- dent, Fencing Club — Pres., Outing Club, WMCJH — Program Director. Lacrosse Club, Academic Judicial Board, Jazz and Percus- sion Ensembles. PAGLA MICHELE SHAFT, B.S. Natural Science Philosophy. 13 Morgantine Rd. Ro- seland, NJ 07068. Hall Rep., Program Board, — Sub-Board, Tennis, I.M. Volleyball. MONA C. SHGPP, B.A. Psychology Ger- man. 202 Michigan Ave. Port Jefferson, NY 11777. Choir, Chapel Choir, German Club, Psychology Club, Arcade, Muhlenberg Christian Fellowship. JOHN M. SIEDEM, B.A. Accounting Econ- omics. 13 Lillian Ln. Southampton, NY 1 1968. Accounting Club, Economics Club, Tau Kappa Epsilon — Treasurer, J.V. Bas- ketball. DAVID F. SIEPERT, B.S. Chemistry Na- tural Science, 105 Satterthwaite Ave. Nut- ley, NJ 07110. Basketball, Phi Kappa Tau, Resident Adviser, Muhlenberg Fraternity Council Sec. Treas. JOHN A. SIEVERDING, B.S. Biology Philo- sophy. 160 Stony Brook Rd. Somerville, NJ 08876. Zeta Beta Tau. JUDY SIMMONS. B.A. Business. 272 Cap- tain Rd. Longmeadow, MA 01 106. Busines- s Economics Club, I.M. Volleyball. LOUIS J. SKRAPITS, JR., B.S. Math Coj- puter Science. 213 N. Whitfield St. Naza- reth, PA 10064. Math Club, Zeta Beta Tau, Tutoring, J.V. Basketball, I.M. Sports. ELIZABETH B. SLABY, B.A. Accounting. 7280 Heather Rd. Macungie, PA 18062. DAVID A. SLIMMER, B.S. Physics Math. 742 N. 1 1 th St. Reading, PA 19604. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Math Club, Society of Physics Students — Treas. PAUL J. SLOWIK, B.A. Accounting Busi- ness. 7429 Hill Rd. Philadelphia. PA 19128. Phi Kappa Tau, Accounting Club, Busines- s Economics Club, Chess Club — Presi- dent. ERIC SYETTIN, B.A. History. 2261 N.E. 201 St. N. Miami Beach. FL 33180. Zeta Beta Tau. GLENN STEVENSON, B.A. Psychology. 309 Huntington Bay Rd. Huntington. NY 11743. Psychology Club, Philosophy Club, Ski Club, WMCIH. LORI J. STITES, B.A. Communications (English). 241 S. Mt. Joy St. Elizabethtown. PA 17022. Weekly — News Editor, Omicron Delta Kappa, Sigma Tau Delta, Henrietta House — President, Board of Directors Re- presentative, Program Board, Residence Hall Council, Convocations Comm., EVI, Phi Beta Kappa. JULIE ANNE SUMSER. B.A. Business Art. 15 Bear Mountain Rd. Ringwood, NJ 07456. Business Economics Club, Art Club, Delta Zeta, I.M. Sports. DEBORAH JEAN SMEDLEY, B.A. Political Science. 215 Croft Ridge Dr. Broomall, PA 19008. Delta Zeta — Chaplain, Pi Sigma lota. ROBERT EMMET SMITH III, B.S. Chemis- try. 892 Carriage Way, Lansdale, PA 1 9446. Gaming Club — Sec. Treas., Math Club — Vice President, Chemistry Club. AMY J, SNYDER, B.A. Psychology. 4 Fair- way Ct. Bridgewater, NJ 08807. Psychology Club, Education Society — Vice President. PAMELA SOARES, B.A. Psychology. 7 Greenville Dr. Barrington, Rl 02806. Phi Sig- ma Sigma — Pledge Mistress and Vice Ar- chon, Psi Chi — President, SADD — Presi- dent. ALAN D. SOKALER, B.A. Accounting. 28 Brookshire Dr. Cedar Grove, NJ 07009. Zeta Beta Tau, Omicron Delta Epsilon — V. Pres., Economics Club, Hillel. GREG SCOTT SOLOMON, B.S. Natural Science. 61 Mounthaven Dr. Livingston. NJ 07039. Alpha Tau Omega — Public Rela- tions Officer, Tour Guide, Student Adviser. SHERA T. SPAR, B.A. Psychology. 433 Edgewood Ave. Smithtown, NY 1 1 787. Tour Guide, Student Adviser — Steering Comm., Volleyball, Athletic Trainer, Softball Man- ager, Phi Sigma Sigma — I.M. Chairman, I.M. Sports, Powder Puff Football. PHIL SPOHN, B.A. Social Science. 220 S. Broad St. Nazareth, PA 18064. Omicron Del- ta Kappa, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Economics Club, Ski Club, I.M. sports, Football, Golf. MICHELE M. SQUIRES, B.A. Psychology- Business. 15 Lianberris Rd. P.O. Box 354. Bala Cynwyd, PA 19004. French Club, Phi Sigma lota, Business Economics Club, Del- ta Zeta, Psychology Club, Student Adviser, WMUH. LYNN S. STAUFFER, B.A. Economics Ac- counting. 785 E. Pumping Station Rd. Qua- ker town, PA 18951. Non-Residents Students Association, Omicron Delta Epsilon — Sec- retary. SUSAN HOPE SURNAMER, B.A. Art. 2 7 E. 70th St. New York. NY 10021. Art Club, Class of ’86 Executive Council, I.M. Soccer. JEFFREY R. SUSSKIND, B.A. Accounting- Business. 126 W. 43rd St. Bayonne. NJ 07002. Tennis — Captain, Hillel — Treasur- er, Accounting Club, Zeta Beta Tau, J.V. Basketball, First Aid Corps. CHRISTIE LYNN SVEC, B.A. Communica- tions. 861 Battel PI. Oradell, NJ 07649. Al- pha Chi Omega, Class Of ' 96 Executive 219 Council, Communications Club, Art Club, Anthropology Club. ED SVIRBELY, B.S. Chemistry. 1369 Wood- land Cir. Bethlehem, PA 18017. Chemistry Club, I.M. Racquetball. ROBERT J. SWEENEY. B.A. Business Ad- ministration. 34 Rose Ave. Madison, NJ 07940. Residence Hall Council. DOUGLAS B. SWILL, B.A. Economics. 7332 Carta Valley Dr. Dallas, TX 75248. Omicron Delta Epsilon — President, Stu- dent Council Representative, Zeta Beta Tau, PreLaw Society. DEBORAH TALBOT, B.A. Communica- tions. P.O. Box 263 Newtown Square, PA 19073. Weekly, Alpha Chi Omega — Activi- ties Committee, Communications Club. CHRISTOPHER D. TESSIER, B.S. Biolo- gy Natural Science. 7 Tall Pine Dr. E. Greenwich, Rl 02818. Resident Adviser, Muhlenberg Fraternity Council, Tau Kappa Epsilon, M.S. Fundraising Chairman, WMCIH. RICHARD C. THIEL, JR., B.A. Economics. 9120 Cricklewood Ct. Vienna, VA 22180. Student Adviser, Woodrow Wilson Fellows Planning Committee, Business Economics Club — Treas., Society for the Advance- ment of Management — Treas., Tau Kappa Epsilon, Ski Club. BARBARA LEIGH THOMAS, B.A. Commu- nications. 90 Cedar Ct. Closter, NJ 07624. Alpha Chi Omega, Dance Club, Pom-Poms — Captain, WMCIH, Program Board, Resi- dence Hall Council — Pres. Prosser and Walz Dorms. CAROLE E. THOMAS. B.S. Biology Philo- sophy. 1426 Faunce St. Philadelphia, PA 19111. Omicron Delta Kappa - President, Student Advising Steering Committee, Inau- guration Comm., Program Board, Library Comm., Student Observer — Faculty and Board of Directors, Student And Alumni Af- fairs Committee, Board of Associates, Phi Beta Kappa. BRADFORD TILL, B.S. Biology. 3548 Pick- ertown Rd. Chalfont, PA 18914. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Rifle Club, Tour Guide, Program Board, Millerhiem Community Service Pro- ject House, RHC. MARIJANE (JEHLINGER, B.A. Social Sci- ence. 95 Buffalo Ave. E. Atlantic Beach, NY 11561. Alpha Chi Omega, Business Econo- mics Club, Resident Adviser, Hall Represen- tative, I.M. Sports. RICHARD ULLMAN, B.A. Business Admin- istration. 39 Turkey Ln. Cold Spring Harbor, Nj 11724. Zeta Beta Tau, Phi Alpha Theta, Social Judicial Board. LISA ULIANA, B.A. Communications. 712 Pen Argyl St. Pen Argyl, PA 18072. Arcade, WMCIH, Anthropology Club, Ciarla. PAUL A. VALVO, B.S. Biology. Box 206 Greystone Park, NJ 07950. Frisbee Club — Vice President. ISABEL VAN AKEN, B.A. Social Science. 7 Shannon Ln. Coscoh, CT 06807. Arcade, Phi Sigma Sigma, YACC. I.M. Soccer and Bas- ketball. DIANE A. VanHOUTEN, B.A. Russian Studies. 10 Larsen Rd. Somerset, NJ 08873. Muhlenberg Alliance for Progressive Action. TRACY LYNN VETACK. B.A. Communica- tions. P.O. Box 115 Barnegat NJ 08005. WMCIH, Communications Club. ANDREA LEIGH VILLAFRANCE, B.A. Ac- counting Business. 25 Ramsy Ln. Farming- ville, NY 1 1738. Alpha Chi Omega — Com- mittee Chairperson, Accounting Club. STEPHEN PAUL VENA, B.A. Accounting Economics. 58 Troy Hills Rd. Whippany, NJ 07981. Tau Kappa Epsilon. MICHELEL K. VITULLI, B.S. Biology Na- tural Science. 98 Chestnut Ave. Floral Park, NY 1 1001. Pom-Poms, Dance Club, German Club, First Aids Corps, Delta Zeta, Student Adviser. JOHN S. VLATTAS, B.S. Natural Science. 441 Oak wood Dr. Whitehall, PA 18052. Al- pha Tau Omega — President, Muhlenberg Fraternity Council. FRANK WALGREN, B.A. English. 1560 Creekside Rd. Whitehall, PA 18052. BETH TRAVERS, B.A. Accounting Busi- ness Administration. 69 Young Ave. Cedar Grove, NJ 07009. DAVID A. TRINKLE, B.S. Chemistry Psy- chology. R.D. 1 Box 408. Northampton, PA 18067. ACS Chemistry Club, Psycholo- gy Club, Psi Chi, Catholic Campus Ministry, Pres. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Student Council, Class Executive Board, Tour Guide, Fresh- man Adviser. WILLIAM D. TUCKER, B.A. History. 51 Cold Indian Springs Rd. Wayside, NJ 07712. Muhlenberg Theatre Association, YACC, Phi Alpha Theta, Student Adviser. JILL A. VAUGHAN, B.A. Business. 522 N. Berks St. Allentown, PA 18104. Delta Zeta — President and V. Pres., Student Adviser, Tour Guide, Society for Advancement of Management — Sec., Business Economics Club — Sec., Powder Puff Football, Sorority Selection Committee. CARL J. VELTRI, B.S. Biology Natural Sci- ence. 16 Butternut Dr. East Hartford, CT 061 18. Resident Adviser and Head Resident Sigma Phi Epsilon, Student Council — Co- chairman Cbuncil Operations, Jazz Band, Wind Ensemble, Omicron Delta Kappa, Pho- tography Club — V. Pres., Rifle Club, Am- nesty International, Phi Beta Kappa. SUSAN LYNNE WALSH, B.A. Psychology. 2 Otsego Rd. Verona, NJ 07044. Education Society — President, Student Adviser, Tour Guide, Psychology Club, Delta Zeta Sorority — Asst. Scholarship Chairman, Reception- ist — Admissions. LISA EDITH WALTING, B.S. Biology. 619 Hanover St. Nanticoke, PA 18634. Alpha Chi Omega Vice President, Muhlenberg Theatre Association, WMUH, Residence Hall Coun- cil. MATTHEW ROBERT WALTON, B.A. Psy- chology. Box 219 Ironstone Ridge Rd. RD 2 Lancaster, PA 17603. Philosophy Club — Vice Pres., Muhlenberg Alliance for Progres- 220 sive Action, Photography Club, Russian Club, Psychology Club, WMUH. SUSANNE WARD. B.S. Biology. 8301 Cool Spring Ln. Adelphi, AID 20783. Chapel Choir, Choir — Asst. Manager, YACC-Direc- tor, Alpha Phi Omega — V. Pres., Tour Guide, Student Adviser, Muhlenberg Chris- tian Fellowship, (Jsher. SUELLEN F. WEAVER. B.A. Psychology. R.D. 5 Box 5140 Stroudsburg, PA 18360. Delta Zeta — Treas., Psi Chi, Student Advis- PATRICIA J. WEIDNER, B.A. Art. 938 Ben- ton St. Allentown, PA 18103. Non-Residents Students Association — Secretary. ADELE N. WEINBERG, B.A. Communica- tions. 6 Country Club Rd. Norwalk, CT 06851. Program Board, Dining Committee. LISA A. WEINER, B.A. Human Resources Administration. 593 Rhein Ct. New Milford, NJ 07646. Tour Guide Coordinator, Student Court Club, ASPA — Sec., I.M. Sports. JEANETTE WEINSTOCK, B.A. Anthropolo- gy Art. 2895 Aronimink PI Macungie, PA 18062. THOMAS H. WELHAM JR.. B.A. Political Science. 7 Deer Run Ln. Malvern, PA 19355. Alpha Tau Omega — Sportswear Chair- man, Ice Hockey Club, — President, and V. Pres., Residence Hall Council and Hall Rep., Pre-Law Society. DINA L. WERFEL, B.A. Communications. 491 Stratton Rd. New Rochelle, NY 10804. Student Court, — Chief Attorney, WMUH, — News Director, Phi Sigma Sigma. GEHR ED WETZEL. B.S. Biology Russian Studies. 205 S. Home Ave. Topton, PA 19562. Student Council — Grievance Board Chairman, Resident Adviser, Sigma Phi Epsi- lon — Rush Chairman, Corres. Sec., and Alumni Relations Chairman, Omicron Delta Kappa, Lutheran Student Movement — Pres, and Treas., Russian Club — Treas. Fencing Club, Rifle Club, Chapel Council, World Hunger Steering Committee, Chapel Choir. NANCY J. WHANG, B.S. Accounting Busi- ness. 910 Bensun East Jenkintown, PA 19126. Business Economics Club — Treas., Dance Club, Math Club, Student Adviser, Tour Guide, Cheerleader, Delta Zeta. MARY LOUISE WHITEHEAD, B.A. Drama. 527 Riverside Dr. New York, NY 10027. Muhlenberg Theatre Association, Choir, Chapel Choir. SUSAN WHITMAN, B.A. Business Psycho- logy. 33 Fredric Dr. Ocean, NJ 07712. Phi Sigma Sigma, — Social Chairman and Pledge Mistress, Psi Chi, Pom-Poms, Powder Puff Football, I.M. Soccer and Volleyball. DAVID R. WILSON, B.A. Economics. Box 29 Manchester, VT. Business Economics Club, Student Adviser, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Pledge Drive, J.V. Basketball. KAREN M. WITTREICH, B.S. Chemistry. 8 East Gate Dr. Coventry, Ri 02816. Delta Zeta, — Parlamentarian, Newman Associ- ation — Treasurer. MARK N. WLADIS, B.A. Accounting. 15 Bovington Ln. Fayetteville, NY 13066. Ac- counting Club, Hillel, Zeta Beta Tau — Greek Week Chairman, I.M. Chairman, Rush Chairman, and Vice Pres, of Financial Af- fairs. CAROYN WOLF, B.A. Business Adminis- tration. 1402 Liberty St. 102 Allentown, PA 18102. Delta Zeta — Communications Chairperson and Panhellenic Representa- tive, Tour Guide, Student Adviser. SUZANNE CATHERINE WOOD, B.A. Psy- chology. 773 Line Rd.,R.D. l Belle Mead, NJ 08502. Psychology Club, Hall Represen- tative, WMUH. MICHAEL J. YOUNG, B.A. Political Sci- ence. 10 Fox Ridge Rd. Armonk, NY 10504. Lacrosse Club — Co-Captain and V. Pres., Phi Kappa Tau, Pi Sigma Alpha. ELISA ZAFRANI, B.A. Psychology. 12 Morningside Dr. Old Bridge, NJ 08857. Ten- nis — Captain, Delta Zeta — Public Rela- tions and Athletic Committee, Psi Chi. LAURIE J. ZELNICK. B.A. Psychology. 93 N. Wyoming Ave. South Orange, NJ 07079. East Dorm, Vice Pres., WMUH — Secretary, Psychology Club, Freshman Orientation Committee. SUSAN ZIEGENFUS, B.S. Biology. R.D. 2 Box 593. Saylorsburg, PA 18353. Resident Adviser, I.M. Volleyball and Soccer, Tutor. We ' re Proud of You “Wren” Love, Mom and Dad Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1986 The Rev. Dr. and Mrs. Fred Schumacher, Fred, John and Joy Steve- May your success be as great as our Pride! Your parents We knew you would make it, Jim. Mom Dad Caroline De Nicola Class of ’89 Best Wishes Class of ' 86 Mr. Mrs. Jerry Flower Chuck Repsher Congratulations! We are proud of You! Love, Mom and Sis Congratulations to Susan. From Mom Dad Mr. Mrs. Martin L. Ziegenfus Best of luck in the fu- ture to Michele M. Squires and her classmates of ' 86. Mom, Dad, Janna Brent Success To The Class of 1986. Bob and Madelon Merkler H VIRGINIA OOD REAL ESTATE Rte. 390 MOUNTAINHOME. PA 18342 VIRGINIA HOOD REALTOR MLS 7 1 7-595-9000 CERVINO’S l - 9 Godwin Avenue. Wyckott, N.J. S91-19JV Gr.ia .ind Mu. haul A C ervino Dear Arthur Dichter We knew you could do it. Now on to Law School and even gr eater suc- cess. We wish you health and happiness in all you do. Love, Mom Dad Congratulations Slowey And The Class Of ’86 Little Slow TED, CLASS OF ’51, and CONNIE ARGESON SON, CHRIS, CLASS OF ’89 Edward J. Novatnack and Ruth A. Novatnack ERIK CONGRATULATIONS MOM AND DAD Dear A. J. Congratulations! I always said you are the smart one. When we go into business someday we’ll be unbeatable. From your brother, Ken Dichter Good Luck To Our Son Paul The Entire Freshman Class Congratulations • Stephen Fox We Love You! BEST WISHES CLASS OF ’86 From Mr. and Mrs. Byron Weaver GOOD LUCK TO THE GRADUATES AND STUDENTS OF MUHLENBERG COLLEGE THE FERDENZI FAMILY Best Wishes for future success. The Danek Family Happy Memories, Annelise Love, Mom, Dad Maura Dr. Mrs. Vincent L. Montanti Family CONGRATULATIONS LISA, May all your dreams become reality. With Love, Mom, Chris, David PREM KUMAR SAROJ KUMAR Good Luck Gary Class Of ’89 Brenda and Fred Kramer Congratulations Diana Wishing The Best Of Everything To The Class Of Eighty Six Henry and Edith Cerullo Congratulations To The Class of 1986! Robert And Elizabeth Gennari Carol And Frank Doyle Good Luck To Jeff And The Class Of ’86 The Coralnick Family Dear Suey, I Know Dad must be as proud of You as I am on your Graduation Day. Love, Mom Dear Niki, WE LOVE YOU!! Mom, Dad, Danielle Andrea Jenny; For Graduation You Can Expect A Card- board C.A. Playhouse complete with Polli, Charlie, Paul And Mark Mannequins! Congratulations, Dad Our heartiest Con- gratulations are ex- tended to the Class Of 1986. May each of you achieve suc- cess in your chosen endeavors. Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Pinsky Congratulations Andrea and the Class Of 1986 Tom, We are very proud of your achievement. Love Mom, and Eugene Dad Tom: Best Wishes In All You Do! Mom And Dad From The Parents Of Christopher Vincent Arndt Congratulations George To You And The Class Of ’86 Mom And Dad Congratulations To You, Solomon Z. Krevsky, for carrying on the Muhlenberg tradition begun by Uncles Dr. Harold (’43), Dr. David (’44), and Father Jay (’55). “Take Your Place In The World Which God Loves Gladly Join With ALL People Of Goodwill In The Politics Of Peace.” Dr. and Mrs. William A. Freeman To The Class Of ’86 Success And Peace Always Judith And Eugene Muler Deal, New Jersey Best Wishes For A Successful New Year Norman And Valerie Rubin Best Wishes To The Class Of 1986 Mr. And Mrs. Sheldon Liberman Best Of Luck to the Graduating Class of 1986 Mr. And Mrs. Leonard Werfel Good Luck to All! Patricia O’Connell TO SHERA SPAR WITH LOVE AND BEST WISHES IN YOUR MARVELOUS PROCESS OF LIFE, LAUGHTER AND LOVE. -DADDY, SANDY, ELON, ARI, JASON AND ADAM. “Good Luck to the Class of ' 86 from the parents of Kenneth Spiegelman Class of ’88. Congratulations Michelle Light - The Light Family To our son Jeff and his classmates . . . The Class of 1989 our best wishes. - The Vin Lesko family Dr. Mrs. Andre Maquera. Terri ’86 Eileen ’86 Dearest Paula — Congratultions!! We are very Proud of You!! Love Always Mom, Dad and Louis “MB” — Class of ’89 Three more to Go!!! Love you, Success and Happiness To the Class of ’86 from Michele Heck Study We Love you! Mom, Dad, Leslie and w - Watson ’87 Jennifer To Lisa, Brava e Felicitazioni! Edward A. Della Valle Mom Dad With best wishes To the Class of 1986. Merm, Derm, Goo, Elana and Bea Bea Best of Luck — Steve Barlow and the Class of “88” Love, Mom, Dad Karen “L.B.” CONGRATULATIONS ANTHONY, BETH and the Class of “86”. - Mr. Mrs. Angelo Rosato The “BEST” for the Muhlenberg Family. Ann and Webb Morrison Dr. and Mrs. S. Bhatla Success and Prosperity to the Class of 1986. - Mr. Mrs. Gardner Russell Brown Much luck and suc- Mr. Mrs. Kenneth Glass Beth Glass ’87 cess to our son, Tom, and the entire Class of 1986. — Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert Luipia Congratulations to the Class of 1986 Good Luck to the Class of ’86 - Dr. and Mrs. All Farpour. - Dr. Mrs. Peter Gevas D. TO THE CLASS OF ’86 ALL THE BEST THAT LIFE HAS TO OFFER — GINNY, BARRY AND ERIC GRATZ GEEZ — We knew you could! We’re very proud of you and love you very much! Ethyl Jang You have accomplished another milestone! Our love and best wishes - Mom, Dad, Joni Muf- fin Hong Jack, Congratulations! We are proud of you! Your loving Mom Dad CONGRATULATIONS SHARON May Your Achievements Continue, Always Be Happy and Be Yourself, We Are So Proud of You. LOVE YA, MOM AND DAD To Yvette Michel with Love. “Congratulations and best wishes to our daughter Lynn and the Class of 1986. - Mr. and Mrs. Roy Bjorklund. Congratulations to our son, David Driban on completing four great years at Muhlenberg. Thanks for sharing them with us. — Mom and Dad JONATHAN — MAY THE MUSIC OF LIFE NEVER STOP. MOM AND DAD To Debbie and all ’86 Muhlenberg grads — Our Love and best wishes. The Mager Family “WAY TO GO” WALTER MITTY and have a nice tour! Love, Mom Dad Congratulations Susan! Love Mom, Dad and Sandy Best Wishes Class of ' 86 Richard Shirley Veltrl - Joseph Amelia Vulpis Compliments of Dr. Mrs. Leonard K. Willner Best Wishes to the Class of 1986 Edward and Marline Block Compliments of Mr. Mrs. Salvator Concordia and Family. Congratulations! Best Wishes to the Class 1986 The Rimmels Family Korde Company Allentown, PA To Randi Cornaglia We are very proud to be your Mom Dad With pleasure from the parents of Eric Stettin Good Luck Class of 1986 LUCIE MARCIANO ’87 GOOD LUCK JOHN MORRIS CLASS OF 1988 WS Dudzinsky Good Luck to our son and brother Gregg. From the Sachs Clan; Mom, Dad, Cary and Adam. HURRAH Class of ’86 Jennifer Gering LOcust 4-2672 Suite 1414 “You Can’t Push A Mule Around” Harry Aaron Rubin Attorney At Law 42 SOUTH 15th STREET ROBINSON BUILDING PHILADELPHIA, PA. 19102 TO OUR MARVELOUS MICHAEL, We wish you health, success, happiness and fun. Love Mom, Dad, Charles, Warren, Kenny and Chappy! Thomas A. Peifer, Linda L. Peifer Good Luck To The Classes Of “ 86 ” “87” “ 88 ” “89” GO CALIGULA Class of 1988 KJK Congratulations and Continued Success Frances Martin Weinberg Congratulations! and The Best of Luck to Greg and the Class of ’86 Mr. Mrs. M. Solomon CRAIG COHEN CONGRATULATIONS and LOVE from your FAMILY! Congratulations Karen! Our Best wishes for your future! Love, Mom Dad Mark Barbara Dear Colette, We wish that just for a moment you could be us, so you could know and feel how very proud we are of you. We Love you very much. Congratulations Mom and Dad Congratulations to the Class of “86” and especially to Michael Cardillo. We are very proud and wish you the very best. Have a great future. Love “The Cardillo Family” and Friends. Bridget M. Doyle Class of ’86 “May the road rise up to meet you; May the wind be always at your back; May the sun shine warm upon your face; And the rains fall soft upon your fields; And until we meet again- May God hold you in the palm of His hand.” Our Irish eyes are misty with the love and pride we have for you. Mom and Dad Our congratulations to Mark Wladis and best wishes for success to the Class of ’86 from the Wladis Family Chip If it’s worth having, it’s worth working for — and you did just that. We always knew you could do it! Congratulations. With Love, Dad, Mom, Tim, and Gram Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1986. The Ramundos. Congratulations Missy, her suitemates and the Class of ’86. Love, Dick, Pat, Patti, Richard, John and Chris Pagli Congratulations to JESS and her friends — Mr. And Mrs. Fred Schuhmann Congratulations- Class of 1986 The Bachmanns Congratulations Stacey and Benfer 101 Mom, Marvin, Bruce, and LeeLee J. Paul Balas K. Balas Dr. Mrs. Edward A. Lottick Congratulations Phyllis Nathan! We Love You, Mom, Dad David Good Luck! Eagle Business Forms 1879 OLD CUTHBERT ROAD CHERRY HILL, NJ. 08034 ( 609 ) 79S-S020 (609) 662-61S1 JOSEPH LOPERFIDO SPECIALISTS IN BUSINESS FORMS AND PRESSURE SENSITIVE LABELS Congratulations from St. John’s Evangelical Luth- eran Church, Nazareth. from the Revs. Paul H. Spohn and George Fritch Congratulations Dawn! and the Class of ’86 Congratulations, Kim Love, Mom, Dad, Chris Phillip Good Luck JUDD! Congratulations Kate, Libby, Janet Jennifer Sydney Dave Hauser Loving Best Wishes to Lisa and Con- gratulations to the. Class of ’86. Love Mom, Dad, Trisha, Doug, Douglas John Compliments of Marge Al Ennist Virginia C. Parkin Congratulations to Nancy and the Class of ' 86 The Corwins Our Best Wishes to the Class of 1986 . The Scurnick’s Dear Marc, You have made us very proud and we wish you every happiness and success. But more importantly, we hope you feel the thrill of accomplishment and have a deep sense of pride in what you have achieved. Congratulations and Love, Mom, Dad, Debra and Misty TO JONI Nada from Herb and None of us know what is ahead .... The important thing is to use today wisely and well, and face tomorrow eagerly and cheerfully and with the certainty that we shall be equal to what it brings. Channing Pollick To Robin Graver- Congratulations. We’re So Very Proud Of You. We Love You. Mom Dad Sisters Penny Wendi Congratulations to JANET and her friends. Carol and Bob Dubiel Congratulations Alice Mom, Dad Cynthia Good luck and best wishes Class of ’86 Mr. Mrs. Karl E. Mundi MARY L. TROSKI GOD LOVES YOU WE DO YOU’RE GREAT FOR BEING YOU. CONGRATULATIONS, Mom Dad Congratulations AKHY Love, Dad, Mom, Bali, Az, Tat, Debbie Muffin love (luv) n. 1. An intense affectionate concern for another person. Dawn, Shera, Janet and Sharon, I love you, Laura LOTS OF LUCK The Sears Family Stop to Smell the Flowers Mary E. Hudson Congratulations Adrienne! Best of luck in the future! We love you. Mom, Dad, and Jane C.W. Schick Good Luck Class of “ 87 ” Congratulations to Sey .... Susan and the Class of ’86 Best Wishes Class of ’86 The Hunn Family Vin, PA., ILL., CA., NJ„ ILL., Ah . . . corn, at last. Bring friends! M D Best Wishes to The Class of 1986 Stuart M. Pindell Carol R. Pindell (215) 437-2998 Congratulations From JERVIN Inc. Custom Builders - Land Development REGISTERED BUILDERS 1170 HILLVIEW ROAD M. Schaller- Builder ALLENTOWN, PA. 18103 Best Wishes - Dr. Mrs. Manuel Espinosa family The family of Laura DiDomenico extends best wishes to the Junior Class CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF ’86 AND LOVE TO ILYSE O’DESKY! From Mr. Mrs. Edward F. Brenner E.L. QUALLS THE BEST IS YET TO COME. JOHN AND GLORIA BOLENDZ Dear Kyle, We’re very proud of you. Love, Mom Dad Best of Luck to Our Son Bill and the Class of ’86 Dr. Mrs. Philip Freedman Congratulations Caroline With Love Mom, Dad, Patrick John Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1986 - Richard R. Susan F. Johnson Leo H. DeLong Jr. Wanda J. DeLong Congratultions to Bob and the class of 1986 Congratulations to the Class of 1986! Reid and Linda Kellogg - Dr. Mrs. William Maiorino - Mr. And Mrs. Richard C. Berg, Sr. Daniel Congratulations to David and the class of ’86. Congratulations to Michelle and the class of ’86. Best Wishes- Joan Harvey Robinson, Lori, Ja- mie, Michael, Ra- chel, and Joshua. The Vitulli Family Dr. and Mrs. Dean Wetzel CONGRATULATIONS, DOUGLAS! We are very proud of your accomplishments. Love, Mom, Dad And Michael Congratulations Seniors Dr. and Mrs. Harvey M. Rubin and family Dear Patti; Congratulations and Good Luck. Thank you for being not only my daugh- ter, but also my friend. Love, Mom Matt Walton To Josie “88” Best Wishes Mr. Mrs. Charles Naegele Congratulations son, the world is waiting for you to made your mark on it. Go for it! Short, sweet, and simple We Love You! Mom Dad Congratulations to the class of ’86. The Neaves Family Congratulations to All! Joe, Helene, Gloria Ann and Kevin Hardy CONGRATULATIONS DOUG AND THE REST OF THE SIG EP GRADS. Bottom Left: Jackie Duma diligently working in micro lab. Bottom Right: Susie Schick discusses art history with Dr. da Costa Nunes. Below: Lisa Uliana — gotta love that Union food! follow me 234 Bottom Left: Fabienne Charles and Janet LeRuo in lab Bottom Right: David Robinson — no doubt contemplating the Meaning of Life and Grad School on the banks of Lake Muhlenberg. Below: Lynn Errigo, Barb Liberman and a friend stroll across Brown mall. Left: Diana Boxill and a friend stop outside the Union for a chat I ... to catch a last glimpse The Not So Serious Side Bottom Left: Karen Denosevich and AnnMarie Orapello overlook Benfer Beach. Bottom Right: Sandy Paul, Pam Goodman and the gang at Senior Pub nite at the Ale House. Below: Elisa and Heidi chug it down. Right: Alex Gevas and Nancy Corwin up close and personal. 236 we were Bottom Left: Alex Qevas and Charlie Kelly out front of the library. Bottom Right: Rob Berman and Elizabeth Chapman at the Junior Prom. Left: Suzanne Seplow and Beth Bratina. Below: Phyllis Nathan and Debbie Smedley at a Winston ' s Pub Night. 238 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS LISA FARRELL EDITOR IN CHIEF COPY EDITOR BUSINESS MANAGER IPHOTO EDITOR EMILIE MOYER MARK GENNARI EVELYN NEUBER SECTIONS COLOR SENIORS ACADEMICS ORGANIZATIONS STUDENT LIFE SPORTS EVENTS . . . CORY VONFRANZKE . . . ALICE PETRUCCI and BOBBIE RICE . . AUDREY LISS and JENNIFER AGNELLO . . . LIBBY JOSLYN and KATE WOLF . . . JANET DUBIEL . . . MARIA CATALANELLO and TRACY VERGA ... KIM COLEMAN and TRACY KLEPPINGER PHOTOGRAPHY BY: DAVOR PHOTO PRINTING BY: JOSTENS YEARBOOK COLOPHONE The title: The Ciarla (from the italian ciarla: to chat; chit-chat. typestyle: copy- Korinna, Palatino(8 pt. cap- tion, 10 pt. body), headline- includ- ed: Helvetica, Lydian, Mews Goth- ic, souvenir. (24 pt., 30 pt., 36., 48 Cover: pt.). Maroon 541 with a mission grain, blind embossing, metal overlay of the college seal and black ovetone. endsheets: stainless steel 289 ink: black paper: dull finish 191 press run: 650 est. cost: $22,500. — Way bac k in September 1985. I walked into Rm 14 of the Union and c ouldn ' t wait to get started on putting together the 1986 Ciarla There was a lot of work ahead and I was determined that the 1986 Ciarla would be one of the best yearbooks Muhlenberg has ever seen. Many people who worked on this book had worked on earlier editions of the Ciarla and their experience as well as all the hard work everyone put in was invaluable. Eventually pictures started corning in. layout forms went from being empty to looking like foreign road maps, and eopysheets were filled with informative articles and witty captions. There are many people who made valuable contributions to the 1986 Ciarla and deserve a big " THANK YOU " . First, the section editors did a great job getting their sections together. Emilie Moyer was great in worki ng with me and the editors to get articles which (hopefully) had no obvious mistakes. Evelyn Neuber and her photography staff made a valiant effort to make sure there were photos of all the significant events and candids of many of the students. Thanks also to everyone who contributed their own candids — that includes Dave Driban who came up with many last minute photos. One component necessary for any good yearbook is money — hence a thank you to all those who contributed to our patron campaign and to Mark Gennari for organizing it An apology as well as a thanks is owed to my roommate. Deb Mager: anyone who ever tried to call me about yearbook either got no answer or got Deb on the phone — she began to feel like the world ' s lowest paid secretary. Mr. Seamans. Union Director, and Grace Schneck were. both espe- cially helpful and supportive by answering any questions as well as making sure there was office space for the Ciarla staff. Thanks to Polli. too. for letting me work on the Ciarla at work. I am also in debt to Mr. Robert Clark and Arlene G i sol f i (both of College Relations) and Welles Lobb (Sports Information) for providing any last minutes photos and sports scoreboards, handling any yearbooks that went astray, answering any questions I had and other things that made my life a little easier. A special thanks to Bill O ' Brien, our Jostens Yearbook representative, for giving just enough helpful criticism when neces- sary and always being just a phone call away when I needed guidance. 1 would be remiss it I did not mention the great job Abe Orlick and everyone at Davor tidlrtdoes their work blems I encountered, family for putting up ncifs all over ( W not too ■st yearbook and Yes, w (Id was in trouble Photo did with the photography (I hop justice): they were always more than he On a very personal note — I wouldji with layout and copy sheets, cropp the living room floor and basementlh; much to my face at least). Mom — I pr I ' m finally finished!! I ' d also like to thank Cof when he couldn ' t talk me out of doing this yearbook) for his guidance and advice as well as his help during the summer. Thanks, cutie. I hope all the effort that everyone put into making this book what it is has been worth it. We tried to get as many people into the book as possible: hence the added section " Student Life " where we gave many underclass students an opportunity to be included in the yearbook with their dorm picture. We tried to make the book a good chronicle of t he year — at Muhlenberg as well as in the world around us. To that end we added academic department and club write- ups. Some of these ideas were not 100% effective and hopefully subsequent editors will build on these ideas, get rid of bad ideas and add new ones. I don ' t believe there is such a thing as an absolutely perfect yearbook but believe me. we tried. I would like to leave the graduates of the Class of 1986 with a final thought. The 1986 Ciarla is something you will always have to remember Muhlenberg College by. You may put this book away and not take it out until you are on your way to our ten year reunion and need to " brush up " on names or until your children want to see what Mommy or Daddy looked like when they were in college but the 1986 Ciarla will be there for you. I have a very special feeling about senior year — the times we shared together as a class and as friends. I feel very strongly about preserving those memories for all of us: That was our goal. As Thorton Wilder said in his play " Our Town " : " This is how we were in our growing up " . Lisa Farrell Editor in Chief July 7. 1986 TAPESTRY Our lives are but fine weavings That God and we prepare . Each life becomes a fabric planned And fashioned in His care . We may not always see just how The weavings intertwine. But we must trust the Master ' s hand And follow his design. For He can view the pattern Upon the upper side, While we must look from underneath And trust in Him to guide Sometimes a strand of sorrow is Added to His plan, And though its difficult for us, We still must understand That its He who fills the shuttle It ' s He who knows what ' s best. So we must weave in Patience And leave Him to the rest . Not till the loom is silent And the shuttles ceases to fly Shall God unroll the canvas And explain the reason why — The dark threads are as needed In the Weaver’s skillful hand As the treads of gold and silver In the pattern He has planned IN MEMORIUM CHRISTIAN D. ASBURY, ’89 DECEMBER 6, 1966 - JANUARY 25, 1986 HARRIS N. SHERMAN, ’89 FEBRUARY 2, 1967 - APRIL 16, 1986 JEFFREY R. JAVORKA, ’88 JUNE 7, 1966 - JUNE 14, 1986


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