Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)

 - Class of 1978

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Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 278 of the 1978 volume:

19 (MARLA 78 _ 1 ARLA 78 MUHLENBERG COLLEGE ALLENTOWN • PENNSYLVANIA • 18104 or: % hallenge demands perseverance . . . the determination to 4 Not only in our academic studies, out in our daily lives, our social interactions, and our special interests . . . These challenges are not insurmountable, but attainable. 7 W inter presented its own challenge with its relentless snow storms .freezing 8 9 We, as individuals were faced with choices, both academically and socially . . . defining and redefining our unique goals . . . in a pursuit of happiness and self-satisfaction that led us in different directions. 10 Late nights, long hours, and hard work on the academics were rewarded with leisurely time to just ENJOY . . . being with friends . . . taking time out to live. Through knowing ourselves, accepting ourselves, knowing others, accepting others, and loving all, we were able to face the future with confidence and strength. 12 13 Uncertainty and relief reigned. Where would we be next year at this time? The choice was ours . . . and we decided. James M. Alberici D. Scott Aldinger Richard Allen Martin V. Alonzo, Jr. Kurt Althouse Susan G. Allen 20 Paul Anthony Anodide Paul Edward Arlt Lori E. Apgar Karen J. Aresty Jeffery G. Ashin Roberta E. Assenheimer Judy M. Barber Elizabeth Jayne Beckler 21 Andrew N. Bausch Clifford Brian Barr Joan Ann Bedrin Maxine D. Bender Ann Benson Linda C. Benson Eric Berg Joan Jessyca Blevins Dorothy Jane Bodnyk Terence Scott Bonk Robert Craig Bornstein Kenneth J. Boyle Donna M. Bradley Joseph Hanley Brown Christine Caramenico David J. Brooks Katherine Marie Carlin Todd A. Cassel Gregory Neil Cherney Barbara A. Christensen 24 Richard C. Conrad, Jr. Stefan Nicholas Cihylik Stephen Cook Kathleen Cope Stanley J. Corcoran Alfred C. Cottrell, Jr. Gregory S. Crouch Barbara Lynn Cushmore David Dapkewicz Frederick K. Dankel Catherine R. Dahlberg John H. Dean J. Randall Davidson Arlene Nancy Darlington 26 Richard A. Deighan, III Paul P. Doghramji Ellen M. Dolinsky Michael D. Dissinger Richard Domsky Michael W. T. Dotti Thomas Dinkelacker m.- Jody Edgar Terry Lynn Edwards Holly Anne Eggenweiler Hilary Anne Ennis Susan K. Ericsson Andrew M. Fader Peter V. Fartuch Doug Farrell Corey A. Faul Susan Faye Sherrie Feldman Michael Fiorot Daniel J. Fisher Stuart Felzer 29 ■wi! Robert J. Freed, Jr. Sarah Ruth Flynn Anne Francoso Joel H. Freedenberg Cheryl Anne Frenzel Beth Lynne Fruendt Tomback 30 Kathleen Fry Vincent James Galgano Gail Ann Gallo Bobbi Goldfinger Michael E. Goldberg David Edward Gladu Barbara Lynne Goncharuk Karen Beth Greber Jeffrey H. Green Stanley M. Greenspan 0 Ralf W. Greenwood 31 Robert G. Gurdak Kim Grifone Aladar Geza Gyimesi Roy S. Hall V-f Marian Warenreich Haltzel Mark A. Hanichak 32 Mark S. Hanson Philip L. Harris Randy Milton Hauck James Martin Hay Jonathen L. Henning Leslie Henritzy Karyn Lynn Helin Michael B. Herlich Jane Headley i » 33 James S. Hirschberg Stephen P. Herman Daniel A. Hershman Frank Hodgkinson Bruce Holes Nancy Hufnail ChuckTsechung Hui Josefina V. Iglesias Eileen Jarrell Jeffrey J. Jones Michael C. Keck Garry Kalajian Scott Kee Jill Ann Kaplan Karen M. Kelca Joyce H. Kelly Todd Kelman Randall K. Kemmerer Aaron M. Kistler Sydria B. Klein James R. Knerr Mary Anne Kocon Dennis R. Koczirka Marta Koehler Christine Konopelski Tristan E. Kohut Phillip Mark Kofsky Michael W. Koplin David L. Kreider Barbara L. Kumm 37 IM Lori Beth Kushner Randy S. Kutz Tina Marie Kush Mindy J. Lauter 38 Michele Dara Leposa Alex Levin Debra R. Levine Katherine M. Levine Thomas S. Leyh Randy S. Light Teri Alyn Luckenbaugh Susan L. Lipskin Wayne A. Long 39 Kevin T. Lusardi John B. McCusker Ian D. Magill Lisa Marie Masakowski Michael F. McDevitt Joseph F. Mangone Kevin Michael McCarthy Daniel J. McKee 40 Karen L. McNulty Elizabeth Meier David S. Miller Anne C. Merl Joan Harriet Meltzer Donald M. Miller Lori J. Miller Ethel Ann Mills Steve Mitnick Janet C. Montgomery Ellen Mogensen Lincoln B. Moser, Jr. Faye Carolyn Moul Harry D. Morrow 42 Melissa Mary Moyer Roberta A. Moyer Peter J. Muench David L. Nark Suzanne L. Nelson Patricia Ann Murphy r Michael Robert Murphy David Newman Russell Joseph Nichol Randal B. O ' Neill 43 Marian J. Overington Gail Marcy Ozer Richard J. Palazzo Robert James Parker Valerie Parsons Larry W. Paxton Jamie S. Perri 44 Kurt A. Phillips Duane D. Piersol Joseph Petrone Stephanie Anne Quis Lawrence Allen Reber Robert Posner John R. Reichl Kevin Howard Reinert John W. Riek r.j J Elaine Robson Ronald Andrew Rose Lynn Elizabeth Rives Joel Robinson Mark A. Rogoff • WWW 46 Shelly Anne Roseff Paula Rosen Michael Rosenberg Leslie Rosenthal Martin Ross Matthew Rudd Peter Alan Rustico Leonard P. Salines III Vincent W. Santoro R. Paul Schimke Fred Schaaf 47 48 Paul S ilverman Robert E. Shaw Nathaniel H. Shephard, Jr. Robert H. Shaffer Barbara E. Shoemaker Rick Lawrence Simon Gary M. Singer Gail Skowron 49 Joyce P. Slovak Douglas J. Smillie Laura E. Smith Charles Speer 50 Daniel Stauffer Thomas J. Stack Leslie Ann Spengler Greg Steck David S. Steinberg Bruce Stewart I Wendy Stich David C. Stohler Michael A. Stranick 51 H indell Straus Craig W. Stump Ronit Sugar Lisa Anne Summins Lee Tarbet Michael J. Titus Que Thi Tran Elizabeth Weeks Robin Ann Weingrod David M. Wasser Paul L. Weidner Richard Weida Mark Weismiller 54 Thomas G. Weller III Debra Wenger David Charles Wiesner Pam Wheeler Alan D. Williams III H. James Wilson James A. Wilson Melissa K. Wilson Daniel L. Wohl Amy Wolf 55 Eileen Wolfberg Ron W.O. Wong Tai Wai Wong H. Steen Woodland William T. Woods Chuck Worrilow Elnora E. Wunder 56 Bryan Earl Zeiner Samuel Agyare Yeboah Joan Maria Yost Jeffrey D. Zimmerman Marc Eliot Zuckerman Mark L. Zwanger A 57 58 60 RETROSPECT In the Fall of 1974, we began our college days at Muhlenberg College. Orientation in- cluded the usual square dance, picnic at the president’s house, and presentation of the “Muhlenberg Scrapbook.” Once the novelty of the place wore off, academia set in. Panty raids, fraternity parties, plays, movies, and Program Board parties broke up the routine of studying. Finals week hit and papers were due. After the Winter break, the process began again— classes, papers, exams, and anxiety. The long-awaited Spring arrived and more festivities were scheduled. Dorney Park Day, ODK Carnival, GUTT Day, and Spring Sing highlighted the Spring calendar. When classes and finals were completed, everyone headed in different directions for the sum- mer. Sophomore year went even faster than the previous year. The campus seemed to decrease in size as we realized how small Muhlenberg really was. Many people, whom we met freshman year, had transferred to other colleges; the attrition rate seemed phenomenal. The social life perked up with the appearance of such personalities as Billy Joel and Rod Serling. As sophomores, we learned how to play the academic game— the least amount of effort with the greatest results. The campus took on a new appearance with the construction of the Center for the Arts. Fine arts were to be stressed in the cultural life of the Muhlenberg Community. Expectations for the success of the project were high. In 1976, the Center for the Arts was com- pleted. Reactions to the structure were diverse. While some admired the uniqueness of the building, others thought it to be an im- practical, extravagant piece of abstract art. Coats and coats of white paint covered the brick structure; The paint job seemed to be a losing battle; Chipping and peeling paint plagued various sections of the Center. Monroe Denton, Director for the Center, worked with the Muhlenberg Community to bring numerous cultural events to the cam- pus. Student productions of Taming of the Shrew and “A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum” were performed in the setting of the Center’s Theatre. By junior year, we were eager to get out of the Muhlenberg rut and move on to bigger and better things. Fraternities offered some social life to the campus. Happy Hour, MFC Weekend, and fraternity parties served as outlets of frustration and boredom incurred by the academic life. The thought of being a senior brought both relief and anxiety. Senior year meant big decisions. Inter- views, resumes, and applications were part of the scene. Waiting to hear if we were ac- cepted or rejected for a position was a con- sequence of the tight job market game. Who we knew, rather than what we knew, became more the rule, than the exception. Senior year also meant good times and taking it easy. Spending time with friends was far more important than studying. Senior pub nights and the Senior Ball were the highlights of the year. The Senior Pledge Drive, using the motto “Now is the time . . . ‘Berg is the place.” was an outstanding suc- cess. Mixed emotions seemed to set the tone of May 21, 1978— Graduation Day. The for- malities of the ceremony progressed rapidly. After the graduation, seniors scattered to be with their families and friends. Suddenly, we all journeyed in separate directions towards new and promising ways of life, taking with us the memories of our Muhlenberg days. t 78 A I V m ur ZBT A petition stirs discontent Tradition maintained on the library steps Fraternity parties, Nite Owl, and Happy Hours- where would we be without them? The unscheduled happenings Weather paves the way for traying i WITHIN STUDENT LIFE MUHLENBERG STUDENTS DARE TO QUESTION SUN, RAIN, ICE... 67 r ¥ 68 69 LIFE’S ECCENTRICITIES . . . ON THE SURFACE 72 OR IN DEPTH TREKING TO AND FRO... 74 75 JABBING... 76 GABBING... 77 ► STOPPING TO BENCH, THROAT... AND CHALLENGE 80 I 82 TO TH E BITTERSWEET END 83 Muhlenberg faculty members presented us with diverse academic challenges. They stimulated and guided our intellectual capacities to meet their high academic challenges. Qualifications and standards were set by each individual educator. From the humanities to the sciences, educators directed us to delve into the ever-increasing expanding world of knowledge. ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY Henry A. Acres, Chancellor Dr. Charles S. Bednar, Associate Dean of the College Rev. Dr. David H. Brenner, Chaplain Dr. Thomas H. Chapman, Career Services and Counseling Director Roland W. Dedekind, Registrar Monroe A. Denton, Director of the Center for the Arts Alma Deutsch, Director of Personnel Deborah J. Dwyer, Director of Financial Aid Rev. George F. Eichorn, Director of Church Relation and Deferred Giving Clair F. Fetterhoff, Treasurer Art Dr. Ellen Callmann, Department Head Alfred J. Colarusso Thomas Sternal Linda Weintraub BIOLOGY Dr. Carl S. Oplinger Dr. R. L. Schaeffer, Jr. Dr. Irvin R. Schmoyer Patricia Ann Seyer Dr. John E. Trainer Dr. James R. Vaughan, Department Head Paul W. E. Weaver Dr. John C. Weston CHEMISTRY Dr. Katherine L. Chen Dr. Richard C. Hatch Dr. Charles E. Mortimer Dr. Richard A. Rauner Dr. Donald W. Shive Dr. G. N. Russell Smart, Department Head Dr. David N. Stehly ENGLISH Dr. Minotte M. Chatfield Dr. Patrick J. Chmel Dr. Claude E. Dierolf Dr. Andrew H. Erskine Dr. Ralph S. Graber Dr. Jay H. Hartman Dr. Michael E. Hattersley Dr. Joel R. Kehler Dr. Harold L. Stenger Dr. Robert B. Thornburg Dr. Nelvin L. Vos, Department Head CLASSICS Reba F. Marblestone Dr. Robert Wind, Department Head ECONOMICS James Marshall Dr. Henry M. M. Richards Wilson N. Serfass, Jr. Dr. Rohini P. Sinha, Department Head Dr. John G. Voyatzis EDUCATION Edward F. Anhalt Gail F. Farnham Dr. John C. Mac Connell, Department Head Dr. M. Scott Phenix Dr. Ann E. Wonsiewicz 86 Harold J. Forner, Business Manager Charles Genna, College Relations-Director George W. Gibbs, Dean of Admissions and Freshmen Josephine Gibson, Assistant Dean of Admissions and Freshmen Loni F. Gross, Assistant Director of Alumni Affairs Eileen Kern, Assistant Registrar Dr. R. Dale LeCount, Jr., Dean of Students Dr. Pamel A. Me Abee, Career Services and Counseling Loretta Mitchell, Director, Purchases and General Ser- vices Dr. John H. Morey, President of the College James F. Morgan, Assistant Treasurer Richard T. Rizolli, Asst, to Dean of Admissions and Freshmen Timothy A. Romig. Director of Alumni Affairs Jake B. Sc h rum, Director of Alumni Affairs Denise L. Scott, Asst. Dean of Admission and Freshmen David M. Seamans, Asst. Dir. of Center for the Arts. Union Dir. Charles R. Stecker, Jr. Controller Dr. Harold L. Stenger, Jr., Dean of the College William Thygeson, Asst. Dean of Admissions and Freshmen Patricia H. Urkin, Associate Dean of Students FrancineZo II, Assist ant Dean of Students FOREIGN LANGUAGE Dr. John W. Brunner, Department Head Patricia De Beilis Fernando R. Jimenez Dr. Albert A. Kipa Dr. John T. Pearce Dr. Carol V. Richards Dr. Kenneth W. Webb Dr. Adolph H. Wegener Dr. Arvids Ziedonis, Jr. MATHEMATICS Ernest C. Ackermann Roland N. Dedekind MUSIC Ronald H. Demkee Ludwig Lenel Dr. Charles S. Me Clain, Department Head Dr. Henry L. Schmid t III HISTORY Dr. Edwin R. Baldrige, Jr. Dr. Renville Lund Dr. Joanne S. Mortimer Dr. John J. Reed, Department Head Dr. Joel D. Seigle Dr. Indrikis Sterns Dr. Katherine S. Van Erde u r. aanan o. r osi 6 nDBUQ 0 r Dr. John 1. Nassar, Department Head Robert K. Stump Robert J. Wagner PHILOSOPHY Dr. Dan D. Crawford Dr. David A. Reed, Department Head Dr. Ludwig R. Schlecht, Jr. PHYSICAL EDUCATION PSYCHOLOGY Samuel T. Beidleman William A. Flamish Helene H. Hospodar Frank P. Marino Kenneth T. Moyer Jay Mottola Maryann Seagreaves Raymond J. Whispell, Department Head Dr. George A. Frounfelker (Sabbatical Whole Year 1977-78) Dr. Kenneth R, Graham Dr. Thomas F. Lohr, Department Head Dr. Theodore Maiser Dr. Pamela A. Me Abee Dr. Vimla Swani Sinha Dr. Silas D. White SOCIOLOGY Dr. Roger Baldwin Dr. Joseph A. Francello, Department Head Dr. Frank J. McVeigh Dr. G. Richard Walker PHYSICS RELIGION Dr. Robert A. Boyer, Department Head Dr. Christopher C. Joyner Dr. Stewart S. Lee Dr. Alton J. Slane Rev. Dr. David H. Bremer Rabbi Dr. William Greenburg Dr. William H. Jennings Dr. Rodney E. Ring Dr. Hagen Staack, Department Head 87 ADMINISTRATION i Dr. John H. Morey Clair F. Fetterhoff Patricia H. Urken II Dr. R. Dale LeCount Timothy A. Romig Dr. Harold L. Stenger Charles Genna Loretta Mitchell Charles R. Stecker, Jr. Lona Gross IV Alma Deutsch Dr. Charles S. Bednar Harold J. Forner James F. Morgan The faculty and administra- tion photos on the following pages are identified by col- umns. 88 89 Rev Dr., David H. Bremer Roland W. Dedekind Eileen Kern Josephine Gibson Richard T. Rizoli Dr. Pamela A. Me Abee Monroe A. Denton, Jr. Dr. Thomas H. Chapman IV Deborah J. Dwyer Henry A. Acres Francine Zoll V Rev. George F. Eichorn, Jr. David M. Seamans William E. Thygeson ' • m m •«) 90 91 Dr. David A. Reed Dr. John T. Pearce Dr. Carl S. Oplinger II Dr. Patrick J. Chmel Dr. Silas D. White Ronald H. Demkee Dr. M. Scott Pheniz Dr. Renville Lund Dr. Christopher C. Joyner Dr. Donald W. Shive IV Dr. Robert Wind Ludwig Lenel Dr. Ralph S. Graber Dr. Pamela A. McAbee V Dr. Henry L. Schmidt III Reba F. Marblestone Dr. Irvin R. Schmoyer 92 93 I Dr. Adnah G. Kostenbauder Dr. Ann E. Wonsiewicz Patricia Ann Seyer Dr. Kenneth R. Graham Dr. Katherine S. Van Eerde Dr. Robert B. Thornburg Dr. Claude E. Dierolf III Paul W. E. Weaver Dr. John I. Nassar Dr. Harry L. Raub III IV Ernest C. Ackermann Dr. Michael E. Hattersley Dr. Nelvin L. Vos V Jay Mottola Dr. James R. Vaughan Dr. Henry M. M. Richards 94 95 FACULTY i Dr. Rodney E. Ring Rev. Dr. David H. Bremer Dr. Kenneth W. Webb Dr. Stewart S. Lee Dr. Robert F. Milligan Rabbi Dr. William Greenburg Dr. Richard C. Hatch Robert J. Wagnes III Dr. Richard G. Walker Dr. Edwin R. Baldrige, Jr. Dr. John W. Brunner IV Dr. Joel D. Seigle Linda Weintraub Dr. Ellen Callman V Dr. Hagen Staack Dr. David N. Stehly Dr. John C. Weston 96 97 I Gail F. Farnham Dr. Vimla Swani Sinha Raymond J. Whispell II Dr. Robert A. Boyer James Marshall Dr. Charles E. Mortimer III Frank P. Marino Dr. John C. Mac Connell Dr. Dan D. Crawford Dr. R. L. Schaeffer, Jr. IV Dr. Thomas F. Lohr Dr. Indrikis Sterns Dr. Richard A. Rauner V Dr. Walter E. Loy, Jr. Dr. Adolph H. Wegener Kenneth T. Moyer 98 ■ mm OF THE 99 f Dr. Theodore Maiser Dr. Rohini P. Sinha Roland W. Dedkind Dr. G. N. Russell Smart Edward F. Anhalt Dr. Andrew H. Erskine Dr. Charles S. McClain Dr. Roger Baldwin Dr. John G. Voyatzis William A. Flamish Dr. Joel R. Kehler Dr. Alton J. Slane Helene H. Hospodar Dr. John J. Reed 100 101 I Dr. Charles D. Bednar Dr. Arvids Ziedonis, Jr. Alfred J. Colarusso Fernando R. Jimenez Maryann Seagreaves Dr. Ludwig F. Schlecht, Jr. Ill Dr. Jay H. Hartman Samuel T. Beidleman Dr. William H. Jennings IV Robert K. Stump Wilson N. Serfass, Jr. Dr. Joseph A. Francello V Dr. Katherine L. Chen Dr. Frank J. McVeigh 102 103 Dr. Albert A. Kipa Dr. Carol V. Richards Library Staff: (from left to right, then seated) Nan Flauntz, Acquis i tons Librarian; Linda Bowers, Head of Cataloging; Dennis Phillips, Public Services Librarian; Kathy Hoffert, Ac- quisitons Assistant; Stephen Ross, Reference Librarian; Dianne Melynchuk, Reference Librarian; Eelyn Benyo, Cir- culation Assistant; Barbara Graver, Library Secretary; Helen Kutzer, Technical Ser- vices Secretary; Roma Ziegler, Head of Government Documents and Serials Dr. Joanne S. Mortimer Dr. John E. Trainer 104 A CENTURY OF SERVICE DR. HAGEN STAACK, DR. ANDREW ERSKINE, DR. JOHN REED In the second century of the Christian age the church father Tertullian asked a question that has nagged the minds of thinking people ever since. It was: “What does Athens have to do with Jerusalem; academe with the tem- ple? Throughout history the answer has been incarnated in a procession of distinguished religious thinkers, who , because they were teachers, influenced both the hearts and minds of countless people, thus changing the world. Where faith and knowledge, belief and reason, confes- sion and profession, meet and mate in the person of a teacher, then ideas will be born. These ideas, taking shape in the waiting molds of students minds will give form and substance to the future of the culture. Such a meeting took place in the one whom the class of 1978 honors on this page in this, our book. The Rev. Dr. Hagen Staack, matured in a ravaged Europe in the time of the Third German Reich, and called to the ministry of the Confessing Church of Germany in a time when martyrdom of its members was a reality, was eventual- ly led to bring the “good news” to us in this free land in 1945. A full- time parish pastor for almost a decade, he came to Muhlenberg College as a professor and head of the department of religion in 1954. Since that time his facile mind, his pedagogic prowess, and his pastoral nature have made him respected and belov- ed by thousands of students. He is recognized around the world as a stimulating lecturer, author, television and radio personality and tireless traveler. His ecumenical concerns have been recognized on the highest level of Christian and Jewish dialogue. We know him best, however, as a direct, humorous, demanding, informative and entertaining teacher of a wide variety of courses on religious topics. Whatever our own faith, or lack of it, has been, he never failed to make us face and challenge our own assumptions. Because of his de- mand that we not accept “cheap grace,” thousands of us have been enlivened to put into practice the values of the spirit we each happen to hold as true. Tertullian implied the impossibility of faith and knowledge having any common ground. That is belied by Hagen Staack. We pray that his God may continue to grant him a teaching ministry in the years ahead and that eager minds and hearts will continue to heed him. 105 PROFESSOR OF SPEECH AND DRAMA The service of Dr. Andrew Erskine to the College has spanned four decades, which certainly must be among the longest records of this institution. Coming on campus in 1942, he taught literature courses the first several years. By 1948, he had received an M.A. in Speech from the University of Alabama, and three years later, he had earned the Ph. D from New York University. From that time un- til now, his title of “Professor of Speech and Drama” has accurate- ly described his work in the English Department. What began as a single course in Public Speaking expanded into a good number of courses in speech and drama. This core constituted his major teaching with the addition of English 3, Advanced Freshman English. This Honors class, which Dr. Erskine taught for the last twenty years, thrived on intellectual excitement and lively discus- sion. Erskine’s presence, complete with posture and pipe of the archetypal professor, will be remembered with pleasure by many of these students. Dr. Erskine ' s career not only spanned four decades, but his work in theatre production spanned three locations. Auspiciously, in his opening semester, he directed the first Shakespearean pro- duction ever mounted at Muhlenberg: Romeo and Juliet (an undergraduate named Claude Dierolf played Capulet). Two or three plays a year continued to be produced in the Science Auditorium. Later, in the early sixties, the theatre moved to the Garden Room stage of Seegers Union, and as before, Mask and Dagger, the student theatre organization, continued under Dr. Erskine’s leadership to produce several plays each year. His vision of the role of theatre at Muhlenberg found tangible manifestation in the opening for the Center for the Arts in 1976. Some sixty Muhlenberg productions in which Dr. Erskine was involved culminated in his designing the set for The Good Doctor last fall. Many other achievements mark Dr. Erskine’s time among us: coach of the fencing team for fifteen years, including several students who were gold medalists; advisor to the College Bowl team of Muhlenberg on network television in 1961 in which we routed a strong John Hopkins entry; one of the initiators of the freshman advising program begun in the fifties; and parliamen- tarian at faculty meetings to keep the members informed of the nuances of Roberts ' Rules of Order. More than two dozen articles and reviews have been published in scholarly journals under Erskine’s name, and he has contributed to many community activities, including a long term as Speech Consultant for the Neuro-psychiatric Clinic of Allen- town Hospital. A man of wise wit, usually encapsulated in his familiar one- liners; a man who loves Italy, especially Florence, for it embodies his ideal of Renaissance wholeness; a man who respects St. Fran- cis as a saint for all seasons; most of all, a man who has given a life of faithful service to the College— Muhlenberg is proud to honor you. -N. Vos 106 HOW SHALL WE REMEMBER JOHN REED? We shall think of him intently puzzling out a problem in class. We shall see him cheerily greeting students — his own and others — as he strides the familar paths of the campus. Summer students will recall his murderous serves on the tennis court. Faculty members will remember his familiar arguments, designed to protect that endangered species, the faculty, from the depreda- tions of administrators. Dr. Reed’s long and faithful service to the College involves a wide area of interests and friends. He headed the department of history for a number of years with vigor and effectiveness. With great devotion he nurtured and devised the American Studies pro- gram and represented Muhlenberg in its national leadership. His faithful work on faculty committees and on AAUP; his involvement with students in creating the Honor Code; his deep love of music and travel, and his strange passion for quantification: all these are a part of the complex, beloved and influential figure so long associated with history at Muhlenberg. We shall remember Dr. Reed for his devotion to students in the classroom — for his belief in the discussion process in history, his search for the correct and direct word, his unwillingness to stop until an idea was well and fully developed. We shall remember Dr. Reed for his devotion to scholarship — for his conviction that research and teaching are forever and deep- ly intertwined; for his conviction that scholarly study i n the Library of Congress is a direct means to sounder introductory lectures in freshman history courses. We shall never forget the early Whig conventions or the menaces of the McCarthy era or the glories of Jeffersonian democracy — not if once we have heard Dr. Reed elo- quently proclaim their lasting importance. And so to answer the question: we remember John Reed as an inspiration and a friend to colleagues and students alike. Our memories are the best thanks we can offer. — K. Van Ende 107 HIS TRUE SUBJECT IS PEOPLE Dr. Frounfelker’s association with Muhlenberg College dates back more than forty years to 1937 when he came to Muhlenberg as a student. After serving in the armed forces during World War II he returned to the College as Veterans Ad- ministrator, Supervisor of the Guidance Center, later as Registrar and then in 1969 as full-time Associate Professor in the Psychology Department. He holds the Master of Arts Degree which he obtained from Lehigh University in 1953 and the Doctor of Education which he obtained from Temple University in 1962. The quality of his scholarship is indicated by his having received from Temple University the Gold Medal Award for the Quality of the Dissertation. As a member of the Muhlenberg Faculty in an ad- ministrative capacity, Dr. Frounfelker served on regular facul- ty committees on forty-five differect occasions. He played a major role in all of the periodic evaluations of Muhlenberg Col- lege by the Middle States Association preparing data and writing reports. He is more recently known for his conduct of the Institutional Goals Inventory for the latest Middle States Accreditation. From the beginning of his career, Dr. Frounfelker’s in- terest was in psychology, particularly that aspect which ac- tively attempted to help people solve their problems. His pur- suit of this interest brought him into personal contact with many of the ‘greats’ in psychology such as Carl Rogers, Fritz Peris, and Abraham Maslow. As Associate Professor of Psychology his dedication was always to the needs of the stu- dent. In his words: “The teaching of psychology is more than the presentation of ‘objective’ facts. People face real pro- blems. If education has anything to say, it ought to relate these real problems which people face.” 108 109 ALPHA PHI OMEGA Epsy Day, commun- ity Day, a bingo game at the Phoebe Home, and the haunted house for the March of Dimes were all programs organized by Alpha Phi Omega, a ser- vice fraternity, during the past year. The club also worked with the local cub scout pack, ushered for the Candlelight Service, and sponsored its own senior dinner and picnic. i i ! 1 j 1 1 jgg. j I V t J First Row: B. Poggemeir, B. Gurdak. Second Row: D. Wenger, T. Luther, D. Jeffery, K. Selzer, P. Schimke, D. Heivly, S. Blaschke, D. Orgines. Third Row: C. Miyamoto, G. Steck, S. Mabourakh, M. Kovar, D. Hon, C. Endlicher, B. Peake, R. Cook. ALPHA PS I OMEGA L. Nangle, J. Green, E. Isser, D. Steinberg, R. Moyer, G. Skowron, L. Bartorillo. ARCADE Art and poetry were blended in this year’s single publication of the Arcade. Ar- tists economized and had more time to spend on the quantity and quality of their work by limiting the traditional two editions a year, to one. The group ' s weekly meetings were dominated by an effort to express human feelings and respect individual style. First Row: L. Goldstein, F. Schaaf, M. Moskowitz. Second Row: N. Gromet, A. Lee, J. Stark. Ir ' V x ’ {■HU M 1 Wk " | ittC W ss . n 1 alsglj ■ ilk ' ' • JL® Mr ■ ASTRONOMY The study and appreciation of the beauty in heaven- ly objects was the main concern of the newly formed Muhlenberg Astronomy Club. Armed with binoculars and t elescopes, the members planned a trip to a planetarium and to a nearby amateur astronomy club. M. Levin, F. Schaaf, L. Cravetz. 1 13 BERNHEIM HOUSE Central to the girls who occupy ‘das Bernheim Haus’ is the german culture and language. Its inhabitants are german majors who are required to speak the language within the house. This strengthens the unity of a single-major house and provides practice and experience in speaking a foreign language. First Row: B. Hintz, K. Meyer, A. Gardner, E. Szabo, B. Shoemaker, L. Boyer. Second Row: C. Meyer, P. Blewitt, K. Silkin, S. Wadsworth, D. Heater, E. Hoffman, G. Busch. 114 CANVASSERS First Row: J. Dean, B. Goldfinger, S. Faye, W. Long, J. Kelly, P. Silverman. Second Row: T. Romig, K. Reinert, D. La Rocca, K. Helin, V. Parsons, J. Mangone, S. Klein, D. Stohler, D. Bodnyk, M. Zwanger, A. Kistler, R. Wong. Third Row: A. Levin, B. England, M. Alonzo, D. Hershman, J. Green, M. Murphy, B. Holes, M. Carey. CARDINAL KEY The Cardinal Key continued its traditional service in conducting tours for curious, prospective students, and hosting the ‘day on campus’ program. Most visiting alumni and community groups met with Cardinal Key members upon their arrival on the campus. Big Name found this club helpful when it came time to set up and usher a concert. Freshmen, who meet this club during orientation, often join the group as a starting point in becoming part of the college. 115 CHAPEL CHOIR First Row: A. Rukakowski, J. Newhart, L. Csellak, W. Gar- rett, A. Merl, A. Gardner, J. Schwartz. Second Row: K. Meyer, S. Jurga, P. Blewitt, L. Letcher, K. Decherney, N. Zeah. Third Row: K. Ryder, T. Griscom, P. Rustico, D. Jeffery, Dr. McClain, E. Mills, A. Kistler, S. Kucirka, P. Davis. CHEER LEADERS First Row: K. Greber, L. Hann. L. Vogle, R. Miller. L. Ander- son, R. Effman. N. Pirie. Second Row: V. Rodriguez, B. Davis, C. Roarty, Third Row: B. Meury. 116 FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS P. Campano, P. Decker, E. Shaw, B. Studner. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS M. Evangelist!, B. Davis, J. Gompers, A. Stanley. Hectic plans for a Johnny’s Dance Band appearance made by the Sophomore Class Officers were rendered futile by the snowstorms, however the class kept busy with work- ing out the details of the Sophomore-Freshman Dance, a Valentine Semi-Formal, and a book sale each semester. Ad- ded to the officers’ duties were the responsibilities of con- ducting Banner Day during the soccer game against Get- tysburg and decorating the Union windows for the Christmas holidays. 117 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS A wine and cheese party featuring 100 Proof was on the top of the Junior Class’s activity list. The class of ‘79 also participated on Banner Day and provided the popular Valentine’s Day Cookie Sale. The Junior Prom included a caricaturist, crepes, cheese, and grapes. D. Borislow, D. Shulman, M. Schwartz, C. Ekizian. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS B. Christensen, B. Goldfinger, S. Faye, S. Klein. What a way to make the year fly by! Pub nights along with the fabulous Senior Ball were favorites among the seniors. The Senior Pledge Drive was suc- cessful beyond all expectations as was the ODK Car- nival and the fun- filled Senior Weekend. A beer party, cocktail party, and senior picnic brought seniors to the point they had all been waiting for . . . graduation. • l 1 V fs a w l . O ' : ' •v v : ■ 2 » I ’ J A H 4 J m 118 First Row; A. Wainright (Ass’t Manager), A. Karaman, D. Schleicher, S. Hubbell, T. Hurtt, C. Ekizian, P. Young, N. Zaeh, A. Rukakoski, L. Greiman, K. McNulty, A. Philips, C. Dahlberg. Second Row: D. Stroz, S. Bail, T. Fetterhoff, G. Slusser, R. Long, S. Ackermann, B. Lesko, G. Oberly, L. Ziegler, N, Zehner, V. Evans, K. Smith. Third Row: T. Micklas, D. Hauk. W. Killgore, K. Witmer (Ass’t Manager), W. Krenz, D. Scharf, A. Shelly. H Morrow, G. Kalajian, R. Clever, T. Kohut. Fourth Row W. Long (Manager), R. Matson, B. Schlom, G. Russell, S. Walker, R Vagias, R. Maack, T. Boyer, C.S. McClain. The Muhlenberg College Choir, directed by Charles McClain, is a focal point of musical interest on the cam- pus. Through concerts, tours, and Chapel services, the choir communicates to its listeners its own style and ap- preciation of music. The group’s repertory includes music from a variety of periods and styles in both secular and church choral literature. COLLEGE CHOIR 1 19 COLOR GUARD R. Cutrusello, H. Breuninger, S. Kassan, D. Bradley, A. Durning, R. Amiaga, L. MacMillan. DANCE CLUB Creation in artistic movement culminated in the annual Dance Concert ably presented by the Dance Club. This year’s program included student- choreographed numbers from Bach to ELO which attested to the group’s ver- satility and originality. Many of the members participated in the programs of Rod Rogers and Margalite, the touring dance companies which visited Muhlenberg and Cedar Crest colleges. ■ nancy! . H f i| First Row: L. Kaufman, S. Gussow, R. Effman, M. Murray, L. Zehner. Second Row: A. Lee, K. Greber, R. Miller, J. Bernhard, C. Johnson, N. Lauby, T. Hurtt, W. Loukes. Third Row: A. Mitilineos, V. Parsons, C. Robertson. 120 DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN Tf Dedication to bring- ing a touch of German culture to the “Berg,” ‘Der Deutsche Verein’ spon- sors the Oktoberfest and Kaffee Stundes. The Bern- heim Haus is the central meeting place and co- sponsor of many of the events. First Row: L. Csellak, L. Boyer, T. Fisher, S. Bazow, B. Percy, S. Purcell, S. Coloney. Second Row: D. Heivly, K. Smith, E. Hoffman, B. Hintz, A. Gardner, K. Silkin, S. Wadsworth, C. Meyer, P. Blewitt, B. Shoemaker, E. Szabo, D. Heater, K. Meyer, C. Seyfert. First Row: B. Shoemaker, K. Grifone, J. Sordellini, G. Gallo, B. Christensen. Second Row: M. Wilson, S. Grant, P. Wheeler, B. Sellers, E. Anhalt, V. McDevitt, P. Rustico, S. Faye, J. Lahr, D. Bradley. Third Row: L. Apgar, N. Wunder. EDUCATION SOCIETY 121 ENVIRONMENTAL COALITION The established goals of the Environmental Action Coalition are the stimulation of concern for the environ- ment by educating others in problems connected with ecology today and the in- volvement in projects that demonstrate a more sensible attitude toward the environ- ment. First Row: L. Henritzy, K. Dalsgaard, J. Mitchell, B. Dawson, A. Beber. Second Row: M. Lonetto, B. Weiss, S. Johnson, B. Goncharuk, K. Horinka, D. Goldfarb. ' f ‘Jin % 4 5 : ) Jr . m. . . WI Up - C wf Jr Hfg3 i » iv Jar: iiwM M • imi ,v ETA SIGMA PHI The honorary classical society, Eta Sigma Phi, this year embarked on a trip to the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York City and dined in a Greek restaurant, com- pleting a full day of culture. Interest in the ancient languages and the classic heritage supplies the foundations for an understan- ding of a modern world built on those tradi- tions. First Row: B. Solt, N. Gromet, S. Roseff, Second Row: M. Malzberg, L. Frost, M. Levin. 122 EVE ELIZABETH D. Gomeringer, M. Strange, L. Spikol, B. Bakalian, E. Shoemaker, R. McCoy, S. Greenspan, M. Bosner, D. Hershman. FESTIVAL OF THE ARTS jf XU rW w. L v i V- 1) i First Row: M. Paradiso, C. Robinson, L. Kushner, C. Rothberg. Second Row: S. Himmelstein, V. Capo, D. Grossman, B. Urbano, S. Robbins, L. Let- cher, G. Slusser. 123 FREDERICK AUGUSTUS First Row: C. Kazal, L. Tarbot, W. Schwab, J. Igelsias, S. Ott, L. Csellak, L. Mangold, Second Row: L. White, S. Kucirka, A. Lamsa, D. Bodnyk, G. Boulegeris, B. Urbano W. Levy, B. Weiss, M. Bernstein FIRST AID CORPS First Rovi : D. Haeseler, C. Lapos, S. Pulley, T. Edwards. Second Row: R. Cook, R. Shaw, M. Berson, L. Ben- son, M. Shoemaker, J. Morris. First Row: K. Meyer, E. Ganz, B. Zeiner, Second Row: R. Cook, I. Orginos, R. Seide, B. Aboff. FORENSIC SOCIETY A spectacular record was set by the Foren- sics Club this year as they traveled through five states winning twenty-eight awards in eleven tournaments. Two of the outstanding honors gained by the debaters were the H. L. Menken Pentathlon Award at Towson State University, Maryland and the Madhatter Pentathlon Award at Bloomsberg State College, Pennsylvania. A pentathlon award is best overall in five combin- ed events. 125 HENRIETTA HOUSE The sixteen residents of the Margaret Henrietta House throughout the year have planned activities to fulfill their house project such as wine and cheese parties, sing-a-longs, and the intramural soccer, volleyball, and softball teams characterized by bright, gold, ‘Hen House’ T- shirts. Members of Millerheim, next-door neighbors, shared their culinary talents in a lasagna and pizza dinner. The girls wish to extend their special thanks to Helene Hospodar. the faculty advisor. First Row: N. Bronholm, P. Young, V. Evans, C. Hawk, K. Mulder, A. Kadjilieri, S. Trubilla, D. Jones. Second Row: C. Jones, K. Hain, E. Grosse, H. Hessenthaler, V. Stout. HILLEL First Row: E. Goldsman, I. Langer, H. Markowitz, S. Lerner, B. Goldman. Second Row: M. Kovar, A. Rosenbaum, T. Schachter, S. Mabourakh, P. Newman, O. Levy, E. Spiller. 126 INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS G. Hendler, S. Yeboah, E. Ganz, P. Diederen, M. Tzimas, Q. Tran, A. Kadjilieri, K. Dalsgaard, R. Wong, S. Mabourakh. IPI ' ■ w Hi ' x First Row: A. Rosenbaum, R. Clever, J. Eckhardt, J. DelGrande, B. Hyman, M. Goldblatt, D. Hershman. Second Row: D. Smillie, M. Paris, R. Palazzo, D. Stohler, P. Arlt, B. Feldbaum, K. Green. JOHN MARSHALL PRE— LAW SOCIETY Gaining experience in law was the prime directive behind the Pre-Law Society’s trip to Washington and its me mbers day in court. The club extended an in- vitation to law school admission counselors to visit Muhlenberg and established a free resource shelf to aid prospective law students in success in post- graduate study. 127 JOINT COUNCIL First Row: M. Kovar, P. Harris, P. Doghramji, M. Bosner. Second Row: B. J. Lazur, B. Urbano, M. Halleck, K. Hain, D. Levine, R. Cutrufello, D. Gomeringer, S. Rose. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS First Row: S. Wickstrom, E. Mendelman, M. Moskowitz. Second Row: S. Martin, K. Scheible, B. Lesko. 128 MAJORETTES C. Bilous, E. Grosse, K. Klinger, T. Fetterhoff, J. Koert, C. Stenhouse, A. Cubler. MATH CLUB First Row: K. Carlin, L. Herweh, K. Shelman. Second Row: D. Jeffery, C. Mc- Cormick, L. Hann, E. Ackermann, B. Forman, K. Sachs. 129 MILLER HEIM First Row: S. Corcoran, B. Miller, E. Thurston, B. Holes, B. Highet, M. Stranick, H. Derrick, G. Steck, P. Schimke. Second Row: M. Kovar, S. Cook, T. Stack, G, Hendler, F. Murphy, K. Graudin, T. Wong. COLLEGE First Row: J. Eckhardt, S. Perri, Dr. Joyner, D. Bausch, P. Arlt, J. Lipskin. Second Row: D. Stohler, M. Goldblatt, K. Green, R. Clever, C. Barr, D. Hershman, D. Smillie. MODEL U.N. INTERNATIONAL AFFAIRS 130 First Row: L. Csellak, L. Apgar, E. Mills, N. Holsten, D. Jeffery, J. Baldauf. Second Row: E. Hoffmann, S. Jurga, P. Rustico, S. Alspach, M. Dotti, B. Miller, B. Speer, S. Blaschke. MUHLENBERG CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION MUHLENBERG FRATERNITY COUNCIL First Row: P. Silverman, Second Row: D. Ennis, G. Fahy, L. Liss, R. Feifer, D. LaRocca, R. Berkowitz, G. Campisi. 131 MUHLENBERG MUSICAL ASSOCIATION First Row: K. Smith, R. Posner, P. Berlin. Second Row: G. Powell, D. Scharf, L. Bartorillo, L. Nangle, C. Eki- zian, K. Ryder, S. Faye, J. Green. Third Row: H. Bidwell, A. Nicolosi, B. Matson, K. Levine, D. Reeves, E. Guest, S. Fine, M. Paris, R. Moyer, J. Chambers, S. Shulman, B. Krenz, L. Greiman. MUHLENBERG THEATRE ASSOCIATION WtWrm . ■L f ' W » 9 WLgjt Wm " r W rl Sr 1 ' X : : m If m flP III i vr 132 First Row: G. Skowron, K. Oerter, L. Nangle, C. Ryan, D. Kristel ler, K. Levine, G. Simon, D. Steinberg, B. Wilfond. Second Row: W. Garrett, R. Moyer, D. Scharf, K. Ryder, L. Mangold, M. Kocon, J. Green, P. Newman, J. DelGrande, E. Isser. NEW STUDENT ORIENTATION First Row: R. Moyer, M. DeMagistris. Second Row: A. Merl, K. Levine, R. Henning, S. Faye, P. Rustico, D. Jeffery, K. Sachs. NON-RESIDENT STUDENT ASSOCIATION W .... 1 ' ■ f i jm- - « %V m w- " m. m r y ‘ ' j V Its JM. r ' ik An extra effort to be involved is required from the non-resident students to overcome the lack of constant contact with students in the dorms and establish their deserved place in the college com- munity. The NRSA has renovated the commuters lounge, made it open to all, printed newsletters, and held mixers such as pub night, parties and pic- nics. First Row: T. Bonk, T. Dietrich, S. Mabourakh, J. J. Schantz. Second Row: D. Conrad, K. Reinert, J. Robertson, M. Chaputa, S. Orgel, J. Kauffman, E. Ganz. Third Row: M. Minnich. 133 OMICRON DELTA KAPPA Omicron Delta Kappa is an honorary leadership fraternity recognizing those who have attained a high standard of efficien- cy in collegiate activities. The ODK carnival, an an- nual fund raising event, has become part of Muhlenberg’s calender and is looked forward to by many participating clubs each spring. First Row: A. Bausch, C. Stump. B. Miller, J. Green, J. Perri. Second Row: P. Rustico, M. Wilson, A. Rukakoski, S. Ericsson, D. Bausch, R. Dedekind. Third Row: M. Hattersley, L. Schlecht, T. Leyh, F. Zoll, D. Hetzel, D. Stohler, S. Faye, J. Brown, R. Graber, K. Ryder, C. Jones. PHI ALPHA THETA First Row: T. Dinkelacker, K. Althouse, V. Mintz, E. Mendelman. Second Row: C. Jones, J. Seigle, F. Hodgkinson, J. Lahr, S. Schooley. 134 PHI BETA KAPPA First Row: D. Stohler, J. Green, M. Zuckerman, C. Stump. Second Row: A. Levin, S. Scott, T. Cassel. Third Row: S. Flynn, A. Cottrell, P. Murphy, M. Zwanger, T. Wong, R. Rustico, M. Herlich, M. Goldberg, P. Harris. PHYSICS 135 PI SIGMA ALPHA First Row: D. Hershman, J. Perri, D. Bausch, D. Smillie, D. Stohler, B. England. Second Row: S. Lee, T. Dietrich, C. Bednar, A. Slane, J. Beckler, D. Joyner, R. Palazzo. POM POMS I. " rsm ■■ m W-i ' i ’• mm Sgpv ' alt ■„ V.v ' f •«; .flH Us ■ y u S®8h Arv 9 yfiML. - m mk . ' ■■ M ' vmM L ' aK s «Lf i - Vi ' ' . First Row: A. Hightower, B. Shoemaker. Second Row: B. Henry, M. Murray, E. Ketcham, E. Rocky, S. Trubilla, S. Grant. Third Row: Z. Howard, E. Hoener, L. Lighter, M. Brown, S. Butler, S. Mauriello. 136 PROGRAM BOARD m-M SRI jHBfpa pp m I n R ' A Kpl ’■ - .. 1 A variety of activities were sponsored by this year’s Program Board. First semester featured the ‘Gong Show’ for Parent’s Weekend, a suc- cessful Homecoming with a cocktail party and Casino Night, tension breaks, a halloween party, Banner Day, great movies, and a holiday party. Se- cond semester provided the students with just as many events including PB week, a ski trip, great per- formers at the Nite Owl, art exhibits, and a Shakespeare Festival. . . . A fun year for the PB’ers! First Row: S. Wallin, T. Schachter, P. Doghramji. Second Row: K. Sachs, A. Merl, C. Konopelski, I. Langer, V. Gross, S. Himmelstein, J. Heist, K. Barth, J. Fry. Third Row: S. Rose, E. Enriquez, E. Spiller, J. Kelly, S. Faye, P. Newman, O. Levy, M. DeMagistris, PSI CHI First Row: J. Zimmerman, E. Dolinsky, B. Goldfinger, S. Roseff, W. Schwab. Second Row: E. Sweeny, A. Phillips, A. Merl, P. Murphy, D. Heier, N. Lauby. Third Row: P. Schimke, T. Prelovsky, A. Hutter, S. Corcoran, M. Fiorot, R. Colalillo 137 RESIDENT ADVISERS First Row: J. Pinski, J. Weis, J. Newhart, B. Shoemaker, B. Burnham, P. Newman. Second Row: D. Heier, L. Summins, E. Mendelman, T. Luckenbaugh, J. White, B. Goldfinger, B. Davis, B. Shoemaker, S. Holland. Third Row: J. Dean, M. Rogoff, R. Shaffer, T. Bollard, C. Jones, S. Gerson, B. Vagias, D. Bradley. RUSSIAN CLUB Russian dissident Lev Navrozov and Soviet Sociologist, Gennady Vasilievich Osipev were two of the exciting speakers who visited the campus through the work of the Russian Club. Slide presentations and local lecturers added to the club’s educational program. On the lighter side, the club baked cookies for the MTA production of “The Good Doctor” by Chekov and shared in the sponsoring of International Dessert Night. B. Percy, S. Kucirka, J. Guidrez, A. Ziedonis, B. Bispels, S. Bazow, C. Konopelski, D. Heater, L. Kamprad, K. Ryder, R. Clever, C. Barr, E. Ganz. 138 SIGMA TAU DELTA First Row: D. Hashman, S. Faye, J. Brown, C. DeSouza, E. Wolfberg, D. Bradley, M. Moyer, L. Kroekel, C. Robert- son, M. Wilson. Second Row: D. Dapkewica, D. Mueller. SKI CLUB J. Koehler, D. Kristeller, B. Fine, I. Langer. 139 SOCIETY FOR COLLEGIATE JOURNALISTS M. Wilson, D. Hershman, M. McDevitt. V , - ' ‘J ' l L % ,Ai B (K» x .. v - - ■■ - 11 1 v • ul 1 Bp i. ’ll 1 J mm m SOCIOLOGY CLUB First Row: A. Maguire, J. Lines, N Shephard, H. Strauss. Second Row: W Loucks, L. Weeks, J. Conners, R Baldwin, C. Konopelski. WLm J « ' 140 SOFT BALL CLUB First Row: S. Wickstrom, L. Henritzy, D. Eilenberger, K. Helin, V. Przechacki, C. Wise, J. Lloyd. Second Row: B. Stuart, B. Siegel, D. Hansen, L. Hand, M. Koehler, J. Werner, C. Robertson, C. Shumaker, L. Benson, A. Darlington, P. Dritsas. While waiting to earn varsity standing, the Soft- ball Club has played, for the past year, nearby col- leges such as Lehigh, Laf- feyette, Moravian, Al- bright, and Allentown Col- lege. Several self-made teams on campus also volunteered to play the club including the wo- mens faculty and various fraternity teams. SPANISH CLUB The Hispanic child- ren of Allentown were treated to a Halloween party for the second con- secutive year by the Spanish Club. Theater and museum trips were made to New York and Philadelphia by the club. At the ends of each sem- ester the group cele- brated with a Christmas fiesta and a spring dinner respectively. First Row: M. Alonzo, J. Blevins, J. Sordellini, V. Parsons. Second Row: R. Clever, V. Rodriguez, R. Metzger, F. Jimenez, K. Barrett, P. Motel. 141 SPOKESMAN Weekly rides through the Lehigh Valley and the Poconos proved to be a refreshing break from the books for the Spokesmen, members of the cycling club. Longer trips were in- cluded in the year’s agen- da such as picnic trips, races at the Trexlertown Velodrome, and cross- country overnight excur- sions. M. Marotta, P. Berlin, B. Beamesderfer, M. Lentz, B. Wilfond, T. Cronan, R. Maack. STUDENT ADVISERS First Row: R. Posner, B. Linkenheimer, P. Halliwell, L. Weeks, A. Rukakoski, S. Rose, B. Spinelli, K. Barth. Second Row: W. Thygeson, D. Scott, J. Conner, H. Sper- duto, B. Hyman, D. Miller. Third Row: P. Dritsa, A. Hut- ter, J. Gibson. Fourth Row: E. Phillips, D. Hetzel, K. Lehman, L. Fisher. Fifth Row: J. Kelly (Pres), D. LaRocco, P. Silverman, G. Fleming, E. Nappen. 142 STUDENT COUNCIL First Row: M. Alonzo, B. Kuebler, G. Fleming, J. Eckhardt, M. Goldblatt, P. Berlin, B.Krenz, J. Werner, J. Perri, J. McKeon, J. Meltzer, J. Brown, C DeSouza, M. Alonzo, A. Flutter, T. Schaadt, S. Lipskin, S. Mauriello, D. Bausch. Second ROW: B. England, D. Siegel. STUDENT COURT First Row: K. Sheneman, S. Ericcson, A. Rukakowski. Second Row: C. Jones, P. Murphy, A. Bloc, S. Greenspan, D. Plershman, T. Birch. 143 STUDENT REPRESENTATIVES J. Eckhardt, A. Bausch, M. Kocon, D. Hetzel, M. Goldblatt VOLLEYBALL CLUB First Row: M. Sockley, B. Stuart, B. Hunting, Second Row: M. Drummond, J. Wirth, L. Whitfield, J. Wirth, T. Rothstein, K. Kelco, D. Verity, E. Brigaitis. 144 WEEKLY First Row: J. Chambers, M. Hendershot, V. McDevitt.B. Peake. Second Row: M. Leyi, K. Levine, M. McDevitt, B. Schwartz, L. Spizirri, D. Wiesner, M. Berson, T. Kelman. Third Row: D. Her- shman, L. Kamprad, C. Vanloon, E. Shoemaker, T. Kohut, D. Roberts, P. Krenz, J. Reisel. WHO’S WHO ■Ss r ' ■ E5 1 y 1 i First Row: M. Kocon, L. Summins, P. Silver- man, S. Ericcson, J. Kelly, B. Goldfinger. Se- cond Row: J. Perri, T. Leyh, A. Bausch, R. Moyer, P. Murphy, M. Wilson, P. Rustico. Third Row: W. Long, K. Boyle, J. Eckhardt, M. McDevitt, Fourth Row: S. Faye, B. Woods, J. Brown. 145 PHI SIGMA IOTA First Row: V. Parsons, K. Kelca, Second Row: C. Barr, S. Martin, S. Nelson, M. Moskowicz. Phi Sigma lota, the Honorary Romance Language Fraternity, involves outstanding students of French and Spanish. Monthly meetings revolved around senior’s presentations of various aspects of French and Spanish culture. Highlights of the year included samplings of Spanish Cuisine, a tour of French wine and cheese regions by testing their products, and slide presentations featuring members’ trips abroad . 146 ALPHA LAMBACHI First Row: R. Slemmer, M. Keogh, T. Nivison, E. Roseff, G. Simon, Second Row: Henry, J. Sy- meonides, D. Baltz, M. Sullivan, D. Snyder, B. Kay, M. Weismiller, L. Spector, G. Crouch, B. Bodine, B. Vlosky. Third Row: D. Allen, C. Faul, G. Tanzer, M. Strange, M. Keck. Fourth Row: D. Fisher, S. Trigani, A. Tyson, L. Liss, R. Young, B. Anderson, L. Horvitz. PHI KAPPA TAU First Row: R. Kevitch, P. Drit- sas, G. Wible, J. Pinsky, P. Anodide, B. Menzer, D. Pier- sol, G. Singer, D. Moyer, T. Bollard, T. Cassel, R. Linkenheimer, D. Borislow, R. Jones, G. Campisi, N. Shephard, P. Wallburg, M. Leiter, D. Miller, P. Weidner, A, Derstine, B. Gouida. Se- cond Row; J. Schwartz, D. Simon, K. Williams, F. Rit- tinger, R. Kemmerer J. Mangone, A. Wessel, J. Galgano, J. McKeon, R. Pfeiffer, M, Esposito, M. DeRosa, J. Brown, R. Henn- ing, Cook, B. Dibiasse, R. Rose, J. Galgano, B. Spinelli, R, Mitstifer, Third Row: C. Schroeder, E. Martz, K. Boyle, A. Hutter, D. Laven- burg, J. Sules, S. Kurtz, M. Zuckerman, M. Vengrove. 147 SIGMA PHI EPSILON First Row: B. Rasco, D. Horn, A. Gyimesi, D. King, J. In- goldsby, S. Woodland, K. Phillips, L. Paxton, D. Katz, M. Rogoff, E. Spiller, B. Benn. Second Row: K. Lahm, C. Gardner, T. Spitz, J. Wecht, M. Gavencher, R. Weida, D. Pancamo, T. Fischer, D. Rabino, R. Berkowitz, Suzy, K. McCar- thy, B. Jankelunas, T. Samuelson, M. Murphy, C. Ellis, S. Fahy, G. Karsch, S. Bazow, S. Abrams, P. Rustico. Third Row: J. Brown, G. Russell, K. Lickfield, H. Brill, J. Sulitzer, E. Enrichez, B. Fine, R. Lucas, H. Shinman, D. Ran- dall, J. Pyrz. Fourth Row: K. Althause, D. Koczira, J. Hirschberg, P. Muench, A. Bausch, G. Wesley. First Row: B. Jackavick. D. Schulman, S. Daubert, R. Kronewitter, D. LaRocca, C. Stump, Mr. X, D. Scharf, A. Lee, P. Moyers, E. Nappen, M. Berson, J. Brown. Se- cond Row: P. Silverman, T. Gundie, Battista, B. Fecanin, S. Schutzman, K. Levinson, J. Green, R. Favocci, B. Posner, M. Haynes, D. Goon, Mac, H. Bidwell, H. Ward, D. Stauffer, R. Hauck, S. Bennett, D. Christ, J. Weis, M. Meshkin, M. Schwarz, B. Vaigas, Third Row: D. Marchese, A. Wolf, G. Powell, C. Pinto, B. Meirs, A. Nicolosi, T. Micklas, D. Compano, W. Ma- jarian, T. Trump, B, Matson, D. Stetler, J. Koehler. Fourth Row: R. Romeo, G. Fleming, B. Hosier, I. M ag ill, D. Newman, D. Cutillo, D. Feit, T. Haller, M. Hansen, E. Berger, D. Izzo, S. Aldinger. 148 TAU KAPPA EPSILON ZETA BETA TAU First Row: M. Patino, H. Markowitz, G. Goldberg, R. Singer, B. Weiant, J. Fischer, M. Schwatz, R. Maisel, R. Schub, S. Moubourhak, J. Ashen, B. Dubner, B. Studner, M. Herlich, A. Gorovitz, O. Levy, J. Freedenberg, P. Newman, S. Ross, Dylan, S. Sproviero, P. Laguersa. Second Row: J. Berman, R. Jacobs, C. Ginsberg, P. Harris, L. Cravetz, M. Goldberg, D. Morway, M. Snyder, G. Gilman, G. Czulada, I. Langer, H. Wilpon, R. Shore, M. Friedman, D. Cohen, R. Bergmann, H. Stein, G. Katzman, B. Dalsey, P. Kofsky, M. Spivak, A. Liebneck, P. Rubenstein, K. Blankens- tein, S. Smith, R. Green, S. Felzer, R. Katz, V. Mintz, J. Schilstone, J. Rosen, D. Wasser, Mon- tanna Red Dog, J. Robbins, R. Maisel, D. Ennis, D. Wohl, T. Broad, L. Rosenthal, S. Stein, J. Rosenberg, R. Domsky, R. Simon, L. Schilder, K. Dunhoff. 149 150 151 154 The 1977 Mule football season started with a great deal of op- timism due to the return of 19 starters from the previous year’s 5-3-1 team. After winning the first three games, hopes for an undefeated season were dashed at Lebanon Valley in the final three seconds, 14-16. The Mules went on to compile a final 6-3 record, including a 21-0 white-washing of Dickinson and a come from behind season ending triumph over arch-rival Moravian. There were a great number of fine individual performances this season, including those of Mark Stull and John McCusker, who were named ALL MAC, and Bill Dumchus and John Schlecter, who received Honorable Mention ALL MAC. Both John Sules and Jerry Fahy had 200 yard games and gained ECAC honors. Also receiving ECAC honors were John Sar- tori, Chuck Smith, Don Somerville and John Dean who received the honor twice this season. While 13 dedicated Seniors will graduate, the Mules have many outstanding players returning to form the nucleus for a fine 1978 team. Muhlenberg 38 Johns Hopkins Opponent 12 10 Western Maryland 3 14 Lebanon Valley 16 43 Ursinus 14 21 Dickinson 0 21 Swarthmore 30 29 Susquehanna 8 13 Franklin and Marshall 45 25 Moravian 21 155 156 157 C J O CD CO Muhlenberg 1 5 3 1 1 3 2 1 3 0 6 LaSalle Elizabethtown Wilkes Franklin and Marshall Moravian Swarthmore Dickinson Western Maryland Lafayette Lebanon Valley Ursinus Gettysburg Lehigh New Jersey Institute of Technology Widener Opponent 1 6 1 4 2 3 1 0 1 1 0 0 2 2 1 ECAC Playoff 3 Bloomsburg 0 1 University of Maryland 2 at Baltimore SOCCER 158 After a four year stint with a combined 44-17-4 record, one con- ference championship, and two ECAC championships, the Mules now lose eleven Seniors to graduation from this year’s 11-5-1 team. Among those Seniors is Randy Kutz, who this year became the all- time Muhlenberg leading scorer with 61 career goals. Kutz, along with fellow co-captains Brad Leathers and Randy Light, also earned a berth on the MAC All-Conference team. The Kutz-Light scoring combination provided the bulk of the goal production during the 1977-78 season, with able help from Todd Cassell, Fred Rittenger, Ken Walsh, and Greg Wible, among others. Sparked by an emotional 2-1 opening win over a strong LaSalle team, the Mules began a home field domination which saw the Mules go undefeated at home. During a mid-season winning streak, the Mule defense, lead by goalie Jon Henning, and fullbacks Joe Mangone, Ken Boyle, Jim Galgano, Brad Leathers, and Todd Pretz, allowed only six goals and recorded three shutouts. Coach Mottola’s booters saw their efforts rewarded with an invitation to the ECAC tournament. Winning their first battle against top-seeded Bloomsburg, the Mules were eliminated by the national power of the University of Baltimore, much to the dismay of a large contingent of Muhlenberg fans who made the trip to the tournament. The loss of eleven Seniors, many of whom have started since their freshman year is sure to take its toll. However, with a fine tradition of soccer at Muhlenberg left by former Coach Lauchner, much confidence in present Coach Mottola, and a fine nucleus of underclassmen, soccer should continue to thrive at Muhlenberg, while the memories of this year’s Seniors linger on. 159 160 161 CROSS The Mule distance squad had a disappointing 1977 season, winning only 5 out of 15 dual meets. In- jury, apathy, and lack of depth were problems this year. One bright spot, however; was Junior Howard Gerstein, who finished first in 8 meets. Other stand- outs were Junior Paul Leodori, and Senior captian, Mark Rogoff. In the MASCAS championship, the Mules finished 8th, slightly better than last year. 162 COUNTRY Muhlenberg Opponent 23 Elizabethtown 33 49 Franklin and Marshall 15 38 Dickinson 21 43 Delaware Valley 20 47 Scranton 16 40 Wilkes 18 44 Lebanon Valley 18 36 Albright 23 17 Drew 34 46 Kutztown 16 25 Moravian 33 37 Philadelphia Textile 18 25 Western Maryland 31 37 Widener 22 43 Swarthmore 20 MASAC- 13th Place 163 164 A 2-4-2 record should not be considered an accurate represen- tation of the determination, dedication and playing ability of the women on the field hockey team as coached by Mrs. Helene Hospodar. Daily practices indicated excellent ball-handling and goal scor- ing abilities by the entire offensive line. The eight goals of the season were scored by Carla Lightkep (3), Roberta Lippman (3), San- dy Griffing (1), and Lauren Zehner (1). Had the offensive line not been backed by the team’s superb defense, many more goals may have been scored against ’Berg. Half-backs Jacki Stymiest, Karen Greider, Kathy Knodt, and co-captain Elaine Robson, backed by the powerful fullbacks Dawn Eilenberger and co-captain Arlene Darl- ington provided goalie, Melanie DeMagistris with reliable defensive combat game after game. Elected to the 1977 Lehigh Valley College Field Hockey Association All Star 1st Team was Carla Lightkep at center forward and 2nd team All Star goalie was Melanie DeMagistris. Muhlenberg veterans say goodbye to Seniors Karyn Helin, Elaine Robson and Arlene Darlington and welcome new members to help produce a winning team in 1978. Muhlenberg 3 Philadelphia College of Bible 0 Albright Moravian 1 Delaware Valley 0 Lafayette 3 Cedar Crest 3 Lehigh 3 Kutztown Opponent 1 1 1 1 2 0 5 2 165 166 167 WRESTLING The 1978 grapplers under the direction of Coach DiGiacomo, found the season near- ly over while their winning streak had just begun. The season ended with wins against Haverford, Upsala and Ursinus, and hopes that next year’s season will be a continua- tion of such wins. Outstanding individual ef- forts by all Seniors will indeed spur on the returning members to aim for an even better 1979 season. Muhlenberg Opponent 8 Kutztown 35 24 Albright 19 19 Scranton 34 Lebanon Valley 26 Swarthmore 45 12 Widener 30 13 Delaware Valley 47 Moravian 33 20 King’s 21 27 Haverford 24 38 Upsala 8 31 Ursinus 23 168 F r c f Row: P. Myers, M. Rogoff, H. Gerstein, P. Leodori. Second Row: M. Shoemaker (trainer), R. Kebler, D. Smillie, G. Miller (manager), W. Flamish (coach). First Row: M. Stull, K. Lusardi, J. McCuster, D. Brooks, F. Hodgkinson, J. Dean, B. Shaffer (co-captain), B. Dumchus (co-captain), P. Federico, J. Kelleher, M. Kelly, B. De Biasse, C. Faul. Second Row: M. Federico, B. Fecanin, J. Schlechter, Y. Edwards, R. Mitstifer, E. Andrews, J. Fahy, C. Smith, J. Tobias, D. Sommerville, G. Tanzer, T. Weller. Third Row: P. Accad, L. Gooen, T. Nivison, M. Albanese, J. Wagner, D. LiGreni, J. Galgano, S. Gogerty, T. Hanlon, V. Muhvihill, J. Sules, J. Sartori. Fourth Row: M. McCarter, J. Bilinski, B. Bodine, K. Schroeder, B. Schulte, J. Trump, M. Kwiatkoski, J. Schwartz, J. Brundy, J. McKeon, M. Rowan, J. Lyczkowski. Fifth Row: B. Bispels, R. Wendler, J. McGuinness, B. Marron, J. Tuning, B. Alencewicz, R. Ashner, D. Gardner, A. Scavone, B. Jackson, J. Smith. Sixth Row: Don Kichline (trainer), Chuck Pine (student trainer), J. Kreger, J. Lucas, J. Sanford, N. Shephard (manager) B. Fagan (equipment manager). Seventh Row: R. Butler (assistant coach), R. Sniscak (assistant coach), F. Marino (head coach), R. Borneman (assistant coach), S. Beidleman (assistant coach). First Row: J. Haines (assistant coach), R. Kemmerer, J. Johnson, J. Hay, R. Freed, R. Shaffer, G. Campisi, R. Miller, R. Altemese, J. Mottola (assistant coach). Se- cond Row: K. Moyer (coach), D. Barletta, S. Becker, D Saylor, M. Clinton, E. Bollard, C. Cooper, K. Williams, A Pierfy, J. Lahr (manager). rjj n | ' | [ fr » 4 i 1 i I 1 w ■§ J i i mm i i h j M ! V mMeiwL I L Vc 1 . T ? ' 1 w Hi .. First Row: A. Darlington (tri-captain), J. Wirth, D. Eilenberger, W. Stich(tri-captain) I. Arnold, J. Lloyd. Second Row: M. Seagreaves (coach), J. Wirth, L. Hand, G. Young, M. Schwartz, K. Helin (tri-captain), H. Hospodar (assistant coach). Third Row: M. Shockley, K. Shoemaker, L. Ball, K. Knodt, P. Kairis, N. Hufnail. First Row: M. Rowan, B. Steckle, Y. Edwards, J. Knerr, G. Brandt, T. Benson, J. Sartori, J. Smith. Second Row: M. Kwiatkoski, T. Nivison, D. Sommerville, D. LiGregni, B. Grumpert, B. Schulte, J. Oberle, S. Beidelman (coach). First Row: A. Fader, S. Schooley, T. Weller, M. Kelly, B. Freed, E. Berg, D. Piersol, C. Speer. Second Row: R. Wendler, D. Bretz, K. Tacchino, J. Dannenberg, P. Wallburg, R. Guida, E. Andrews. Third Row: M. Neri, D. Far- rell, P. Salvucci, K. Geffken, C. Accetta, S. Brown, F. Tobias, C. Munroe. Fourth Row: D. Costa, J. Crow, B. Weiss, R. Nelson, H. Yeager, J. Purcell, P. Schwartz, R. Nash, R. Corr. Fifth Row: S. Kurtz (manager), V. Mulvihill (manager), F. Marino (coach). First Row: L. Smith, R. Repetto, E. Grosse, S. Gussow, D. Powell, J. Montgomery, B. Sellers. Second Row: G. Federschmidt, S. Nelson, L. Fisher, J. White, L. Barnett, E. Rocky, D. Sulon, L. Whitfield, K. Hajj, M. Seagreaves (coach). First Row: L. Branton, J. Jones, J. Pyrz. Second Row: J. Andreas, C. Cooper, J. Donohue, M. Nano, S. Waldman, J. Mottola (coach), Bonson (coach). First Row: P. Migliorato, J. Freedenberg, G. Hendler, R. Speer, Second Row: D. Phillips (coach), B. Miller, P. Rit- tenhouse. First Rom: D. Gardner, B. Brams, M. Keck, G. Ammon, M. Brown, B. Jackson, B. Menzer, S. Kurtz, B. Bispels, R. Weida. Strange. Second Rom B. DiGracomo (coach), C. Faul, G. ■ -v j First Rom: C. Lambert, E. Sobel, G. Schultz (co-captain), A. Williams (co-captain), M. Stull, N. Hussian, B. Keebler. Se- cond Rom: R. Ashner, P. Myers, T. Smith, D. Gardner, P. Leodori, M. Clinton, C. Sachs. Third Rom: D. Markasy, B. Yoder, J. Keohler, L. George, B. Marron, J. McGuiness. Fourth Rom: G. Miller, L. Gooen, J. Servey, K. Lamb, B. Dibler, P. Widler, H. Wilk. Fifth Rom: C. Hackbarth, S. Shikora, J. Caldwell, H. Gerstein, M. McCarter, B. Feldman, K. Schroeder. Sixth Rom: W. Flamish (coach), J. Haines (assis- tant coach). First Rom: L. Zehner, K. Lightkep, A. Darlington (co- captain), E. Robson (co-captain), R. Lippman, S. Gritting. Second Rom: K. Helin, B. Devries, D. Eilenberg, N. Strelan, D. Heier, K. Greider, J. Stymeist. Third Rom: H. Hospodar (coach). N. Bornholm, S. Maddsen, K. Knodt, L. Kroekel, M. DeMagistris, V. Prszechacki, N. Hussian (coach). First Rom: D. Hess, G. Wible, R. Kutz (tri-captain), B. Leathers (tri-captain), R. Light (tri-captain), J. Henning, J. Mangone, D. Miller, K. Boyle, K. Norris. Second Rom R. Moyer. D. Goon, K. Walsh, B. Bloch, F. Rittinger, J. Pinski, T. Pretz, G. Hettrick, T. Austin, T. Birch. Third Rom: J. Mot- tola (coach), L. Stickley, P. Kmetz, H. Fairchild, J. Osenkowsky, D. Dimming, J. Galgano, R. Rose, T. Cassel, C. Schultze, R. Ashner(assistant coach). FENCING The scoreboard should not be con- sidered indicative of the efforts put forth by all members of the fencing team, both men and women alike. Although the men ap- peared to be closing in on their opponents, time ran out. The women’s team continued to suffer from lack of experience as a varsity squad. Both teams hope for an increased in- terest in the sport by the underclassmen. In- dividual Senior efforts by both squads have encouraged returning members to strive for a better season next year. Muhlenberg MEN ' S Opponent 5 Paterson 22 6 John’s Hopkins 21 10 Lafayette 17 5 Stevens 22 10 Drew 17 9 Haverford 18 11 Temple 16 2 WOMEN’S Lafayette 6 2 Stevens 14 4 Drew 12 1 Temple 15 169 MEN’S BASKETBALL Although the scoreboard shows an improvement over last year’s season, the general feeling is that it could have been better had the team not had to face their eight toughest games in a row. Many outstanding individual efforts should be noted, especially those of Seniors Bob Freed, and Jim Hay, Juniors Greg Campisi and Jim Johnson and Freshman Danny Barletta. The Seniors will be missed next year, as most of them have been on the squad since their Freshman year. With many talented underclassmen returning next year, the 1978-79 season promises to be an exciting one. Muhlenberg Opponent 74 Western Maryland 72 71 Dickinson 60 70 Lafayette 88 76 Lebanon Valley 79 78 Penn State 109 65 Navy 89 89 Bloomsburg 96 57 Lehigh 95 103 Delaware Valley 92 70 Gettysburg 68 75 Franklin and Marshall 102 67 Kutztown 90 64 Moravian 87 99 Western Maryland 80 72 Allentown College 66 70 Dickinson 77 62 Albright 90 88 Lebanon Valley -70 71 Gettysburg 90 57 Widener 80 89 Franklin and Marshall 85 73 Moravian 68 170 171 172 173 WOMEN’S BASKETBALL Another disappointing season plagued the women’s basketball team this year. The main reason attributed to the 3-8 record was lack of experienced players, many Freshmen playing their first college games. Graduation claims Senior tri-captain Wendy Stitch, whose height was valued as was her experience. Coach Seagreeves hopes to groom this young team for the upcoming seasons. Muhlenberg Opponent 39 Allentown College 74 45 Delaware Valley 62 64 Wilkes 101 48 Albright 53 47 Moravian 51 30 Lafayette 82 64 Cedar Crest 24 46 Kutztown 59 52 Lehigh 57 55 Drew 49 55 Moravian 54 174 175 176 Despite their overall record, the 1978 lacrosse team played considerably better than last season. The team received a new coach just two days before the start of the season, which meant both playing habits and strategy would have to be readjusted. Several seniors will be leaving the squad this year and each has made outstanding contributions this season, as they had in previous seasons. Muhlenberg Opponent 5 Swarthmore 10 12 Widener 16 2 Gettysburg 19 3 Lebanon Valley 6 9 Stevens 8 2 Kutztown 14 7 Lafayette 15 5 Wilkes 15 3 Franklin and Marshall 19 5 Haverford 16 11 Dickinson 14 177 179 BASEBALL The 1978 baseball season proved to be much more suc- cessful than the previous 4-12 season of last year. The team won seven of their first nine games and noted for their ef- forts are: Yogi Edwards, John Oberly, Mark Kweatkoski, John Sartori, Don Summerville, and Bob Steckel. The 1979 season should be even more successful with a majority of the team’s members returning. Muhlenberg 8 9 12 6 3 2 2 9 4 3 2 5 6 9 3 5 4 8 Widener Dickinson (Doubleheader) Lehigh Scranton (Doubleheader) Swarthmore Lebanon Valley (Doubleheader) Gettysburg (Doubleheader) Ursinus Franklin and Marshall East Stroudsburg Delaware Valley Moravian (Doubleheader) Albright Opponent 1 7 180 oootoaioi -iaiJi.ouioo iaiNi 181 MEN’S TENNIS In his first season as coach, Dennis Phillips had high hopes for this 1978 squad, but a rigorous schedule took its toll on the men’s tennis team. Although their first three contests resulted in defeats, the team’s morale carried them through to shut out Moravian 9-0. In- dividual efforts by Seniors Miller, Freedenberg and Worrilow helped keep the team alive. Their experience and skill will be missed next year. Muhlenberg 3 Scranton Opponent 6 1 Kutztown 8 4 Dickinson 5 9 Moravian 0 1 Albright 8 1 Gettysburg 7 1 Franklin and Marshall 7 8 Lebanon Valley 1 9 Wilkes 0 182 GOLF The 1978 golf team boasts an improved overall record from their past season. Seniors Jeff Jones, and Lance Branton continued to lead the team throughout this season as they have in previous seasons. The team looks toward the underclassmen to fill the gap these two talented players will leave. Muhlenberg Kutztown 394 403 Muhlenberg Lehigh 430 375 Muhlenberg Haverford St. Joe 450 434 431 Muhlenberg Ursinus 430 456 Muhlenberg Dickinson Albright 423 415 436 Muhlenberg Wilkes Moravian 425 398 448 Muhlenberg Lebanon Valley 424 433 Muhlenberg Delaware Valley 430 439 Muhlenberg Scranton Fairleigh Dickinson 421 408 413 Muhlenberg Lafayette Moravian 414 394 421 Phila Textile 452 183 184 185 186 187 188 189 190 191 192 193 194 195 196 197 SPE-WAEB Wim Muhlenberg offered diverse extra-curricular activities. As we tore ourselves away from our books, we found that the social calendar was packed with plays, parties, lectures, and movies. The social challenge was there. To become involved with the campus life added a new dimension to our academic life. These special events were entertaining, as well as in- formative. Muhlenberg offered diverse ex ' tra-curricular activit ies. As we tore ourselves away from our books, we found that the social calendar was packed with plays, parties, lectures, and movies. The social challenge was there. To become involved with the campus life added a new dimension to our academic life. These special events were entertaining, as well as in- formative. NEW STUDENTS ORIENTATION On the week of September 4. 1977, freshmen were oriented to the Muhlenberg scene. Numerous activities were planned for these new college students. The traditional events— the square dance, the Muhlenberg Scrapbook, presented by Dr. Baldrige and Dr. White, meetings with faculty and student advisors, and the picnic at the presi- dent’s house— were all included on the orientation agenda. This week of fun and festivity concluded with a party on the Mall. The orientation was a well-organized attempt to familiarize students to the ins-and-outs of their new academic life. Right: The scavenger hunt familiarized the freshmen with the campus. Below: Freshmen and their advisors relaxed at the picnic before the start of a hectic school year. Top: President Morey greeted the freshmen at his house. Left: Registration was all part of freshman orientation. Above: Mrs. Morey planned a picnic to entertain the incoming freshmen. 201 FALL FOLK FEST Program Board sponsored the annual Fall Folk Fest on Sunday, September 25, 1978. Due to rain, the fest was held in the Union Lobby. An ar- ray of talented students performed during the entire afternoon. Music— from folk to jazz— was heard by the Muhlenberg audience. The folk fest was one of many successful events planned by Program Board. Above: John Larkin was among the talented singers who entertained the afternoon crowd. Top Right: Brian Gamin, Bill Deibler, and Bob Benn pleased the audience with America, Grateful Dead, and original selections. Right: Karen Hain and Marion Overington performed popular and folk music. 202 ml v 1 Tn’ FALL FAMILY WEEKEND The annual Fall Family Week-end took place on October 1 and 2, 1977. Family members and parents of students attended this special two-day program. Highlights included presenta- tions by Dr. Morey and Dr. Stenger, the Muhlenberg- Western Maryland football game, and the Muhlenberg-Lebanon Valley cross country meet. Even- ing entertainment was a recital by pianist Charles Rosen and the annual Parents Week-end Review, a faculty-student talent show. In keeping with tradition, the Muhlenberg College students banded together to display their talents during Family Weekend. This year, “The Gong Show” was presented to the visiting parents. Lee Frost was the master of ceremonies of this array of “talent”(7). The judges were a few select members of the college’s administration and was a unique, if not entertaining, evening for the participants as well as for the audience. Top Left: “Now for some more stuff.” Top Right: Even professors have talent. Above Left: The TKE brothers presented their ver- sion of the Rockettes. Above: Dr. Upchuck spews on stage. 203 HOMECOMING WEEKEND Muhlenberg College Alumni and their families returned to campus for the 1977 Homecoming festivities on the weekend of October 22. Saturday’s activities were highlighted by a football game between Muhlenberg and Dickinson. The enormous Muhlenberg crowd cheered the team on to a great victory. Halftime activities included the presentation of the Sidney G. Weikert Sophomore Athlete of the Year Award to Yogi Edwards and the introduction of the 1977 Homecoming Queen, Barbara Shoemaker. Also, Lona Gross was presented a plaque from Program Board for her devotion and service to Muhlenberg College. Top Right: Barbara Shoemaker, escorted by Herb Ridyard, was named as the 1977 Homecoming Queen. Above: Yogi Edwards was awarded the Sidney G. Weikert Sophomore Athlete of the Year Award. Right: On Program Boards’ behalf, Joy Kelly and Mitch Goldblatt present Lona Gross a plaque for her outstanding service to Muhlenberg College. 204 CASINO NIGHT v ' • i IS ; ►■ »4 4» | BBW j . The Program Board sponsored a Casino Night for alumni, families, and students during the Homecoming Weekend. Participants bought play money and gambled to their heart’s con- tent. Later in the evening, an auction was held for the gamblers to spend their win- nings. The auction items were donated by students, professors, and community businesses. Top: High Stakes drew a silence from the crowd, while this player studies his mounting investment. Above Left: To raise or to fold was the question, as the bidding momentarily came to a halt at the blackjack table. Above: Beating the house proved to be profitable and fun for all those involved. Left: Not all could be winners, as the law of averages began to take its toll. 205 HALLOWEEN PARTY In keeping with the Halloween tradition, many Muhlenberg students carved pumpkins at the annual Halloween Party in the Union. Thurs- day evening of October 27 was the date for this great festivity. Students tore themselves away from their books to partake in this Program Board event. Unique jack-o-lanterns resulted in this evening’s activities of fun and diversion. Top Left: Cathy Shoemaker and Nancy Fischer, along with other Muhlenberg students, took part in the jack-o-lantern con- test. Top Right: Karen Kunz enjoyed the pum- pkin party. Above: A sharp knife and some im- agination were needed for Program Board’s evening of diversion. Right: Marc Berson and Cathy Shoemaker enjoyed the evening of fellowship and relaxation. 206 WAITING FOR GODOT Left: Professional theatre brought Beckett’s character’s Gogo and Didi to Muhlenberg’s stage. Below: Vladimir and Estrogon kept the audience amused with their bumbling antics in this two act tragicomedy. Bottom Left: While waiting for Godot, these two characters entertained each other. Waiting . . . waiting, two common tramps bide their time in anticipation of the mysterious personage Godot. Robert D. Cole (as Estrogon, “Gogo”) and Coby Noel Batty (or Vladimir, “Didi”) effectively portrayed these two personalities in the North County Players’ moving production of Samuel Beckett’s tragic comedy Waiting for Godot. The great orator Pozzo (George M. Dunlap) and his manslave, Lucky (Henry Corra) also gave excellent performances and added to the success of this classic drama. The strongest point of this production was the players’ absorbing and fast-paced execution of Beckett’s paradoxical and suggestive dialogue. Two performances, presented on November 9 and 10, were viewed and enjoyed by huge audiences in the Center for the Arts. 207 THE MUHLENBERG COLLEGE THEATRE ASSOCIATION PRESENTS T«MMY THE ROCK OPERA by THE WHO The rock opera of the late 1960’s that remains at the pinnacle of the genre was performed in December at Muhlenberg College. The production “Tommy” involved much student cooperation, input, and imagination. Under the direction of Monroe Den- ton and produced by Patrick Chmel, “Tommy” star- red L. Bryan Kay as Tommy Walker. The talented cast enabled this rock opera to be a success. The music, performed by an all-Muhlenberg student group, was under the direction of John DeAngelis. The play exposed the Muhlenberg community to a unique and entertaining experience in the arts. Top Right: Bryan Kay gave an excellent performance as Tommy Walker. Below: Margot Bernstein, as Tommy’s mother, and David Massenheimer, as Frank Hobbs, added to this musical extravaganza. Below Right: Talent, in the form of singing and dancing, abounded on the stage dur- ing this performance. 208 Above: The Acid Queen, Daliza Kristel ler, hypnotized the audience with her agility and graceful dancing. Left: The Muhlenberg cast effectively depicted the changing moods of the rock opera. 209 TOMMY REHEARSAL SCENES Right: Make-up enhanced Daliza’s exotic costume for the Acid Queen role. Below: Ridgeway Young practiced for his role as the Hawker and the Pin-ball Wizard. Below Right: Cousin Kevin was performed by Bob Benn. Facing Page, Top: The Muhlenberg student group played the musical accompanient for “Tommy.” Left: As Margot and Dave practic- ed their musical number, Ridgeway and Layne joined in from below the stage. Right: Bon Benn practiced his solo “Fiddle About.” 210 211 BIG NAME CONCERTS Frank Zappa and his entourage entertained an electrified audience on October 8, 1977. Specializing in musical satire, Zappa roused the crowd with com- L ments about Muhlenberg, Nixon, and various rock bands. Zappa’s musical pro- wess is not to be overlooked. Out-fitted with a well-talented group of musicians, their music filled Memorial Hall. FRANK ZAPPA Top Right: Zappa played the lead guitar “speaking” the vocal message. Below: the many moods of Frank Zappa . . . Below Left: Zappa presented a composite of songs, stories, and at times, actual on-stage acting culminating in a social message. 212 DAN FOGELBERG Down from the Netherlands of Colorado, Dan Fogelberg gave a memorable per- formance in Memorial Hall on November 15. He was well-received by a huge crowd and maintained good rapport. The audience was hypnotized by his acoustical ability and melodic voice. He was joined by Tim Weisberg, icing on an already delectable cake. Left: Although he suffered from a cold, Dan Fogelberg gave an excellent performance which included “Netherlands,” “Song from Half Moun- tain,” and “Once Upon a Time.” Below: Fogelberg played many instrumentals from Brazil ' 66 and Black Orpheus. 213 SIMON’S THE GOOD DOCTOR 214 The Muhlenberg College Theatre Association stag- ed the Neil Simon Anton Chekhov classic “The Good Doctor” in the Center for the Arts. A series of nine vignettes, ‘‘The Good Doctor” combined Simonesque and Chekhovian talents to form a mood of compas- sionate, bittersweet comedy. Directed by Dr. Patrick Chmel, with the assistance of Jeff Green, the vignettes appealed to audiences of all ages and interests. The set design by Dr. Erskine enhanced the uniqueness of this presentation. CAST Act I SCENE 1 ‘‘The Writer” Narrator — Kevin Hardy SCENE 2 ‘‘The Sneeze” Narrator — Kevin Hardy Cherdyakov — Ed Isser Madame Cherdyakov — Natalie Kulp General Brassilhov — David Scharf Madame Brassilhov — Lucy Puryear SCENE 3 ‘‘The Governess” Narrator — Kevin Hardy Mistress — Natalie Kulp Julia — Lucy Puryear SCENE 4 " Surgery” Narrator — Kevin Hardy Sexton — David Scharf Kuryatin - Ed Isser SCENE 5 " Too Late For Happiness " Man — Kevin Hardy Woman - Natalie Kulp SCENE 6 " The Seduction” Narrator — Peter — Kevin Hardy Husband - David Scharf Wife — Lucy Puryear Act II SCENE 1 “The Drowned Man” Narrator — Kevin Hardy Sailor — David Scharf Policeman — Ed Isser SCENE 2 " The Audition” Voice — Kevin Hardy Girl — Lucy Puryear SCENE 3 " A Defenseless Creature” Assistant - Ed Isser Kistunov — David Scharf Woman — Natalie Kulp SCENE 4 " The Arrangement” Narrator— Father - Kevin Hardy Boy - Ed Isser Girl — Natalie Kulp SCENE 5 " The Writer- Narrator - Kevin Hardy 215 GUEST LECTURERS AND SPEAKERS Dr. David Reed Recital: The Piano Works of Charles Griffes Dr. Thomas Norton Lecture: “Profits or People: The Socialization of the American Corporation.’’ Lev Navrozov Lecture: “Human Rights in Russia and American Foreign Policy” Jerry Rubin Lecture Dr. Daniel Cherico Lecture: “Cultural Responses to Death” Dr. Charles Fu Lecture: The I Ching” Michael Stoner and Group Concert: Irish Traditional Music and Dance Above: Students participated in the Rod Rogers Dance Company’s Master Classes. Below Left: Lev Navrozov, a Russian scholar and author, presented a lecture on the “Human Rights in Russia and American Foreign Policy.” Below Right: Jerry Rubin, co-founder of the Youth International Party (YIPPY), spoke at Muhlenberg on Tuesday, October 18. Under the fearless leadership of Dr. Charles Bednar, the Col- lege Convocations Committee designed a cultural calendar for the Muhlenberg campus. Various guest lecturers and speakers were in- vited to give informative presentations throughout the school year. The funds for this project were allotted from the college’s budget. The committee, composed of students and faculty, met monthly to draw up plans for a diverse calendar of events. Christmas Dinner was extra-special during the 1977 holid ay season. Steak and baked potatoes were served by the Muhlenberg faculty. Such service was to be found nowhere else. The professors not only carried the student’s tray to the table, but they also helped to serve the holiday treat. One professor was overheard saying, “We’re fattening them (the students) up for the kill.” Reading Week was soon to begin, quickly followed by a week of deadly finals. The Muhlenberg College Choir survived its summer singing tour of the British Isles, but will Great Britain ever recover? The thirty- three choir members and Dr. and Mrs. Mc- Clain spread the good name of Muhlenberg College throughout Britain and Scotland and got a good look at British culture and history. London was the first stop and after checking into the not-so-plush Phoenix Hotel, the choir was to meet its tour guide, a red-haired chap named Rusty. Rusty turned ou t to be an Olympic sprinter, and London’s sites were seen in record time. Spare time in London was spent atten- ding various plays and musicals, seeing all the tourist sites, dodging doubledecker busses and traffic traveling the “wrong” side of the street, horseback riding in Hyde Park, visiting local pubs, and figuring out how much money one had left. The choir then traveled to such cities as Cambridge, Harrogate, Edinburg, Coventry, Salisbury, and Stratford. The weather was fairly constant, raining whenever the choir was to get off the bus and clearing up as soon as they were back on. Choir members experienced new and different things such as doing brass rubbings, listening to punk rock, and celebrating the Queen’s Jubilee. The choir sang in some of the largest and most beautiful cathedrals in England. The last night of the tour was spent with families of a church in Croyden. The entire trip was an enjoyable adventure for all those involved. CHOIR TOUR MUHLENBERG COLLEGE IN 218 GREAT BRITAIN Ole Brittania . . . “the Americans are coming! ! !’’ Led by the fearless Dr. and Mrs. Vos, nine Berg students braved the hustle and bustle of international travel to explore what had been billed as the “multitudinous possibilities of British theatre— past and present.” With London as home base, the group en- countered various forms of the dramatic medium rang- ing from adventures in Shakespeariana (at Stratford- upon- Avon), including As You Like It, Coriolanus, and Henry V, to the modern experience, such as Molnar’s The Guardsman and Bennett’s The Old Country. Most of the group was favorably impressed with the quality of the acting ranging from the characteristically nasal Alan Howard (Prince Hal and Coriolanus) to the provocative Alec Guiness (Hilary in The Old Country). Some time was set aside for independent study, and the group utilized this period to its fullest. Detachments set out from Stratford bound for such diverse locations as Paris, Dublin, Edinburgh, Cam- bridge, and Llandudno (a small town in North Wales) and returned to London four days later to report on per- sonable topics such as “Paris nightlife” and “Welsh din- nertime theater.” Periodic discussions and frequent spontaneous parties highlighted an all to short contemporary theater experience. And most of the students agreed that the food was better than any of them had expected. Fifteen days passed so quickly, yet all concerned agreed that a splendid time was had by all. JANUARY TERM 219 DANCE CONCERT 1978 Right: Val Parsons interprets the song “Georgia” in da nce. Below: Choreographed by Michele Murray, “You Should Be Dancing” comes alive on stage. Energy, grace, and talent combined to form an evening of fine dance and music on Thurs- day, February 16, 1978. Directed by Donna Rehrig, the Muhlenberg Dance Club presented a suc- cessful dance concert. Colorful costumes, interesting lighting, and careful choreography, enhanced by live accompani- ment, put the finishing touches on a magnificent show. 220 Top: The dancers presented their ver- sion of the “Prologue” of “West Side Story.” Left: Michele Murray and Susan Gussow displayed their danc- ing talent when dancing to “By My Side.” Below: In the gang scene from “West Side Story,” the performers revealed their fine sensitivity and uni- que dance movements. 221 VALENTINE’S DAY DANCE Through the courtesy of the Class of ' 80, a gala night of entertainment was put together for the Valentine’s Day Dance. February 10, 1978 was the date for this grand occasion. Couples danced in a romantic atmosphere in the decorated Garden Room to the music of “Thrill.” Top Right: “Thrill” entertained the evening crowd. Right: Trudy Fet- terhoff and escort danced to the musical selections of the band. Below: Couples chatted and enjoyed the evening ' s festivities. Below Right: The unique band featured slow romantic themes and plenty of “brass.” SENIOR BALL A rousing toast to the successful Senior Pledge Drive ushered in the evening of February 18, 1978. Fine food and drink were enjoyed by 300 people at- tending the Senior Ball. Following the meal, couples took to the dance floor to the sounds of Springfield. Top Left: Seniors hustled to the beat of the band. Below Left: After a delicious meal, the couples relaxed and en- joyed each other’s company. Bottom Left: “Springfield” provided an evening of music and entertainment. Below: Room on the dance floor was limited when “Springfield” performed their Beach Boys medley. 223 SPERUN— A— THON The brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon organized a sixty-five mile Run-a-Thon to raise money for the Lehigh Valley Society of Crippled Children and Adults. From Philadelphia to Allentown, the brothers ran throughout nearby towns. The Run-a-Thon lasted the entire day of April 1, 1978. For weeks before, the fraternity accepted pledges from the Allentown and Muhlenberg Com- munity. Going from door-to-door, the brothers were able to raise a substantial amount of money to benefit charity. The third annual Run-a-Thon was recognized as a successful endeavor. Top Right: The exhausted SPE brothers finished the Run-a-Thon near their fraternity house. Above: The brothers are relieved to be on the final leg of the 65-mile run. Right: The brothers posed with the 1978 Poster Child for the Lehigh Valley Society for Crippled Children and Adults. mjw ' WkyMl :■ . . ■ . Upr.- -syma 1 | 1L fly 1. - _ rff J [■t A fjy l mW ' r ril M ( HW yk r n ' Ws ! k 1 Mk 224 TKE SOCCER MARATHON Twenty-two members of Tau Kappa Epsilon broke the Guiness world record for continuous soccer play during their second annual soccer marathon. The game got underway Thursday, April 6, 1978 and continued for 48 consecutive hours, ending on Saturday, April 8, 1978. TKE accepted pledges; the proceeds for the event benefited the American Cancer Society and the Lehigh Valley Red Cross Disaster Unit. Steve Gerson and Dave Feit were the co- chairmen of this event. Spectators cheered on the TKE brothers as they staged this record- breaking marathon game. Top Left: Marc Berson mustered up enough energy to play soccer for 48 hours. Left: The ball was blocked when one brother attempted to score a goal. Above: The scorekeeper carefully recorded each teams’ points and the number’ of hours played. Below: Ex- haustion was all a part of this incredible marathon. 225 THREE DIMENSIONAL THEATRE During April, the Muhlenberg Theatre Association presented an evening of one-act plays. This three- dimensional theatre was student- directed and student-performed. Students celebrated the end of classes and enjoyed an evening of these unique student performances. The Indian Wants the Bronx by Israel Horovitz Place A highway at the edge of a Midwestern town Cast (directed by Mindy Lauter) Time Memorial Day, late 1960 ' s Murph — Rich Truitt Cop Out by John Guare Joey — Lars Trodson (directed by Edward Isser) Gupta — Paul Doghram)i " Who Dunnit, My Love " written by John Guare Place: A bus stop on Upper Fifth Ave in New York City Arranged by Bryan Kay Time A chilly September ' s night Performed by Lisa Bartorillo, Bryan Kay Tom Leyh Cast Lemonade by James Pirdeaux Katherine Anderson (directed by Roberta Moyer) Bryan Kay Cast: Place New York City Mabel Lamston — Elizabeth Nangle Edith Northrup — Gail Skowron Time Late 1960’s 226 OPERA £ m Jj If iyT The Muhlenberg Opera Group is an organization of approximately thir- ty students and community members who share an interest in performing opera. Inspired by the direction, ex- pertise and sense of humor of its fearless leader Jeremy Slavin, the group performed Purcell’s Dido and Aeneas and Mozart’s Impressario this spring. A string orchestra, directed by Dr. Henry Schmidt, con- tributed to the former’s success. All in all, the group is indicative of disciplined instruction, creative ex- pression, and musical enjoyment molded into a gratifying annual per- formance. Top: Belinda (Martha Samuels), Aeneas (Ken Witmer), and Dido (Linda Laubach) prepare to go on a hunting trip. Left: Lin- da Laubach, as Dido, was the leading lady of this magnificent performance. ALPHA PSI OMEGA PRESENTS “HOW HE LIED TO HER HUSBAND” 227 CABARET The Muhlenberg Musical Association gave five performances of Cabaret during the first two weeks of March. Guest director David Gawlikowski worked with the Muhlenberg students to present these fine performances. Cabaret is a musical portrayal of the night club life in Berlin in the early 1930’s. Many students (the list— too long to present here) worked together to present outstanding entertainment for the Muhlenberg community. After over a half of semester’s work, the MMA carried out a well- executed production. Above: Curtain call for Cabaret. Right: Jeff Chambers, as an elderly Jewish fruit shop owner, bid farewell to Brian Schlom, an American novelist in the play. 228 i ■ ■ 1 t .; Top Left: David Massenheimer, Master of Ceremonies, danced with his “girlfriend.” Top Right: At the Kit Kat Club, the dancers entertained the Nazi smuggler, played by Robert Matson. Above: The waiters in the Kit Kat Club, led by Ken Witmer, proudly sang a Nazi theme song. 229 March 28 -April 10, 1978 230 John Gardner, a prolific writer of fact and fantasy, presened a lecture dealing with the art of literature. On March 29, Gardner appeared in the Center for the Arts Theatre. His presentation was informative and thought-provoking. As the recipient of the 1978 Na- tional Book Critics Circle Award, Gardner’s reputation as an acclaim- ed American writer is increasing. Gardner’s richness and variety of resources, his constant and deepen- ing vision, and his celebration of what is best in humanness unques- tionably enable him to be hailed as a supremely gifted contributor to the literary world. His superlative works include October Light, Grendei, Nickel Mountain, The King’s Indian, and Sunlight Dialogues. Ansel Adam’s colorful exhibit of Southwest photography contrasted the white walls of the Center for the Arts. Over 100 photographs were on exhibit for the Muhlenberg Communi- ty- Adams is one of the greatest American photographers. His style marked by a unique combination of unexcelled technical ability and breathtaking subject matter, has earned him an international reputa- tion and a career which has included over fifty years of major exhibitions in almost every prominent museum. His deep respect for the natural beauty of unexplored wilderness areas are expressed in his work. One could easily see how Adam’s original exposure method, the Zone System, succeed in duplicating nature’s sub- tle tones and sharp details. His photographs left an indelible impres- sion on the minds of many. ' slop i. m py manceJ mmm 35 M5K , „ • • ?1MST- Xffi W 1 Ua. WufeJiop a Ipn worktop Cftt 8pn t manca r. h The Trisha Brown Dance Com- pany conducted master classes, lec- tures, and workshops at both Cedar Crest and Muhlenberg. The final per- formance of this dance company was presented on April 5, 1978 . “If you stand back and think about what you are going to do before you do it, there is likely to be a strenuous editing process that stymies the action. On the other hand, if you set yourself loose in an improvisional form, you have to make solutions very quickly and learn how to. That is the excitement of im- provisation. These are the words of Trisha Brown. After exhausting con- ventional methods of dance, she has placed herself in a world of her own vocabulary. As a 1975-76 Guggenheim Fellow and the recipient of a Creative Artists Public Service Program in Choreography, Trisha Brown brought to Festival her most unique and in- spiring form of dance. 231 MARCH Opening Tuesday ANSEL ADAMS PHOTOGRAPHS OF THE SOUTHWEST: 1929-1968 Exhibit, March 28-ApriI 10, CA Gallery CROSSLEY ATHERTON is an abstract artist who uses the medium of enamel paints liquid plastic. His colorful and vivacious work will appear in the CA Gallery from March 28 to April 10. Tuesday CRIES AND WHISPERS March 28, 8:00 p.m., CA Theatre Wednesday JOHN GARDNER Student Forum, March 29, 3:00-4:00 p.m., CA Theatre Lecture, March 29, 8:00 p.m., CA Theatre (Co-sponsored by Convocations) Thursday-Friday 30-31 JACOB LANDAU Workshop Forum, March 30, 2:00 p.m., CA Theatre Lobby Lecture, March, 30, 8:00 p.m., CA Theatre Workshop Forum, March 31, 10:00 a.m., CA Theatre Lobby Exhibit, March 28-April 10, CA Gallery Saturday APRIL SON OF THE SHEIK GEORGE STAHL— ORGAN ACCOMPANIMENT April 1, 8:00 p.m., CA Theatre Sunday 2 CRAFTS DAY FOLK FEST April 2, 10:00 a.m, -4:00 p.m. Crafts, CA Galleria Folk Fest, CA Recital Hall Performance: Daniel Wohl’s IMAGO, 8:00 p.m., CA Theatre 232 MUHLENBERG COLLEGE CHOIR Concert, April 2, 3:00 p.m., College Chapel Admission $2.00, $1.00 for students TRISHA BROWN DANCE COMPANY Master Classes, Workshops, Lectures at Cedar Crest and Muhlenberg Colleges, April 3-5 Performance at Muhlenberg College, CA Theatre Dates, Times, and Locations to be announced. (Co-sponsored by Convocations) PETER LOBDELL Workshop in Mime, April 6, 8:00-10:00 p.m., CA Theatre Workshop in Mime, April 7, 10:00-12:00 a.m., CA Theatre Performance: “Transforming,” April 7, 8:00 p.m., CA Theatre (Co-sponsored by Convocations and Muhlenberg Theatre Association) JAZZ FREE JAZZ PLAYERS ASSEMBLY Lecture Workshop, April 8, 1:00-2:30 p.m., CA Recital Hall Jazz Concert, April 8, 1978, 8:00 p.m., CA Theatre JACK REILLY AND DUENDE Lecture Workshop, April 9, 1:00-2:30 p.m., CA Recital Hall Jazz Concert: “The Music of Jack Reilly and George Gershwin,” April 9, 8:00 p.m., CA Theatre MUHLENBERG COLLEGE BAND Concert, April 9, 3:00 p.m., CA Theatre Admission $2.00, $1.00 for students RITA REICHMAN Master Classes, April 10, 11:00-12:00 a.m., CA Recital Hall Master Classes, April 10, 1:30-2:30 p.m., CA Recital Hall Concert, April 10, 8:00 p.m., CA Theatre Sunday 2 Monday-Wednesday Thursday-Friday Saturday-Sunday 233 FESTIVAL OF THE ARTS Peter Lobdell made his Broadway debut with the play “EQUUS” as a horse and Director of Mime. He subsequently directed the mime for both Na- tional Touring Companies. His touring experiences have brought him in contact with audiences of all ages. Mr. Lobdell’s work is based upon the premise that dance, drama, and mime are overlapping aspects of theatre, and that each is defined by its unique point of view rather than any particular technique associated with the form. Lobdell’s performance included spoken text, musical accompaniment, dance, acrobatics, mime illusion, and abstract movement. In all but several comic pieces, he stressed dramatic content over sheer technique; his theatre was movement theatre, telling tales from a mime’s point of view. Along with two workshops in the art of mime, Mr. Lobdell presented “Transforming,” a comic piece stressing illusion, mask pieces, and serious dramatic pieces plotted to musical accompaniment. The Free Jazz Players were at Muhlenberg to share their knowledge and talent with the college communi- ty in the forms of a lecture workshop and performance, This dynamic young modern jazz trio presented an entertaining and interesting per- formance of fine art form. Their music might well be described as loft-jazz; that is, the notes that are being played throughout the lofts of New York Ci- ty. The members of the trio, Nick DiGeronomo, Doug Howard, , and Eugene DiGeronomo, have jammed with Anthony Braxton. They have been taught by some of the finest of today’s living jazzmen. Rita Reichman’s talent as an ac- complished pianist is unques- tionable. Her recital showed a depth that would not be expected in such a young performer. On the technical level, her playing met high expecta- tions. She performed with great facili- ty, and she brought about the poetic and introspective depth of music. During her performance, Miss Reichman played many Beethoven selections. Playing with ease, she captured the mood and clarity of tone with magnificent expressiveness. She also included compositions by Debussy, Chopin, and Schubert. Miss Reichman’s fine performance mark- ed one of the many highlights of the Festival of the Arts Calendar. Jack Reilly’s highly imaginative music, a synthesis of traditional and formal classical with jazz, ethnic, and modern captured the interest of many Muhlenberg students. Duende presented a concert entitled “The Music of Jack Reilly and George Ger- shwin.” Some of the selections in- cluded Gershwin’s “Summertime.” “I Got Plenty of Nuttin;” and “Fascinating Rhythym.” In a Down Beat readers’ poll in 1977, Reilly was a high scorer in the best pianist and composer ratings. His punching and driving jazz appeal- ed to the Muhlenberg Community. Particularly, Reilly’s lyrical, original, and moving pieces enhanced this generally entertaining performance. 235 JACOB LANDAU Jacob Landau, an intriguing fantasy painter, presented a lecture entitled “Future as Art’’. His lecture concerned the relationship between art and other academic disciplines, with an em- phasis on art as it pertains to science. He spoke about the loss of the artistic side of the human personality in our culture, and the development of today’s art and the art of the future. Mr. Landau interacted with students and discussed his personal insights in the world of art. His works were on display throughout the Center for the Arts. 236 CRAFTS DAY The Center for the Arts bustl- ed with activity on April 2, 1978. A full day of extravaganza of a crafts’ display was featured to meet all interests. Professional craftspeople from the Pennsyl- vania-New Jersy Area exhibited, sold, and demonstrated their par- ticular art forms. This festival of the Arts tradition provided a leisurely time for the community to browse, purchase, and merely experience the diverse arts. To enhance the festive spirit, folk singers entertained in the CA Recital Hall throughout the day. To cap off the day’s events, Daniel Wohl, a Muhlenberg senior, performed IMAGO, his own uniquely designed “music- theatre production’’ in the CA Theatre. His premiere presenta- tion included a sampling of several original instrumentals and vocals from a score of eight- een songs. 237 CRAFTS DAY 238 239 SPRING FOLK FEST Muhlenberg talent came to the limelight to partake in the annual spring folk test. The outdoor concert in the Mall enabled many students to catch some sun while listening to their fellow students perform popular and folk music. On that warm Sunday afternoon, on April 23, 1978, the performers and the au- dience took time away from studying for the upcoming finals to enjoy the concert. Right: Derek and Todd Pretz entertained the afternoon crowd with their folk music. Below: Guitar music lured a large crowd to the mall. Below Right: Sue Ericsson performed her fine selection of tunes. 240 DORNEY PARK DAY Dorney Park Day has been a successful tradition for many years. The 1978 Dorney Park Day was no exception to the rule. Muhlenberg students invaded the grounds of this great Allentown amusement park for a full day of rides and fun. Saturday, April 29, 1978 was the day set aside for this extravaganza. What a better way to spend a Saturday than at Dorney Park! 241 The annual Omicron Delta Kappa Carnival was held on April 30, 1978. Various organizations on campus sponsored booths; cotton candy, ice cream, knockwurst, donuts, and brownies were sold during this festivity. While one booth sold fresh flowers, another sold old yearbook pictures. At the auc- tion which followed the carnival, parties, art work, and the first lottery number for courses went to the highest bidder. The funds for the carnival and auction were donated to the Lehigh Association for Retarded Citizens. Above: Sue Faye, dressed as a clown, sold chances for a party donated by the Class of 1978. Right: Mitch Goldblatt got a pie in the face at the Student Council booth. 242 Above Right: Craig Stump auctioned off Mr. Sternal’s art work, as well as other items donated by private organizations. Above: Fresh flowers were sold by the bunch to raise funds for LARC. Below: The Muhlenberg Fraternity Council sold printed tee-shirts at its booth. 243 M.F.C. GREEK WEEKEND GREEK WEEKEND APRIL 20 — 23 Thursday Chugging Contest (SPE) G. Galgano— PKT Thursday Eating Contest (PKT) A. Scavone— PKT B. Marron Friday Happy Hour(SPE) Friday Campus Crawl (ZBT) ‘RickShaffer— ATO Saturday All-Star Softball Game Greeks vs. Faculty ‘Greeks Saturday Band Party at ATO Sunday SoftballChampions hip PKT Sunday Weightlifting (ATO) ATO Sunday Tug-of-War Contest (PKT) ‘Denotes winner PKT Can you think of a better reason for parties, picnics, and competitive sports events than GREEK WEEKEND? The Muhlenberg Fraternity Council sponsored a weekend of such activities. On April 20, a rowdy crowd watched as various fraternity brothers drunk themselves into oblivion for the Drinking Con- test. Following this event, the Eating Contest, Happy Hour, and the Campus Crawl were on agenda. The final day of this craziness was marked with the Softball Championship Game, Weight-lifting, and Tug-of-War Contest. PKT won the most points of these competitive activities and was named the Greek Weekend Champs. 244 GRADUATION On a sunny, breezy day, s eniors, family, and faculty gathered near the Chapel to begin commencement ceremonies. The event began at 3:00 on the afternoon of Sunday, May 21, 1978. G. N. Russell Smart, College Marshal, led the academic proces- sion. This event marked the one hun- dred and thirtieth academic year for Muhlenberg. The invocation, given by Rev. David Bremer, began the program. David C. Stohler, a graduating senior, presented a few of his personal in- sights to the Class of 1978. The keynote address was given by Rev. Paul C. Empie. The diplomas were distributed to the seniors and the commencement procedures quickly drew to a close. Top: Senior Joyce Slovak looked on as the graduation program progressed. Above: David C. Stohler, the student speaker chosen by his fellow classmates, presented a thought-provoking address. 246 Presiding John H. Morey President of the College Music by the Allentown Band Invocation: The Reverend David H. Bremer Recognition of the Class of 1928 For the Class of 1978: David C. Stohler Address: The Reverend Paul C. Empie Chairman of the Board of Trustees Awarding of Diplomas Benediction: Chaplain Bremer Top: Bob Gurdak received his diploma from President Morey. Left: A crowd of pro- ud family members and friends watched as seniors received their diplomas. 247 Above: Peter Rustico received congratulations from President Morey. Right: Reverend Paul C. Empie, Chairman of the Board of Trustees, presented an informative keynote address during the commencement. 248 Above: Red-covered diplomas were in- dividually presented during the ceremony. Left: The Allentown Band, led by Ronald Demkee, provided the music for th e event. Below: Underclassmen cheered on their graduating senior friends. 249 SENIOR DIRECTORY JAMES M. ALBERICI 35 Bradford Court, Phillipsburg, N.J. 08865 A. B. Accounting Business Administration Non-Resident Students Association. D. SCOTT ALDINGER 1016 Birch Rd., Warminster, Pa. 18974 B. S. Natural Science Ski Club, Cardinal Key, Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity, Muhlenberg Fish and Game Club. RICHARD ALLEN 3211 Waterbury Dr., Wontagh, N.Y. 11793 B. S. Political Science SUSAN G. ALLEN 62 Wilson St., Carlisle, Pa. 17013 B.S. Natural Science Biology MARTIN V. ALONZO, JR. 9 Cambridge Dr., Allendale, N.J. 07401 A.B. Economics Cardinal Key Club, Economics and Business Club, Festival of the Arts Society, Student Council, Academics Committee, Faculty Stu- dent Library Committee, Senior Class Pledge Drive, Dining Committee. KURTALTHOUSE 2513 Province Rd., Wyomissing, Pa. 19610 A. B. History Sigma Ph i Epsilon Fraternity, Wrestling, Phi Alpha Theta. PAUL ANTHONY ANODIDE 74 Brandywyne East, Brielle, N.J. 08730 B. S. Biology Phi Kappa Tau, Wrestling, Cardinal Key Socie- ty. LORI E. APGAR 35 Washington St., Annandale, N.J. 08801 A.B. Social Science Elementary Education Muhlenberg Christian Association: Secretary Sociology Club, Education Society: Vice Presi- dent, College Band, Intramural Volleyball. KAREN J. ARESTY 24 Rolling Hill Dr., Morristown, N.J. 07960 A.B. Psychology PAUL EDWARD ARLT 1 10 Wilson Ave., Morganville, N.J. 07751 A.B. Political Science John Marshall Pre-Law Society, International Affairs Club: President. JEFFERY G.ASHIN 1765 Garwood Dr., Cherry Hill, N.J. 08003 A.B. Political Science Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity, Hillel. ROBERTA E. ASSENHEIMER 246 Sickeltown Rd., West Nyack, N.Y. 10994 A.B. Sociology Pom-pom Squad, Volleyball Intramurals, Chapel Choir. JUDY M. BARBER 15V 2 Cedar St., Brattleboro, Vt. 05301 A.B. Spanish Muhlenberg Christian Association, Spanish Club, Phi Sigma lota. CLIFFORD BRIAN BARR 715 E. Montgomery Ave., North Wales, Pa. 19454 A. B. French Russian Studies Muhlenberg Christian Association, Muhlenberg Experimental Theater, Ciarla, In- ternational Students Association, Interna- tional Affairs Club, Spanish Club, Le Cercle Francais: President, Russian Club: Treasurer, Freshman Advisor, Sigma Phi lota: Vice- Presi- dent, United Nations Model Conference. ANDREW N. BAUSCH 3604 Center St., Whitehall, Pa. 18052 B. S. Chemistry Student Observer at APC and Faculty Meetings, Student Council, Big Name, Omicron Delta Kappa, Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity. ELIZABETH JAYNE BECKLER Apt. 330D, 7820 Algon Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 19111 A.B. Russian Studies Political Science - Humanities Russian Club, Pi Sigma Alpha: President, Muhlenberg Experimental Theater, Festival of the Arts, WMUH. JOAN ANN BEDRIN 32 Chatham Terrace, Clifton, N.J. 07013 A. B. Russian Studies Political Science Free University: President, National Model United Nations, Program Board, WMUH: AM Manager, International Affairs Club. MAXINE D. BENDER 1131 Walnut St., Allentown, Pa. 18102 B. S. Political Science ANN BENSON 2821 St. Regis Rd., Greensboro, N.C. 27408 A. B. Psychology Muhlenberg Musical Association, Modern Dance Club, Intramurals. LINDA C. BENSON 7 Ripplewood Dr., Upper Saddle River, N.J. 07458 B. S. Biology Alpha Phi Omega: Treasurer, Muhlenberg First Aid Corps, Fencing, Softball Team. ERIC BERG 82 Riverside Dr., Florham Park, N.J. 07932 A. B. Accounting Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity, Varsity Lacrosse. ROBERT PHILIP BERKOWITZ 1741 Josie Lane, Havertown, Pa. 19083 B. S. Natural Science Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity: President, Car- dinal Key Society, Martial Arts Club, Freshman Advisor. JEFFREY E. BERMAN 6209 Trotter St., Philadelphia, Pa. 19111 B.S. Biology Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity, Hillel. JOAN JESSYCA BLEVINS 504 Allen St., Allentown, Pa. 18102 A.B. Spanish College Band, Spanish Club. DOROTHY JANE BODNYK RD2, Kutztown, Pa. 19530 A. B. Business Administration Economics Weekly: Business Manager. TERENCE SCOTT BONK 1509 Olympic Circle East Apt. 3, Whitehall, Pa. 18052 B. S. Biology Non-Resident Student Association. ROBERT CRAIG BORNSTEIN 1040 Cardinal Lane, Cherry Hill, N.J. 08003 B.S. Natural Science Zeta Beta Tau: Vice-President, Intramural Sports. KENNETH J. BOYLE 13 Book Lane, Levittown, N.Y. 11756 A.B. History Varsity Soccer, Student Court, Resident Ad- visor, Freshman Advisor, Who’s Who, Phi Kap- pa Tau Fraternity: President DONNA M. BRADLEY 555 General Learned Rd., King of Prussia, Pa. 19406 A. B. English Philosophy Colorguard, Resident Advisor, Education Society. GARY BRANDT 1103 Elm St., Lebanon, Pa. 17042 B. S. Mathematics Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, Varsity Baseball, Varsity Football. LANCE ALLEN BRANTON 3003Turner St., Allentown, Pa. 18104 B.S. Natural Science Varsity Golf, Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity. TODD H. BROAD 1249 Duncan Drive, Dresher, Pa. 19025 B.S. Natural Science Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity, Weekly, First Aid Corps, Academic Policy Committee. DAVID J. BROOKS 2145 Cypress Rd., Bethlehem, Pa. 18018 A.B. Psychology JOSEPH HANLEY BROWN 118 Magnolia Ave., Seagirt, N.J. 08750 A.B. English Student Council, Mask and Dagger, Freshman Advisor, Sigma Tau Delta: President, Secretary Treasurer, Phi Alpha Theta, Omicron Delta Kappa, Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity, Muhlenberg Theater Association, Ciarla. CHRISTINE CARAMENICO 31 S. Wakefield Rd., Norristown, Pa. 19401 A.B. Psychology Alpha Phi Omega, Arcade: Co-editor. MICHAEL F. CAREY 45 River Rd., Denville, N.J. 07834 A.B. Economics 250 KATHERINE MARIE CARLIN 44 Hillcrest Ave., Cranford, N.J. 07016 B.S. Mathematics Business Math Club: Secretary TODD A.CASSEL 891 Ferry Rd., Doylestown, Pa. 18901 B.S. Natural Science Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity: Treasurer, Phi Beta Kappa. GREGORY NEIL CHERNEY 806 Meetinghouse Rd., Rydal, Pa. 19046 A.B. Psychology Big Name, WMUH, Intramurals, Bicycle Club, Varsity Ice Hockey. BARBARA A. CHRISTENSEN 15 Everett St., Sherborn, Mass 01770 A. B. Psychology Class of 1978: Secretary, Education Society, Freshman Advisor, Cardinal Key Society, Freshman Orientation Committee. STEFAN NICHOLAS CIHYLIK 1249 Knossos Dr., Whitehall, Pa. 18052 B. S. Political Science RICHARDC. CONRAD, JR. 729 N. 11th St., Allentown, Pa. 18102 A. B. Accounting Business Administration Band, Non-Resident Student Association. STEPHEN COOK 600 Erie Heights, Honesdale, Pa. 18431 B. S. Physics Sigma Phi Sigma. KATHLEEN COPE 212 N. 20th St., Allentown, Pa. 18104 A.B. Psychology German STANLEY J. CORCORAN 409 S. Wolfe St., Baltimore, Md. 21231 A. B. Psychology ALFRED C. COTTRELL, JR. 617 Glenwood St., Emmaus, Pa. 18049 B. S. Natural Science GREGORYS. CROUCH 45 Fountainhead Ct., Martinez, Ca. 94553 B.S. Mathematics Lambda Chi Alpha: President, Muhlenberg Fraternity Council. BARBARA LYNN CUSHMORE 22 Timber Dr., North Caldwell, N.J. 07006 B.S. Biology Freshman Advisor, Cardinal Key Society, Festival of the Arts, Intramurals. CATHERINE R. DAHLBERG 7 Trezza Court, Bellmore, N.Y. 11710 B.S. Biology College Choir: Historian, Librarian, Weekly: Copy Editor, Muhlenberg Christian Associa- tion, Social Committee. FREDERICK K. DANIEL Box 142, Alburtis, Pa. 1801 1 A.B. Accounting DAVID DAPKEWICZ 113 Lehigh Ave., Wind Gap, Pa. 18091 A.B. English Sigma Tau Delta, Antistrophe. ARLENE NANCY DARLINGTON 290 Central St., Foxboro, Mass. 02035 B.S. Biology Varsity Field Hockey: Co-captain, Varsity Basketball: Tri-captain, Varsity Softball, Dorm Vice-President, Intramurals, Freshman Ad- visor. J. RANDALL DAVIDSON 500 Biltmore Ave., Lynchburg, Va. 24502 A.B. History Art JOHN H. DEAN 50 Orange Ave., Ambler, Pa. 19002 A. B. Accounting Resident Advisor: Head Resident, Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity: Recording Secretary, Vice- President, Choir: Assistant Manager, Varsity Football, Opera Group. RICHARD A. DEIGHAN, III 10 Heritage Court, Cherry Hill, N.J. 08034 B. S. Chemistry Muhlenberg Musical Association. THOMAS DINKELACKER Penn Lake Star Rt., White Haven, Pa. 18661 A.B. History Varsity Lacrosse, Varsity Fencing, Phi Alpha Theta, Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity. MICHAEL D. DISSINGER 1314 Oak St., Lebanon, Pa. 17042 A. B. Accounting Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. PAUL P. DOGHRAMJI 240 David Dr., Havertown, Pa. 19083 B. S. Natural Science Varsity Soccer, Beer Party Players, Table Ten- nis Club: President, International Students Association, Intramurals, Program Board: Free University, Prosser Dorm President, Yearbook: Business Editor. ELLEN M. DOLINSKY 46 Glenwood Ave., Lake Hiawatha, N.J. 07034 A. B. Psychology Education Psi Chi Education Society. RICHARD DOMSKY 198 Sennill Rd., Elkins Park, Pa. 19117 B. S. Natural Science Student Council, Weekly: Photo Staff, Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity. MICHAEL W.T. DOTTI 1226 Crane Dr., Cherry Hill, N.J. 08003 B.S. Natural Science Muhlenberg Christian Association, Alpha Phi Omega. CHERYL E. DROUT 8 Randi Way, Neptune, N.J. 07753 A.B. Psychology Student Council: Vice-President, Muhlenberg Student Lobby, Weekly, Psi Chi, Omicron Delta Kappa, Honorary Journalism Society. WILLIAM J. DUMCHUS 271 Hickory St., Kearny, N.J. 07032 A.B. History Education Education Society, “M“ Varsity Club, Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity: Plegemaster, Varsity Football: Captain. JOHN HOLLOMAN ECKHARDT, JR. Spring Ridge F-1 1 , Whitehall, Pa. 18052 A.B. Political Science Student Council, Weekly: Associate Editor, Student Representative on Faculty APC, Stu- dent Representative on Faculty Curricullum Committee, International Affairs Club. Model U.N., Pi Delta Epsilon, Who’s Who. JODY EDGAR 5 Nathan Hale Dr., Setauket, N.Y. 1 1733 A. B. Sociology Social Work WMUH, Resident Advisor. TERRY LYNN EDWARDS 3420 Ole Jule Lane, Box 63A, Mattituck. N.Y. 11952 B. S. Chemistry Mathematics Muhlenberg Christian Association, Recorder Ensemble, Muhlenberg First Aid Corps: Lieute- nant. HOLLY ANNE EGGENWE1LER 251 South Second St., Lehighton, Pa. 18235 B.A. Spanish Phi Sigma lota, Spanish Club. ERIC R. ELWIN 4 Keystone Dr., Livingston, N.J. 07039 A.B. History Cardinal Key, Muhlenberg Martial Arts, Phi Alpha Theta, John Marshall Pre-Law. HILARY ANNEENNIS 1405 Dogwood Dr., N. Whitfield, Reading. Pa. 19609 A.B. Art Art History Art Major Committee, Student Athletic Trainer. Muhlenberg First Aid Corps, Program Board, Class Secretary, Cardinal Key Club. Freshman Orientation, Board of Associates, Non- Resi- dent Student Association. SUSAN K. ERICSSON 5509 Park St., Chevy Chase, Md. 20015 A.B. Psychology Omicron Delta Kappa, Who ' s Who. Psi Chi: Vice-President, Student Court: Justice. Big Name, College Convocations Committee, Academics Advisory Committee. Resident Advisor Selection Committee. Institute of Faith, Cardinal Key Society, RA HR Program. BILL ENGLAND 5 Synnywood Dr., Westfield, N.J. 07090 A. B. Political Science Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, Student Body President, Phi Sigma Alpha. ANDREW M. FADER 20 Carter Rd., West Orange, N.J. 07052 B. S. Natural Science Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, Varsity Lacrosse. DOUG FARRELL 3 Fulton Place, W. Htfd., Ct. 06107 A.B. History Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity: Intramural Chair- man, Outdoor Club, Varsity Baseball, Varsity Tennis. PETER V. FARTUCH 738 N. Front St.. Allentown, Pa. 18102 A.B. Accounting 251 COREY A. FAUL 732 Donald Dr., Emmaus, Pa. 18049 A.B. Psychology Varsity Wrestling: Captain, Varsity Football, Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity. SUSAN FAYE 1521 Stuckert Rd., Warrington, Pa. 18976 A. B. English Program Board: Publicity, Secretary, Junior and Senior Class President, Muhlenberg Ex- perimental Theatre, Muhlenberg Musical Association, Institution of Sound, Coordinator of Freshman Orientation, Student Advisor, Mask and Dagger. STUART FELZER 7608 Spring Ave., Melrose Pk., Pa. 19126 B. S. Natural Science Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity, Cardinal Key. MICHAEL FIOROT 117 North Schenck Ave., Pen Argyl, Pa. 18072 A.B. English DANIEL J. FISHER 451 Rutt Rd., RD. 2, Bangor, Pa. 18013 A. B. Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity, Varsity Baseball. SARAH RUTH FLYNN RD. 4 Haines Mill Rd., West Chester, Pa. 19380 B. S. Physics Mathematics Sigma Phi Sigma. ROBERT J. FREED, JR. Apt. M-3E 23rd Livingston, Allentown, Pa. 18104 A. B. Sociology Social Science Varsity Basketball: Captain, Varsity Lacrosse: Captain Sociology Club. JOEL H. FREEDENBERG 316 Chartwell Dr., Silver Spring, Md. 20904 B. S. Natural Science Varsity Tennis, Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity: Secretary. CHERYL ANNE FRENZEL 15 Deerfield Lane, Upper Saddle River, N.J. 07458 A.B. English Psychology Modern Dance Club, Cardinal Key, Education Society, Intramurals. TIMOTHY G.FRITZINGER 1934 West Cedar St., Allentown, Pa. 18104 A.B. Spanish Phi Sigma lota. BETH LYNNE FRUENDT TOMBACK 3621 Bethmann Rd., Easten, Pa. 18042 A.B. English Philosophy KATHLEEN FRY 42 Highland Dr., Yardley, Pa. 19067 A.B. Social Science Program Board: Nite Owl, Social Welfare Con- sortium. VINCENT JAMES GALGANO 14 Barton Dr., West Orange, N.J. 07052 A.B. Businesss Administration Accounting Varsity Soccer, Resident Hall Assistant, Week- ly, Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity: Social Chairman, Muhlenberg Business Club. GAIL ANN GALLO 16 Pinewood Ave., West Long Beach, N.J. 07764 A. B. Spanish DAVID EDWARD GLADU 1 1 Mashie Dr., Wescosville, Pa. 18106 B. S. Chemistry Non-Resident Students Association, In- tramurals. MICHAEL E. GOLDBERG 726 Llanfair Rd., Jenkintown, Pa. 19046 B.S. Natural Science Freshman Advisor, RA Selection Committee, Prosser Hall: President, Zeta Beta Tau Frater- nity: Secretary, Intramurals: Director, Weekly: Advertising Manager, Phi Beta Kappa. BOBBI GOLDFINGER 390 First Ave., New York, N.Y. 10010 A.B. Psychology Senior Class Pledge Drive: Chairman, Head Resident, Psi Chi: President, Class of 1978: Treasurer, Cardinal Key, Freshman Advisor, Freshman Orientation Committee.. BARBARA LYNNE GONCHARUK RD 3 Twin Springs Farm, Kunkletown, Pa. 18058 A. B. English WMUH, Weekly, Arcade, Environmental Coali- tion, Poetry Group. KAREN BETH GREBER 7 Gloucester Lane, Trenton, N.J. 08618 B. S. Biology Cheerleading: Captain, Freshman Advisor, Stu- dent Council, Varsity Tennis, Cardinal Key, Homecoming Queen 1976, Student Represen- tative to Teacher Education Committee, In- tramurals, Modern Dance Club. JEFFREY H. GREEN 2 Barbara Lane, Havertown, Pa. 19083 B.S. Natural Science Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity: Rush Chairman and Pledge Master, Muhlenberg Theatre Association: Theatre Board, Muhlenberg Musical Association, Cardinal Key, Institution of Sound, WMUH, Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Psi Omega, Omicron Delta Kappa, Freshman Ad- visor, Parents Advisory Committee. STANLEY M. GREENSPAN 6 Lapsley Lane, Lakewood, N.J. 08701 A.B. Political Science Social Science Student Court Attorney, Student Court Chief Attorney. RALFW. GREENWOOD 300 N. Isabel, Glendale, Calif 91206 A.B. Political Science Muhlenberg Christian Association. KIM GRIFONE 700 Malin Rd., Newtown Square, Pa. 19073 A. B. Psychology Elementary Education Education Society, Intramurals: Soccer, Volleyball. ROBERT G.GURDAK 70 Hardwick Lane, Wayne, N.J. 07470 B. S. Chemistry Natural Science WMUH-FM, Alpha Phi Omega, Varsity Soccer Manager. JOHN J.GWIN 85 Township Rd., Sellersville, Pa. 18960 B.S. Mathematics ALADAR GEZA GYIMESI 69-65 112 St., Forest Hills, N.J. 11375 A.B. Political Science Cardinal Key, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Student Council Representative. ROYS. HALL 1435 Sugartown Rd., Berwyn, Pa. 19312 A.B. Psychology Muhlenberg Theatre Association, Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity. MARIAN WARENREICH HALTZEL 3917 Wordsworth St., Allentown, Pa. 18104 A.B. Art Hillel: President, Band. MARK A. HANICHAK 548 Ridge Ave., Allentown, Pa. 18102 A. B. Accounting Business Administration Varsity Baseball, Economics and Business Club. MARKS. HANSON 1 16 Split Rail Dr., Cherry Hill, N.J. 08034 B. S. Biology Cardinal Key, Table Tennis Club, Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity: Pledge Master, Vice- Presi- dent. BEVERLY HAPPEL 1140 N. Arch St., Allentown Pa. 18104 A. B. Psychology. PHILIP L. HARRIS 654 Pine Tree Rd., Jenkintown, Pa. 19046 B. S. Natural Science Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity, Joint Council: Secretary- Treasurer, Prosser Hall: Vice- President, Freshman Orientation Committee, RA Selection Committee, Beer Party Players. RANDY MILTON HAUCK R 1 Box 306, New Columbia, Pa. 17856 B.S. Natural Science Mathematics Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity: Hypophetes (Chaplain). JAMES MARTIN HAY 265 Columbia Ave., Palmerton, Pa. 18071 A.B. Economics Varsity Basketball, Varsity Track. JANE HEADLEY 378 Franklin Rd., Denville, N.J. 07834 A.B. Accounting KARYN LYNN HELIN 308 Tulip Dr., Meriden, Conn. 06450 A.B. American Studies Women’s Varsity Basketball, Varsity Field Hockey, Womens Softball Club, Stage Or- chestra, Intramurals. JONATHEN L. HENNING Bethany Children’s Home, Womelsdorf, Pa. 19567 A.B. Psychology Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity, Varsity Soccer. 252 LESLIE HENRITZY 3695 Mark Twain Circle, Bethlehem, Pa. 18017 A. B. Psychology Women ' s Softball Club, Environmental Club MICHAEL B. HERLICH 107 Charlann Circle, Cherry Hill, N.J. 08003 B. S. Natural Science Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity. STEPHEN P. HERMAN 7913 Louise Lane, Wyndmoor, Pa. 19118 B.S. Natural Science WMUH. DANIEL A. HERSHMAN 124 Krewson Lane, Cheltenham, Pa. 19012 A.B. Political Science Phi Beta Kappa, Student Court: Justice, Week- ly, John Marshall Pre-Law Society: President, Honor Code Task Force, Intramurals, Interna- tional Affairs Club, Pi Sigma Alpha, Society of Collegiate Journalists. JAMES S. HIRSCHBERG 21 Chapel PI., Great Neck, N.Y. 11021 A.B. Business Administration Institution of Sound: President, Sigma Phi Ep- silon Fraternity, Business Club, Ski Club, Muhlenberg Theatre Association. FRANK HODGKINSON 190 Rockledge Ave., Buchanan, N.Y. 10511 A. B. History Varsity Football, Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity: President, Phi Alpha Theta. BRUCE HOLES Apt. 3, 150 Belvidere Ave., Washington, N.J. 07882 B. S. Natural Science Muhlenberg Theatre Association. ZELPHIA H. HOWARD 6661 N. UberSt., Philadelphia, Pa. 19138 A. B. Psychology Cardinal Key, Pon-Pom Squad, Majore tte. NANCY HUENAIL 22 Oak Ridge Ave., Summit, N.J. 07901 B. S. Mathematics Varsity Basketball CHUCKTSECHUNG HUI 201-D Kyan Apt., Shimabukd, Okinawa City, Okinawa, Japan B.S. Physics International Student Association. JOSEFINAV. IGLESIAS Blair Academy, Blairstown, N.J. 07825 A. B. Sociology Spanish Cardinal Key, Muhlenberg Experimental Theatre, Free University, Spanish Club: Presi- dent, International Student Organization, French Club. DOMENICC. IZZO, JR. 1324 N. 14th St., Reading, Pa. 19604 B. S. Natural Science Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity. EILEEN JARRELL 30 Long Point Lane, Media, Pa. 19063 A. B. Accounting Business Administration JEFFREY J. JONES 16 Buttonwood Rd., Slatington, Pa. 18080 B. S. Biology Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity, Golf. GARRY KALAJIAN 403 Wild Rose Ave., Bergenfield, N.J. 07621 A.B. Music Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity, College Choir. JILL ANN KAPLAN 3 Albans Ave., Trenton, N.J. 08618 A.B. Art Sociology Big Name Concert Committee, Sociology Club, Modern Dance Club. MICHAEL C. KECK 102 Dale Rd., Willow Grove, Pa. 19090 A. B. Psychology Varsity Wrestling, Lambda Chi Alpha Fraterni- ty- SCOTT KEE 711 Eastern Rd., Glenside, Pa. 19038 B. S. Physics KAREN M. KELCA 731 Red Oak Terrace, Wayne, Pa. 19087 A.B. Psychology Spanish Intramurals, Resident Advisor, Phi Sigma lota: Secretary, Volleyball. JOYCE H. KELLY 607 Hazelwood Rd., Ardmore, Pa. 19003 A. B. Social Science Program Board: Secretary, Treasurer, Presi- dent, Freshman Advisor, Freshman Orienta- tion Committee, Editor of New Student Direc- tory, Freshman Advising: Chairperson, Class of 1981: President Pro-Tempore, Class of 1978: Secretary, Student Council: Class Represen- tative, Festival of the Arts, Student Represen- tative to Educational Ventures Inc. (EVI). Senior Pledge Drive, Homecoming Committee, Who’s Who, International Affairs Club: Secretary, Sociology Club, Cardinal Key. TODD KELMAN 631 Anthony Rd., Elkins Park, Pa. 19117 B. S. Natural Science Biology Weekly: Photographer, Table Tennis Club. RANDALL K. KEMMERER 4421 Hoffman Drive, Whitehall, Pa. 18052 A. B. Accounting Business Administration Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity, Economics and Business Club, Varsity Basketball, Varsity Track. AARON M. KISTLER 317 Seminary St., Pennsburg, Pa. 18073 B. S. Natural Science Chemistry Chapel Choir, Phi Beta Kappa SYDRIA B. KLEIN 401 Cherry Hill Blvd., Cherry Hill, N.J. 08002 B.S. Natural Science Cardinal Key, Intramurals, Varsity Fencing, Class of 1978: Vice-President, Spanish Club, Senior Class Pledge Drive: Co-Chairman. JAMES R. KNERR R. 1 Box 329-9, Coplay, Pa. 18037 A.B. Business Administration Varsity Basketball, Varsity Baseball: Captain. Non-Resident Students Association, In- tramurals. MARYANNEKOCON 112 Lawrence— Penn Rd., Lawrenceville, N.J. 08648 A.B. Psychology Art Academics Policy Committee: Student Representative, Curriculum Committee: Stu- dent Representative, Weekly, Freshman Advisor, Muhlenberg Theatre Association, Aplha Psi Omega, Who ' s Who. DENNIS R. KOCZIRKA 1829 W. Tremont St., Allentown, Pa. 18104 A.B. Economics Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity: Secretary, Varsi- ty Track, Muhlenberg Theatre Association. MARTA KOEHLER 405 Wrenleigh Dr., Catonsville, Md. 21228 A. B. Sociology PHILLIP MARK KOFSKY 72 Cypress Ave., Richboro, Pa. 18954 B. S. Natural Science Cardinal Key, Festival of the Arts, First Aid Corps. TRISTAN E. KOHUT 9 Crest Dr., Boyertown, Pa. 19512 B.S. Natural Science Chemistry WMUH, Weekly, Muhlenberg College Choir. Pi Delta Epsilon. CHRISTINE KONOPELSKI 848 Lancaster Ave., Reading, Pa. 19607 A. B. Russian Studies Sociology Program Board, Russian Club: President. Sociology Club: Secretary, Alumni Career Ser- vices Committee. MICHAEL W. KOPLIN 3206 Monmouth Ave., Longport, N.J. 08403 B. S. Biology Weekly, Intramurals. DAVID L. KREIDER 1302 Chew St., Allentown, Pa. 18102 A. B. Ea st Asian BARBARA L. KUMM 15 Franklin Ct., Emerson, N.J. 07630 B. S. Biology TINA MARIE KUSH 415 Lawrence Dr., Lanoka Harbor, N.J. 08734 A. B. Psychology English LORI BETH KUSHNER 2673 El bridge St., Philadelphia. Pa. 19149 B. S. Natural Science Art Cardinal Key, First Aid Corp, Premedical Socie- ty. RANDY S. KUTZ 241 East Main St., Kutztown, Pa. 19530 A.B. Accounting Business Administration Varsity Soccer. 253 JANICE L. LAHR Rd. 1 Box 74, Bethlehem, Pa. 18017 A.B. History Education Education Society, Varsity Basketball: Manager, Intramurals, Phi Alpha Theta. ARLENE LAMSA 122 Holden St., Worcester, Ma. 01606 A.B. Psychology Sociology N. DANTE LA ROCCA 1 12 Mac Donald Dr., Wayne, N.J. 07470 A.B. Political Science Tau Kappa Epsilon: President, Pi Sigma Alpha, International Affairs Club, Pre-Law Society. MINDY J. LAUTER 2209 Allen St., Allentown, Pa. 18104 A.B. Theatre AM Radio Show, Muhlenberg Theatre Associa- tion. MICHELE DARA LEPOSA 222 E. Union Blvd., Bethlehem, Pa. 18018 A. B. Social Science Psychology ALEX LEVIN 7801 Deerrun Road, Laverock, Pa. 19118 B. S. Natural Science Festival of the Arts, Varsity Tennis, Cardinal Key, Pre-Med Advising Committee, Freshman Advisor. DEBRA R. LEVINE 141 Paquette Ave., Manchester, N.H. 03104 A.B. Psychology Joint Council: President, college Council, Car- dinal Key, RA Selection Committee, Who’s Who, Dorm Vice-President. KATHERINE M. LEVINE A. B. Humanities Muhlenberg Theatre Association, Muhlenberg Musical Association, Weekly, Freshman Orien- tation Committee, Cardinal Key, ROTC. THOMAS S. LEYH 206 Donaldson Ave., Rutherford, N.J. 07070 B. S. Chemistry Natural Science Muhlenberg Jazz Band, Student Attrition Com- mittee, Festival of the Arts: Chairman, Music Committee, College Counsel on Student Af- fairs, Fine Arts Center Avisory Board, College Council. RANDY S. LIGHT Route 2, Box 435, Annville, Pa. 17003 A.B. Accounting Business Administration Varsity Soccer, Economics and Business Club. JOSEPH W. LINKEVICH 324 Clarke St., Tamaqua, Pa. 18252 A.B. Accounting SUSAN L. LIPSKIN 447 Greenwood Ave., Wyncote, Pa. 19095 A. B. Political Science Student Council: Recording Secretary, Model United Nations, Dorm Representative. WAYNE A. LONG 179 N. Pioneer Ave., Shavertown, Pa. 18708 B. A. American Studies Social Sciences College Choir: Manager, Muhlenberg Musical Association: President, Head Resident Ad- visor, Student Court: Justice. TERI ALYN LUCKENBAUGH 191 S. Med-Crls. Rd., New Carlisle, Ohio 45344 A.B. Sociology Social Work Altar Guild, Head Resident-Resident Advisor, Social Work Program. KEVIN T.LUSARDI 35 Telemark Rd., Rockaway, N.J. 07866 A. B. Business Administration Varsity Football, Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. IAN D. MAGILL 357 Sprague Rd., Penn Valley, Pa. 19072 B. S. Natural Science Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity, Intramurals. JOSEPH F. MANGONE 177 Country Village Lane, East Islip, N.Y. 11730 B.S. Natural Science Varsity Soccer, Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity. LISA MARIE MASAKOWSKI 4508 Oxford St., Garrett Park, M.D. 20766 B.S. Physics Math Phi Beta Kappa, Society of Physics: President. KEVIN MICHAEL MCCARTHY Box 133 Route 1, Bethel, Pa. 19507 A.B. Psychology Martial Arts Society, Sigma Phi Epsilon Frater- nity. JOHN B. MCCUSKER 73 Edgewood Dr., Orangeburg, N.Y. 10962 A.B. English Varsity Football, Varsity Lacrosse, Sigma Tau Delta. MICHAEL F. MCDEVITT 1410 Manley Rd. D-21, West Chester, Pa. 19380 A. B. English Weekly: Editor-in-Chief, Managing Editor, Assistant Editor, Sigma Tau Delta: Program Chairman, Pi Delta Epsilon: President, German Club, Education Society, Who’s Who, John Marshall Pre-Law Society, College Council. DANIEL J. MCKEE 1808 Turner St., Allentown, Pa. 18104 B, S. Chemistry American Chemical Society, Varsity Basket- ball . KAREN L. MCNULTY 306 Rodman Ave., Jenkintown, Pa. 19046 A.B. Music Education College Choir, Environmental Coalition, Mora- vian Orchestra, College Band. ELIZABETH MEIER 11 High St., Butler, N.J. 07405 A.B. Psychology JOAN HARRIET MELTZER Featherleigh Rd., Convent N.J. 07961 A.B. English Student Council, Intramurals, Resident Ad- visor. ANNEC. MERL 11200 Landy Ct., Kensington, M.D. 20795 A.B. Psychology Social Science Chapel Choir, Program Board: Treasurer, Car- dinal Key, Psi Chi: Treasurer, Freshman Orien- tation Committee. DAVIDS. MILLER 129 East Race St., Fleetwood, Pa. 19522 A. B. Psychology Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity: Pledge Master, Var- sity Soccer. DONALD M. MILLER 334 Colver Rd., Nazareth, Pa. 18064 B. S. Natural Science LORI J. MILLER 1131 Morefield Rd., Philadelphia, Pa. 19115 A. B. Business Women’s Basketball, Transfer Student Ad- visor, Economics and Business Club. ETHEL ANN MILLS 145 Long Clove Rd., Congers, N.Y. 10920 B. S. Biology Chapel Choir. STEVE MITNICK 35 Sparta Rd., Short Hills, N.J. 07078 A.B. History Alpha Tau Omega: Worthy Sentinel— Jr. Ex- chequer, Phi Alpha Theta, Varsity Lacrosse. ELLEN MORGENSEN 706 Waterford Dr., Connaminson, N.J. 08077 A. B. History Accounting JANET C. MONTGOMERY 913 Benton St., Apt. 4, Allentown, Pa. 18103 B. S. Physics HARRY D. MORROW R.D. 6 Box 460, Sinking Springs, Pa. 19608 A. B. Business Administration Accounting College Choir LINCOLN B. MOSER, JR. 1515 N. 22nd St., Allentown, Pa. 18104 B. S. Natural Science Biology College Band, Muhlenberg First Aid Corps, Muhlenberg Christian Association, Executive Council. FAYE CAROLYN MOUL 10 Fleming Ave., Hanover, Pa. 17331 A.B. Psychology Resident Hall Court, Psi Chi, Muhlenberg Christian Association. MELISSA MARY MOYER 615 S. 5th St., Perkasie, Pa. 18944 A.B. English Sigma Tau Delta. ROBERTA A. MOYER 746 N. 7th St., Allentown, Pa. 18102 A. B. History Theatre Co-Chairman New Student Orientation, Car- dinal Key, Transfer Coordinator, Muhlenberg Musical Association, Muhlenberg Theatre Association, Alpha Psi Omega, Who ' s Who. PETER J.MUENCH 1128 Mahantongo St., Pottsville, Pa. 17901 B. S. Biology Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity. MICHAEL ROBERT MURPHY 2522 Londonderry Rd., Timonium, M.D. 21093 B.S. Biology Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity, Cardinal Key. 254 PATRICIA ANN MURPHY Box 380 Spruce Hill Rd., Ottsville, Pa. 18942 B.S. Natural Science Psychology Student Court: President, Phi Beta Kappa, Psi Chi, Freshman Advisor, Pre-Medical Advisory Committee, Intramurals. DAVID L. NARK 320 Maple Ave., Hershey, Pa. 1 7033 A.B. Political Science SUZANNE L. NELSON 267 Long Meadow Rd., Kinnelon, N.J. 07405 A. B. French Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Sigma lota: President, Var- sity Tennis, Freshman Advisor. DAVID NEWMAN 67 Green Grove Ave., Keyport, N.J. 07735 B. S. Natural Science Cardinal Key, Pre-Medical Advising Commit- tee: President, Festival of the Arts, Freshman Advisor. RUSSELL JOSEPH NICHOL 219 Laurel Hill Rd., Mountain Lakes, N.J. 07046 A.B. Accounting Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, Intramurals. RICHARD THOMAS NOVROSKY 653 Lamb St., Bethlehem, Pa. 18015 A.B. Accounting RANDAL B. O’NEILL 2 Cleveland Ave., Highland Park, N.J. 08904 A.B. Accounting Business Business and Economics Club, Intramurals, Alpha Tau Omeqa Fraternity. MARIAN J.OVERINGTON 933 Woodland Dr., Southampton, Pa. 18966 A. B. Business Administration German German Club, Intramurals, Nite Owl GAIL MARCY OZER 24 Server Lane, Springfield, Pa. 19064 B. S. Biology Psychology Program Board. RICHARD J. PALAZZO 255 Beechwood Rd., Oradell, N.J. 07649 A.B. Political Science Pi Sigma Alpha: Vice President, International Affairs Club, John Marshall Pre-Law Society. ROBERT JAMES PARKER 2417 Diamond St., Sellersville, Pa. 18960 A.B. History Phi Alpha Theta, Pi Sigma Alpha, Intramurals. VALERIE PARSONS 41 Old Field Dr., Sherborn, Ma. 01770 A.B. Psychology Spanish Modern Dance Club, Spanish Club, Sigma Phi lota. LARRY W. PAXTON Box 246 RD 1, Glen Mills, Pa. 19342 A.B. Business Accounting Army ROTC. JAMIES. PERRI 14 Hillcrest Ave., Somerset N.J. 08873 A.B. History Political Science Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Alpha Theta, Pi Sigma Alpha, Who’s Who, Student Council: Corresponding Secretary, Women’s Task Force, Center for the Arts Advisory Board, Honor Code Task Force, Academics Commit- tee, Intramurals, Dorm Council, Festival of the Arts. JOSEPH PETRONE 99-31 66 Ave., Forest Hills, N.Y. 11374 B.S. Chemistry WMUH, Weekly, Fine Arts Music Committee. KURT A. PHILLIPS 103 N. College St., Myerstown, Pa. 17067 A.B. Accounting Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity. DUANE D. PIERSOL R.D. 1, Box 260, Elverson, Pa. 19520 A. B. English Freshman Basketball, Varsity Lacrosse, Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity: Corresponding Secretary, Vice-President. ROBERT POSNER 1717 East 18th St., Brooklyn, N.Y. 11229 B. S. Natural Science Cardinal Key, Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity, Freshman Advisor, Muhlenberg Theatre Association, Dorm Representative, In- tramurals. STEPHANIE ANNE QUIS Anderson Hill, Bernardsville, N.J. 07924 A.B. Social Work Softball Club. LAWRENCE ALLEN REBER 1110 Boyd Ave., Lansdale, Pa. 19446 A.B. Accounting JOHN R. REICHL 1218 Eighth St., North Catasauqua, Pa. 18032 A. B. Accounting Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, Varsity Basket- ball. KEVIN HOWARD REINERT 121 W. 2nd St., Alburtis, Pa. 18011 B. S. Natural Science (Environmental Science) Non-Residents Student Association: Vice- President. JOHN W. RIEK 1117 S. Jefferson St., Apt. 7 Allentown, Pa. 18103 A.B. Art Festival of the Arts. LYNN ELIZABETH RIVES 895 High St., Bath Maine, 04530 A. B. Business Administration JOEL D. ROBINSON Box 5, Stetson University of Law, St. Petersburg, FL., 33707 ELAINE ROBSON RD 5 Box 670, Lebanon, Pa. 17042 B. S. Biology Education Society, Varsity Field Hockey: Cap- tain, Intramurals. MARK A. ROGOFF 405 Latona Ave., Trenton, N.J. 08618 A.B. Psychology Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity, Varsity Cross Country: Captain, Varsity Track, Resident Ad- visor. RONALD ANDREW ROSE 146 Saddle Rock Rd., Valley Stream, N.Y. 1 1581 B.S. Natural Science Varsity Soccer, Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity. SHELLY ANNE ROSEFF 101 1 W. Cross St., Lakewood, N.J. 08701 A.B. Psychology College Band, Psi Chi, Sigma Phi: Secretary, Ski Club. Muhlenberq Musical Association. PAULA ROSEN 2823 Sally Ave., Philadelphia. Pa. 19152 A.B. English WMUH, Big Name Committee, Committee of English Majors. MICHAEL ROSENBERG 1039 Bedlington Place, Cornwells Heights, Pa. 19020 A. B. Sociology Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity. LESLIE ROSENTHAL 1331 Pennington Rd., Philadelphia, Pa. 19151 B. S. Biology Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity: President, Ice Hockey Club, Weekly. MARTIN ROSS 9 Laurel Rd., Milton, Ma. 02187 B.S. Biology Mask and Dagger Association, Ciarla. MATTHEW RUDD 13 Glen side Dr., West Orange, N.J. 07052 A. B. English Literature Muhlenberg Theatre Association, Muhlenberg Musical Association. PETER ALAN RUSTICO 3517 Kamhi Dr., Yorktown, N.Y. 10598 B. S. Biology Education Muhlenberg Christian Association: President, Worship Chairman, Omicron Delta Kappa, Car- dinal Key, Education Society, Chapel Choir, Freshman Orientation, Institute of Faith Chair- man. LEONARD P. SALINES III 428 N. 31st St., Allentown, Pa. 18104 B.S. Natural Science Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity, Ski Club. VINCENTW. SANTORO 2172 Abington Rd., Bethlehem, Pa. 18018 A.B. Economics FRED SCHAAF RD 2, Box 248, Millville, N.J. 08332 A.B. English Arcade: Editor, Free University, Astronomy Club. R. PAUL SCHIMKE 18 Cullinan Dr., Gaithersburg, M.D. 20760 A.B. Psychology Alpha Phi Omega: President. Treasurer, Car- dinal Key, College Band, Pep Band. PETER R. SCHNEIDER P.O. Box 34, Lincoln, Virginia 22078 A.B. English Siqma Tau Delta. 255 SCOTT M. SCHOOLEY 280 Lake Dr., S. Hamilton, Mass. 01982 A. B. History Alpha Tau Omega: Secretary, Vice-President, Phi Alpha Theta, Varsity Football, Varsity Lacrosse, Ciarla: Spots Editor, Spanish Club, Economics and Business Club. GERARD R. SCHULTZ 1624 Utica St., Allentown, Pa. 18102 B. S. Biology Varsity Football, Varsity Track, Intramurals, Track Team: Co-Captain. WENDY E. SCHWAB 68 Cedar Drive East, Briarcliff Manor, N.Y. 10510 A. B. Psychology Cardinal Key, Freshman Advisor, Freshman Orientation, Muhlenberg Musical Association, Psi Chi STEVEN SCOTT 3200 Church Rd., Cherry Hill. N.J. 08002 B. S. Natural Science Martial Arts Club, Cardinal Key, Phi Beta Kap- pa BRENDA SELLERS 534 Parmentier Rd., Warminster, Pa. 18974 A.B. English Elementary Education Muhlenberg Christian Association, Sigma Tau Delta, Education Society: President, Women’s Varsity Tennis Team, Elementary Education Representative to the Student Council. JOHN SENNECA 1110 Broadway, Bethlehem, Pa. 18015 A.B. Psychology RICHARD A. SHAFFER R.D. 5 Box 5144, Stroudsburg, Pa. 18360 A.B. Psychology Varsity Basketball, Alpha Tau Omega Fraterni- ty, WMUH, Muhlenberg Fish and Game Club: President, Senior Pledge Drive, Head Resident Advisor. ROBERT H. SHAFFER 313 White St., Weissport, Pa. 18235 A. B. Social Science Elementary Education Varsity Football: Co-Captain, Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, Muhlenberg Fraternity Council: Secretary-Treasurer. ROBERT E. SHAW 9 The Glen, Cedar Grove, N.J. 07009 B. S. Physics Muhlenberg First Aid Corps: President, Society of Physics Students: Secretart. NATHANIEL H. SHEPHARD, JR. 109 Joyce Kilmore Ave., New Brunswick, N.J. 08901 A.B. Social Science Sociology Club, Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity, Var- sity Football, Muhlenberg Black Collegians, In- tramurals. BARBARA E. SHOEMAKER 120 N Providence Rd., Wallingford, Pa. 19086 A.B. Humanities Elementary Education Freshman Advisor, Joint Council: Secretary- Treasurer. Resident Advisor, Pom Pom: Cap- tain, Chi Phi. DOUGLAS J.SMILLIE Llewellyn Park, West Orange, N.J. 07052 A.B. Political Science International Affairs Club, Varsity Cross Coun- try, John Marshall Pre-Law Society, Pi Sigma Alpha. PAUL SILVERMAN 282 Gardner Rd., Ridgewood, N.J. 07450 A. B. Business Administration Sophomore Class President, Student Council Representative, Program Board, Senior Class Pledge Drive: Chairman Investments Commit- tee, Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity, Freshman Advisor. RICK LAWRENCE SIMON 7237 Calvert St., PHiladelphia, Pa. 19149 B. S. Natural Science Psychology Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity, H i I lei. Weekly, Car- dinal Key Society, Ski Club. GARY M. SINGER 16 Stanton St., Clark, N.J. 07066 A. B. Accounting Business Administration Student Court Attorney, Resident Advisor, Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity. GAIL SKOWRON 30 Ridgewood St., East Northport, N.Y. 11731 B. S. Chemistry Biology Alpha Psi Omega: President, Muhlenberg Theatre Association, Muhlenberg Theatre Board: Secretary, Muhlenberg Musical Association, Festival of the Arts. JOYCE P. SLOVAK Hudsondale, Weatherly, Pa. 18255 A.B. Psychology Joint Council, Cardinal Key, Psi Chi. LAURA E. SMITH 2928 Greenbriar Ln., Allentown, Pa. 18103 A.B. Accounting Business Administration Business and Economics Club, Non-Residents Students Association, Varsity Tennis. THOMAS W. SNYDER 1725 Haak St., Reading Pa. 19602 A. B. Philosophy Muhlenberg Christian Association. JOHN SOBLOWY 1021 Front St., Whitehall, Pa. 18052 B. A. Accounting JOANN SORDELLINI 68 Trinity Pass, Stamford, Ct. 06903 A.B. Spanish Festival of the Arts, Spanish Club, Phi Sigma lota, Education Society. CHARLES SPEER 124 Spring Garden St., Cranford, N.J. 07016 A.B. Economics Accounting Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, Economics and Business Club. LESLIE ANN SPENGLER 1 Mechanic St., Towanda, Pa. 18848 A. B. English THOMAS J. STACK 69 Meadow Lane, West Hartford, Ct. 06107 B. S. Chemistry DANIEL STAUFFER RD 1 Box 332, Macungie, Pa. 18062 B.S. Natural Science Cardinal Key, Ski Club, Freshman Advisor. GREG STECK White Pine Lane, Pottstown, Pa. 19464 B.S. Chemistry Alpha Phi Omega. DAVIDS. STEINBERG 5 Stephen Ct., Upper Montclair, N.J. 07043 A.B. Psychology Social Sciences Muhlenberg Theatre Association, Alpha Psi Omega, Varsity Fencing: Captain, College Con- vocations, Student Court Attorney, Womens Task Force, Festival of the Arts. BRUCE STEWART 610 Forest Ave., Larchmont, N.Y. 10538 A. B. Political Science Cardinal Key, International Affairs Club. WENDY STICH 18 Malvern Rd., Norristown, Pa. 19403 B. S. Biology Chemistry Varsity Basketball. DAVID C.STOHLER 203 Paxtang Ave., Harrisburg, Pa. 17111 A. B. Economics Political Science Student Court Justice, Board of Trustees Stu- dent Representative, Cardinal Key, Interna- tional Affairs Pre-Law Society: Vice-President. MICHAEL A. STRANICK RD 1 Rte 724, Pottstown, Pa. 19464 B. S. Chemistry HINDELL STRAUS 1 1 Woodside Dr., Rumson, N.J. 07760 A. B. Social Science Varsity Fencing, Varsity Tennis, National Association of Social Workers. MARK WARREN STULL 1504 E. Susquehanna St., Allentown, Pa. 18103 B. S. Natural Science Varsity Football, Intramurals, Varsity Track: Captain. CRAIG W. STUMP 3025 Arch Rd., Norristown, Pa. 19403 B.S. Natural Science Omicron Delta Kappa: President, Resident Ad- visor, Head Resident, Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity. RONIT SUGAR 782 Louise Dr., Springfield, Pa. 19064 B.S. Natural Science Modern Dance Club: Vice-President, Interna- tional Student Association. LISA ANNESUMMINS 1336 Cleveland Ave., Wyomissing Pa. 19610 A.B. Spanish Psychology Head Resident Advisor, Womens Task Force, Junior Class Vice-President, Cardinal Key, Spanish Club, Convocations Committee, Nite Owl. 256 LEETARBET 6818 Clover Lane, Upper Darby, Pa. 19082 A. B. Accounting Business Administration Student Court Attorney. MICHAEL J. TITUS 934 Birkbeck St., Freeland, Pa. 18224 B. S. Biology QUETHITRAN 342 N. 9th St., Allentown, Pa. 18102 A. B. Business Business and Economics Club, International Students Association. MARGARET S.TRETTER 1533 N. Broad St., Allentown, Pa. 18104 B. S. Chemistry Non-Resident Students Association: Secretary-T reasurer. CORINNETREXLER 164 Tilghman St., Allentown, Pa. 18102 B.S. Chemistry STEPHEN TRIGANI 21 Glenn Dr., Woodbury, N.Y. 11797 B.S. Chemistry Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity. JOHN R. VAN GURP 921 Belford Rd., Allentown, Pa. 18103 B.S Natural Science MARC ALAN VENGROVE 71 Roosevelt Dr., East Norwich, N.Y. 11732 B.S. Natural Science Varsity Fencing, Phi KappaTau. DIANE E. VERITY 580 Fletcher Rd., Wayne, Pa. 19087 B.S. Biology Varsity Field Hockey, Volleyball Team, In- tramurals, Resident Advisor. ANN WAINRIGHT 121 Vista Dr., Easton, Ct. 06612 A. B. Psychology Opera Work Group, College Choir, Institution of Sound, Psi Chi. KENNETH WILLIAM WALSH 16 Smith Rd., Denville, N.J. 07834 B. S. Physics Varsity Soccer, Society of Physics Students, Zoo Intramurals. DAVID M.WASSER 1133 Jackson St., Pottstown, Pa. 19464 B.S. Natural Science Phi Beta Kappa, Ztea Beta Tau Fraternity: Pledge-master, Intramural Director, Festival of the Arts: Treasurer, Hillel. DEBRA WENGER RD 6 Box 444, Manheim, Pa. 17545 B.S. Chemistry Alpha Pi Omega: Social Chairman. PAUL L. WEIDNER 101 Ennerdale Ln., Pgh., Pa. 15237 B.S. Natural Science Cardinal Key: Vice-President, Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity, Resident Advisor, WMUH, Freshman Advisor. ELIZABETH WEEKS 368 Longview Dr., Mountainside, N.J. 07092 A. B. Sociology Sociology Club: President, Program Board, In- ternship in the Office of Admissions and Freshman, Student Advising, Cardinal Key. RICHARD WEIDA RD 2 Box 92, Brieningsville, Pa. 18031 B. S. Physics Math Math Club, Sigma Phi Sigma, Math Honor Society, Varsity Wrestling, Sigma Phi Epsilon. ROBIN ANN WEINGROD 117 N. 28th St., Allentown, Pa. 18104 A.B. Sociology Anthropology Hillel, Non-Residents Student Association. MARK WEISMILLER 27 S. 24th St., Pottsville, Pa. 17901 A.B. Business Administration THOMAS G. WELLER III 1227 Starling St., Millville, N.J. 08332 A. B. Political Science Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, Varsity Football, Varsity Soccer, Varsity Lacrosse. PAM WHEELER 824 Keystone Ave., Emmaus, Pa. 18149 B. A., B.S. Math Philosophy College Band, Muhlenberg Christian Associa- tion, Math Club. DAVID CHARLES WIESNER 2917 Moravian Ave., Allentown, Pa. 18103 A.B. Psychology Weekly, Cardinal Key. ALAN D. WILLIAMS III 353 E. State St., Doylestown, Pa. 18901 A.B. History Education Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity, Varsity Cross Coun- try, Varsity Track: Captain. JAMES A. WILSON 68 Old Common, Wethersfield, Ct. 06109 A. B. Economics Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, Varsity Cross Country. H. JAMES WILSON 54 Kober Rd., Harleysville, Pa. 19438 B. S. Natural Science Non-Resident Student Association. MELISSA K. WILSON 1 185 St. Davids Rd., Williamsport, Pa. 17701 A. B. English C a ' a: Co-Editor, Convocations Committee, Festival of the Arts, Sigma Tau Delta, Omicron Delta Kappa, Who’s Who. DANIEL L. WOHL Park Hse., Elkins Park, Pa. 19117 B. S. Natural Science AMY WOLF 23 Douglas Rd., Lexington, Mass. 02173 A.B. Psychology EILEEN WOLFBERG 6316 Summerdale Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 19111 A.B. English Cardinal Key, Committee of English Majors: Chairman, Sigma Tau Delta: Secretary- Treasurer. RON W. O. WONG 534 Kehaulani St., Hilo, Hawaii 96720 B.S. Biology International Students Association: President, Ciarla, Martial Arts Society, Pi Delta Epsilon, College Band. TAI WAI WONG 27 Rua Tomaz Vieira, Macao B.S. Chemistry International Students Association. H. STEEN WOODLAND 3 Regency Circle, Penllyn, Pa. 19422 A.B. Accounting Cardinal Key, Business Club, Sigma Phi Ep- silon Fraternity. WILLIAM T. WOODS 426 Acorn Dr., Warminster, Pa. 18974 A. B. Psychology WMUH, Weekly, Big Name Committee, Resi- dent Advisor, Who’s Who, Students Interna- tional Meditation Society, Muhlenberg Theatre Association, Muhlenberg Experimental Theatre, Muhlenberg Musical Association. CHUCK WORRILOW 400 E. High St., Lebanon, Pa. 17042 B. S. Natural Science Russian Studies Russian Club, Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. ELNORA E. WUNDER Box 360-F Rd 1, Cresco, Pa. 18326 A. B. Mathematics Math Club: President, Band. SAMUEL AGYARE YEBOAH Box 3589, Knmasi, Gitana B. S. Chemistry JOAN MARIA YOST 79 Madison St.. New Tripoli, Pa. 18066 A.B. Business Administration Arcade. BRYAN EARL ZEINER 4322 6th Ave., Temple, Pa. 19560 A.B. Sociology Social Science Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity, Freshman Advisor, Intramurals, Forensic Team: Presi- dent, College Synod Relations Committee, Stu- dent Court Attorney, Dorm Court Justice, Muhlenberg Christian Association, Who’s Who, Freshman Class President. JEFFREY D. ZIMMERMAN 612 E. Walnut St., Kutztown, Pa. 19530 A. B. Psychology Psi Chi. MARK ELIOT ZUCKERMAN Box 208, Irunia, N.J. 07845 B. S. Natural Science Phi KappaTau Fraternity. MARK L. ZWANGER 18 Demond Place, Somerville, N.J. 08876 B.S. Biology Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity, Varsity Fencing, Weekly, Alpha Phi Omega. 257 The Muhlenberg College Alumni Association Welcomes the Class of 1978 as new members of the Association. Theodore C. Aregeson ’51, President Bruce R. Romig ’46, 1st Vice President John R. Lawrie ’51, 2nd Vice President Geoffrey A. Legg ’65, Secretary Dr. Marvyn D. Jaffe ’50, Treasurer Board of Trustees Representatives Dr. George M. Sieger ’41 Walter Zieger ’50 Bruce J. Epstein ’63 General Alumni Representatives Ralph J. Ardolino ’63 Dr. Norton L. Behney ’36 Charles L. Garrettson, Jr. ’37 Allan G. Stead ’44 Philip B. Wavrek ’70 Michael G. Fidorack ’49 Richard J. Jacobs ’63 Verna (Wolf) MacGeorge ’62 Charles O. Miers ’30 Karl A. Peckmann, Jr. ’54 Dr. William L. Quay ’56 Jean (Reid) Dacy ’74 Edward C. Meyer, Jr. ’59 Doris (Sjostrom) Gilfillan ’62 LeRoy G. Ziegenfuss ’44 Ralph W. Kieffer ’29 William T. Hughes ’34 Ronnie (Siegel) Serfas ’71 William G. Genszler ’26 J. Eric Helsing, Esq. ’55 Joseph G. Kloss ’68 Walter W. Weller ’46 Elsbeth M. Rhody ’64 Patrick J. Brennen ’67 Best Wishes and Congratulations 258 FREEMAN’S DAIRY 13th and Green Streets Allentown, Pa. WALTER’S PHARMACY 501 N. 7th St. Allentown, Pa. 435-4706 201-624-2700 EST. 1916 Jack J. Mitnick INTERIOR DESIGNER VICE PRESIDENT METROPOLITAN FINE FURNITURE SHOWROOMS TO THE TRADE 393 HIGH STREET. NEWARK, N J 07102 Congratulations to the Class of 1978 The Gold finger Family 390 1st. Ave. NY, NY. 10010 259 L OMMtulaiu MS ' Qas$ of I 9 c 8 Graduation signifies the beginning of many things, including money management and financial responsibility. First National nk offers over fifty services including: Free Checking, One Statement Banking with consecutive order check listing, and four convenient 24-hour Golden Tellers. ■ national InationaiG I national I national I national I national I BANK BANK BANK BANK -I BANK y BANK J Allentown . Bethlehem • Catasauqua . Coopersburg . Emmaus • Hellertown . Kutztown • Macungie . Quakertown . Trexlertown • fsf — N NATIONAL BANK Whitehall Congratulations to the Class of 1978 5 §° DAVOR PHOTO INC 621 Bristol Pike Andalusia, Pa. 19020 215-638-2490 260 Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1978 FROM . . . First Row: M. Lynch, T. Numbers, H. Laudenslager, D. Sofranko, II Reinhard, H. Hlatky, B. Tobia, R. Neff, H. Heist. Second Row: R. Mittl, E. Cummings, J. Wilson, D. Seiple, S. Kee, T. Sabol, R. Perkins, K. Grim, L. Bausch, B. Lukens, J. Geottler. Your Food Service PATRONS Mr. and Mrs. Martin V. Alonzo Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Aresty Christina L. Comly Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. Conrad Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. Cope Mr. and Mrs. Alfred C. Cottrell Mr. and Mrs. Harold Dankel Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Darlington Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Darlington Mr.and Mrs. John T. Dean Mr. and Mrs. William Dotti Mr. and Mrs. David Drout Parents of Terry L. Edwards Mrs. Floyd E. Eggenweiler Mr. and Mrs. Eugene W. Ennis James T. Farrell Dominick F. Gallo George’s Hoagie Shop Charles E. Headly Rev. and Mrs. Harold A. Henning Mr. and Mrs. Herman S. Hershman Mr. and Mrs. James T. Knerr Mr. and Mrs. Edward Kocon Anne laRocca Mr. and Mrs. Edward M. Levine Mr. and Mrs. Chester A. Luckenbaugh Ruth G. McDevitt Mae and Kenny Moyer Mr. and Mrs. John J. Murphy Mr. and Mrs. Leon E. Nark Psychology Department Dr. and Mrs. Richard Rauner Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Ross and Robin Mr. and Mrs. David E. Schwab II Mr. and Mrs. Paul Deforest Shaffer Richard A. Shaffer Mr. and Mrs. Michael E. Shott Dr. and Mrs. John P. Slovak Mr. and Mrs. Warren L. Stull Mr. and Mrs. Roy A. Trexler Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Wainright, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Irving A. Wilson Mr. and Mrs. James B. Wilson Dr. and Mrs. Milton A. Wohl Mr. and Mrs. William T. Woods Ann Wonsiewicz PUBLISHED BY COOKE PUBLISHING, INC. DEVON, PENNA. 262 1978 CIARLA Take time to leaf through this repesentative collection of pictures and to read the thoughts printed in this 1978 Ciarla. Much time and effort has been sacrificed by our staff. We are grateful to those few people who have worked to make this publication a reality: Alan Lee Melanie Di Magistris Bobbi Hunting Pete Motel Ron Wong Ken Tacchino Also, other people in the Muhlenberg Com- munity have contributed their services. Their moral support has not gone unnoticed. They are: Mrs. Frankenfield Chuck Genna College Computor Office Weekly Muhlenberg Post Office Ginny Slusser Scott Schooley Cathy Dahlberg p atrons Oui photographers went beyond the call of duty. Their talent manifests itself in this publica- tion. We thank the following people for their con- tributions: Marc Berson (photography editor) Aletia Morgan Kathy Levine Jeff Chambers Tim Schaadt Jeff Reisl Ted Maiser The vital business end of the Ciarla was handled by Paul Doghramji.His efforts lightened the load of our task. Cooperation was the key to the success of this yearbook. While some students made our job easier, others seemed to be most un- cooperative. For example, after four phone calls to one fraternity we were still unable to obtain a group picture for the yearbook. The staff will not take the blame for neglect in this matter. On the other hand, some Muhlenberg professors willful- ly gave their time to write personal tributes to retiring colleagues. We thank the following pro- fessors for their generous contributions: Dr. Vos for Dr. Erskine’s tribute Dr. Van Eerde for Dr. Reed’s tribute. Dr. Lohr for Dr. Frounfelker’s tribute Rev. Eichorn for Dr. Staack’s tribute We sincerely thank Lou Guarrieri (represen- tative of Cooke Publishing Company) and Abe Orlick (of Davor Photo Studio) for their ceaseless patience and consideration in this endeavor. Anne Franzoso Cathy Robertson Melissa Wilson Ph ofocj r p her$ Jeff aletia PARTING SHOTS We are the children of the 70’s. How will our generation be recorded in history books? Only time will tell. Life “in the fast lane” has called for numerous, irreversible sociological changes. We missed out on the mythical “happy 50’s” and “tur- bulent 60’s.” Now our generation is labeled as the “apathetic 70’s.” Weaned on television and other mass media, we appear to have dulled imaginations, inactive minds. (Statistics show a sharp decrease in SAT scores.) Faced with a highly technological society, where the computor has replaced the human touch, we make our way through a disjointed, impersonal world. Where values are under constant question, cynicism reigns. The sanctity of college education is under at- tack, particularly the liberal arts education. Un- fortunately, the college education does not always open the doors to great opportunities. Post-graduate work and professional school have become more of a need than an alternative. With the unstable economy and even bleaker job market, “getting by” has become more of a luxury than a commodity. The future does not appear bleak, but rather as a challenge. How we deal with that challenge will determine our “success” and self-satisfaction. WMcqoke

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Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


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Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.