Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)
- Class of 1983
Page 1 of 216
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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1983 volume:
CIARLA MCMLXXXIII MUHLENBERG COLLEGE VOLUME XC 2 CONTENTS MUHLENBERG - CHANGES PAGE 4 SCHOLARS ET AL PAGE 17 STUDENT LIFE PAGE 49 MCMLXXXIII PAGE 65 NICHES PAGE 105 SPORTS PAGE 135 EVENTS PAGE 167 Dr. Joanne Stafford Mortimer, Professor of History wenty-five years of enthusiastic and dedicated service is perhaps the best way to characterize Dr. Joanne Mortimer’s career at Muhlenberg College. Arriving at Muhlenberg in 1957, Dr. Mortimer was among the first women to be incorporated into Muhlenberg’s faculty. Throughout her career at Muhlenberg Dr. Mortimer has served on many faculty committees, and in 1969 was honored with the Good Teaching Award. This year she has played a major role in the organization of Muhlenberg’s celebration of 25 years of coeducation. Students know her best for her dynamic command of the classroom, and her ability to add life to all periods of European History. It is with this in mind that the 1983 CIARLA wishes to extend a well-deserved thanks to an outstanding professor. Dr. Charles E. Mortimer, Professor of Chemistry ming to Muhlenberg in 1950, Dr. Charles Mortimer began a career marked by continual service and successful achievement that has spanned 33 years. Dr. Mortimer has served the College faithfully through membership on countless number of faculty and college committees. He has been honored with the Good Teaching A ward. Dr. Mortimer also served as Pre-Med Advisor from I960 until 1976. In addition to teaching General Chemistry, Dr. Mortimer, in collaboration with Dr. Joanne Mortimer, designed and taught a course in the history of science. To his students he is perhaps best known as " the man who wrote THE book " . On the occasion of his retirement from Muhlenberg College, the 1983 CIARLA takes the opportunity to acknowledge the many contributions of Dr. Mortimer both to his field and to the maintainance of academic excellence at Muhlenberg College. 5 6 uhlenberg College traces its origins to the Allentown Seminary , which was a teachers’ school founded in 1848. This non-denominational Christian school was located in Trout Hall, and opened with only four students. It grew quickly, however, and by 1853, enrollment was 202. The institution did not officially become a college under Pennsylvania state law until 1864, when its name was changed to the Allentown Collegiate and Military Institute. Apparently the new school’s emphasis on military training was unpopular, because, only three years later, the institute closed, to reopon as Muhlenberg College. Muhlenberg was officially christened on May 21, 1867, under its first president, the Reverend Frederick Augustus Muhlenberg, D.D. (the great-grandson of Henry Melchier Muhlenberg, founder of the Lutheran Church in America, and the man for whom Muhlenberg College was named). Muhlenberg remained at Fourth and Walnut Streets until 1905, when the College purchased the land on which the campus is currently situated, and built Ettinger and Berks Hall. At this time there were only ten faculty and 95 students. Ettinger contained not only offices and classrooms, but also the library. But the college was growing by 1929, the faculty had increased to 32, and the student body to 438. In addition, about 900 students attended the Extention School, a program similar to today’s Evening College. To accomodate this growth, the Library, Science Building, and Chapel were all built during the second half of the I920’s. Muhlenberg continued to grow gradually over the next ten years. West Hall was added as a freshman dormitory when Muhlenberg acquired the building from Allentown Preparatory School in 1939. The administrative staff was increased by the addition of a Vice-President, Dean of Students, and Dean of Freshmen. But during the I940’s the College experienced several shocks, first when enrollment plunged as a result of the Second World Wan and after the war, when veterans returned to finish their education. To add to the strain of coping with these conditions, a fire in Ettinger on Memorial Day, 1947, destroyed the roof and third floor of the building. But the College survived. Ettinger was repaired, and by 1953, the campus was once again in the process of expansion, this time by the construction of Memorial Hall. 1958 WOMEN ARRIVE A NEW he 1957 CIARLA marks the end of an era, and the beginning of a new Muhlenberg. During a remarkably short period of time, the transition at the College has taken place to meet the demands of modern society. Education has been expanded to facilitate co-education at " Berg”. To the Class of 1957 the innovation of co-education has loomed as an improve- ment toward the future generations at the College. The 1957 CIARLA does not belong to the new generation of male and female classes. Perhaps this book can be called the last of the old school. To the masculine group who went through West Hall under the guidance of " Haps”, and then on through three additional years of pleasurable experiences, this book is presented. We hope the following pages bring back a few memories of the " good old times”. Above: Taken from the Foreword of the 1957 CIARLA 8 ERA BEGINS jjn the Fall of 1957 the first coeds arrived at Muhlenberg. Their arrival was I accompanied by that of Heimtraut Dietrich, the new Dean of Women. Heimtraut Dietrich brough with her a strict set of ideas as to the conduct of coeds on a college campus. " Freedom ” would not be the order of the day. The women students would face such restrictions as curfews, bedchecks, and dress codes. Skirt lengths were to fall below the knee. Blue jeans were not to be worn in public. All students were required to dress for dinner. But there was one thing Dietrich could not obstruct — the hazing of freshmen women (as can be seen above and to the left). 9 jt did not take the coeds long to intergrate ' themselves into campus life. Women joined the WEEKL Y and CIARLA staffs in the first year. In 1964 women held editorial positions for the CIARLA, and in 1965 the WEEKL Y had its first woman editor-in-chief. 1970 saw the election of the first woman as Student Body President. Accompanying the addition of women to the Muhlenberg campus was a period of growth that continues today. New dormitories have been built: Benfer Hall, Prosser Hall, and most recently MacGregor Village. Muhlenberg has also seen the addition of the J. Conrad Seegers Union, and the Center for the Arts. • ' W i V IUC3C and imaginative people Thank you, 1964 CIARLA The Editor Patricio Herbst and Carol Riegel NEW FACES 1983 BERG CELEBRATES 25 YEARS OF MUHLENBERG COLLEGE in celebration of 25 years of coeducation presents " AFTER COLLEGE, WHAT? " A Panel Discussion with Jean Maraz Harriet Carmichael Martha Glantz Carol Brighton Goldstein 1983 marks the twenty-fifth anniversary of coeducation at Muh- lenberg College. In celebration, the College hosted a year of events. In November four women alumni returned and spoke of the relevance of ERA and the growth of women in politics. The year’s events culminated in April with SYMPOSIUM: WOMEN IN THE EIGHTIES which addressed such topics as women in poli- tics; women and poverty; women and work; and women and technology. It is appropriate here to give thanks to Dr. Carol Richards, Dr. Joanne Mortimer, and Dr. Ann Wonsiewicz- Schlecht, whose efforts made this year’s celebration possible. 12 COPOPULATION ife at Muhlenberg has changed greatly since 1957. It is no longer a case of two population, male and female, trying to study at the same institution. In 1983 we see one population living, working, and studying together in the same environment, many times for the same goals. m 13 ALLENTOWN Founded 1762 by the noted colonial leader and jurist. William Allen. Known until 1834 as Northampton. Here the Liberty Bell was hidden in 1777, and Revolutionary wounded hospitalized. City incorporation 1867. Long a textile and cement center. Above: A familiar greet- ing as we return each fall. Y McDonald ' s HAMBURGERS DRIVE-THRU Remember And you won’t step on the scraps Of this familiar sidewalk: The spine of our displaced maternal town Whose name we took in vain And left in humility. ALLEN nr TOWN Right: Widow Brown’s is always a favorite choice when Mom and Dad come to take you out for " real food.” r those of us who leave Muh lenberg and Allentown to start a new phase in life, Allentown will always bring back many memories. Years after graduation we will look back and remember: waiting for the Domino’s Pizza man at 2am weekly trips to the Farmer’s Market) and trying to figure out an illegible Lanta Bus schedule. FALL ’79 .... Sept. 2 - Four years ago the Class of ’83 arrived on Muhlen- berg’s campus. A reception on the chapel lawn welcomed the new students and their parents. Later that night dinner in the Green Room and a Square Dance to follow. Sept. 3 - A day full of advising meetings, Muhlenberg Olympics and skits in the C.A. Who could forget the skit entitled " Dork and Dingy” with Mr. Gibbs as Conehead. Sept. 4 - Consisted of academic presentations and a meeting with Joyce Connor our pro-tem- po President. A barbecue and games were the feature that night down at Cedar Creek. Sept. 5 - Opening Convocation in the Egner Memorial Chapel and the first day of classes. Sept. 6 - Muhlenberg College chapter of Phi Kappa Tau wins the Roland Maxwell National so- cial fraternity award as out- standing small college chapter in the country presented at a convention at the University of Tenn. Sept. 20- Attorney Barbara Gun- ning, atty. with Board of Veter- ans Appeals in Washington, D.C. speaks on " Women in Law and Government”. Oct. 12- Muhlenberg theatre as- soc. to present " Pirates of Pen- zance”. Oct. 15 - Byron Doenges, Sen. officer of the U.S. Arms Control and Disarmament Agency, Dept, to State speaks on " Impli- cations and Prospects of the Salt II " Treaty”. Oct. 20-21 Homecoming Week- end. The Muhlenberg Mules against the Red Devils of Dick- inson. Nov. 3 - thru 4 Parents Day. The Muhlenberg Mules meet the Crusaders of Susquehanna Uni- versity. The Muhlenberg theatre assoc, presents the gala produc- er. John Morey - President of Muhlenberg College tion of Gilber and Sullivan’s comic operetta of " Pirates of Penzance” at 8:00 p.m. Dec. 7 - " Before Christmas” opens at the ’berg, a play writ- ten by John Trump a senior eng- lish major. The play deals with disintegration of a ministers family in today’s value system. SPRING ’80 ... . Jan. 29- Zeta Beta Tau fraterni- ty to sponser a dance marathon. Jan. 30 - Peter Hrycenko’s, a Muhlenberg student, writes a novel as a credential for admis- sion into the Russian studies program. Feb. IS- W.D. Snodgrass, a I960 Pulitzer Prize-winning poet, gave a reading at the ’Berg. Feb. 22- Muhlenberg theatre as- soc, to present " Much ado about Nothing”, a Shakespearian play. March 19- Fraternity to try for world record in soccer mara- thon. March 21 - M’Berg announces $25 million capital campaign. The most important campaign in the College’s 133 year history. March 24 - The Muhlenberg chapter of ZBT raises more than $8,600 for the Lehigh County Unit of American Cancer Soci- ety through 30 hours of dancing on their feet. The winning cou- ple was Jane Kirschman and Scott Stein. April 10 - thru 12 Tau Kappa Ep- silon is working for a dual pur- pose for the Lehigh Assoc, of Retarded Citizens and the Allen- town chapter of the American Red Cross. The 55-hour soccer marathon is to try to gain their spot in the Guinness Book of World Records for the longest continuing soccer game. April 24 - thru 25 Muhlenberg theatre assoc, to present Lillian Heilmans play " The Children’s Hour”. May 15- Muhlenberg to present symposium on the " Ethics of Nuclear Energy”. FALL ’80 ... . Oct. 15 - Homecoming Week- ' he old faithful Muhlenberg mascot - the MULE! Dr. James T. Bryan George W. Gibbs Dr. R. Dale LeCount Dean of Students Dean of Admissions Dean of Educational and Freshmen Services Kathleen A. Ash- Kim S. Barth Betsy Caplan Flashner Asst. Dean of Director of Alumni Director of Media Admissions and Relations Services Freshmen end. The Muhlenberg Mules meet up against Ursinus as the Varsity field Hockey team meets with Lebanon Valley. Nov. 21 - thru 23 Muhlenberg theatre assoc, presents the pro- duction of " You’re a Good Man, Charlie Brown " , by Clark Gesner based on the comic strip " Pea- nuts " by Charles M. Schulz. Dec. 2 - Frank Wedekind’s " Spring Awakening” wins award in the American College Theatre Festival’s Region II finals to be held Jan. 7-11 at the University of Delaware. SPRING ’81 .... Feb. 7 - The Don Redlich Dance Company, a five-member dance troupe to perform at the ' Berg. Feb. 13 - thru 15 The Muhlen- berg theatre assoc, to present the award winning play The Woods by David Mamet. Feb. 20 - College Bowl Team takes second place in Mid-At- lantic Regionals 4 tournament at University of Maryland. March 15 - thru April 26 A three part exhibition entitled " Wom- en Look at Women? Feminist Art for the ’80’s” works by Suzanne Lacy and Mary Beth Edelson on display. April I - Phi Kappa Tau fraterni- ty to sponser an all you can eat pancake and sausage brunch at the chapter house benefiting the Cedarbrook County Home. April 5 - Phi Kappa Tau to co- sponser with Lehigh Valley branch of Cystic Fibrosis Foun- dation and Penn. Stoners spon- sering the 4th Annual " Breath of Life-a-thon. March 27 - thru 28 Muhlenberg theatre assoc, to present the musical " Guys and Dolls” by Frank Laesser. March 30 - Alpha Tau Omega sponsering a raffle to benefit the Lehigh County Unit of American Cancer Society. April 8 - Prominent Economist Heilbroner speaks at the ’Berg on the prospects for Capitalism. April 10 - thru II Sigma Phi Ep- silon canoes 30 hours for Cancer on Cedar Parkway’s Lake Muh- lenberg to benefit the American Cancer Society. FALL ’81 .... Sept. 25 - thru 26 Muhlenberg theatre assoc, presents David Mamet’s The Water Engine, a melodrama in style of the I930’s radio plays. The play center around a young man who in- vents a water engine which runs on water and his attempts to protect his design from people trying to steal it. Sept. 28 - Muhlenberg has been notified that it has been includ- ed in Peterson’s Guides publica- tion " The Competitive Col- leges” which describes in detail 246 U.S. colleges " that consis- tently have far more undergrad- uate applications than they can accept”. Oct. 21 - Parents Week-end. The Muhlenberg Mules football team meets Western Maryland with Varsity Cross Country team racing against Widener. j 19 Oct. 23 - thru 24 Muhlenberg theatre assoc, presents the clas- sic French comedy Tartuffe. Moliere’s classic comedy deals with religious fanatics takeover of a 17th century Parisian house- hold. Oct. 30 - thru Nov. Homecom- ing Week-end. The Muhlenberg Mules face Gettysberg and the Varsity Soccer team faces Dick- enson. Nov. 4 - Langdon Gilkey Slailer Mathews, professor of Theology at Univ. of Chicago Divinity School, speaks on " Is Religious Faith Possible in an Age of Sci- ence?”. SPRING ’82 .... Feb. 5 - thru 7 Muhlenberg the- atre assoc, to present Jeffery Weiss’ play Last Gasps. An apocalyptic American morality play with music for true believ- ers and other crusty digs - deal- ing with issues of sex, politics and religion for mature audi- ences. Feb. 8 - Muhlenberg College Symposium to discuss " Ethics of Abortion, the beginning of Life”. Feb. 19 - Muhlenberg College Festival of the Arts to present the legendary Ella Fitzgerald and her trio. March 4- Rev. Daniel J. Berrigan S.J., Jesuit and peace activist, to deliver a speech on " The Folly of Peacemaking”. March 4- Rev. Daniel J. Berrigan S.J., Jesuit and peace activist, to deliver a speech on " The Folly of Peacemaking”. March 26 - thru 28 Zeta Beta Tau sponsers a dance marathon for Special Olympics. March 27 - thru 28 Muhlenberg theatre assoc, to present " Oh What a Lovely War” based on the first World War in Europe. April 2 - thru 3 65 members of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity ca- noe for cander 32 hours on Lake Rev. George F. Eichorn Director of Church Relations Robert A. Clark Director of College Relations Timothy C. Cox Asst. Dean of Admissions and Freshmen Muhlenberg. April 14 - thru 17 Tau Kappa Ep- silon to hold 72-hour Soccer Marathon to benefit the Ameri- can Red Cross and Lehigh Valley Assoc, for Children with Learn- ing Disabilities. Surpassing their 55-hour mark set in 1980. Mayor Joseph Daddona rolled out the first ball 6:00 p.m. April 14th to the 23 fraternity soccer players with a goal to raise $10,000 for charities. April 22 - Students at Muhlen- berg in cooperation with the Union of Concerned Scientists and United Campuses to Pre- vent Nuclear War, two Wash- ington D.C. organizations have scheduled a public rally on Muh- lenberg’s Campus to address the threat of Nuclear War in Egner Memorial Chapel in support of " Ground Zero Week”. May 2- WMUH sponsers a " Par- ty in the Park”. May 21 - Lester C. Thurow, pro- fessor of Economics and Man- agement at Mass, of Institute Technology and contributing editor to Newsweek, speaks at Muhlenberg’s 134th Commence- ment. FALL ’82 .... Aug. 29 - Muhlenberg College welcomes 430 incoming fresh- men and 24 transfer students to a three-day orientation pro- gram. For the first time in Muh- Alma Deutsch Director of Personnel Gail E. Gardner Asst. Dean of Admissions and Freshmen Dr. Stephen L. Goldman Director of Student Health lenberg’s history women stu- dents comprise a majority of the freshmen class. Sundays events include a recep- tion for the new students and their families on the chapel lawn, a class meeting, academic advising sessions and an even- ing entertainment program, tainment program. Sept. I - Muhlenberg College opens 135th Academic Year, ushering in a year long celebra- tion of 25 years of coeducation with the traditional opening Clair F. Fetterhoff Vice President for Finance and Treasurer Harold J. Forner Director of Plant Operations 20 Dr. James B Hirsh Wayne H. Hasten Dean of Continuing Director of Plant ! Education Maintenance C.A. On Sunday a concert of secular music by the College Choir under the direction of Dr. Charles McClain will conclude the schedule of Parents’ Week- end activities. Oct. 30 - Prodigal, the Cincin- nati-based Christian rock band, will appear - sponsered by the Muhlenberg Christian Fellow- ship. Welles Lobb Asst. Director of College Relations Director of Sports Information convocation at Egner Memorial I Chapel. Sept. 25 - The ’Berg dedicates the Life Sports Center. The building wings are named for John A. Deitrich, Chairman of the Board of Directors. Sept. 21 - Muhlenberg College chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon na- tional social fraternity has been awarded the " Top Teke” award on the basis of scholarship, com- munity involvement and campus activities. Oct. 9 - thru 10 Parents Week- end of more than 800 parents. The Campus athletic events in- clude women’s volleyball tourna- ment vs. Widener Univ. and Kings College and a football game the Mules vs. Susquehanna Univ. A post-game reception in the Solar Corridor of the Life Sports Center. Saturday even- ing’s entertainment consists of the Muhlenberg theatre assoc, production of " Album” in the Oct. 31 - Members of Alpha Phi Omega, the service fraternity, have volunteered to escort Al- lentown children to Trick-or- Treat ensuring a safe and happy Halloween for area youngsters. Nov . 12 - thru 14 and IS - 20 Muhlenberg theatre assoc, to present Shakespeare’s " Mea- sure for Measure”, a tragic com- edy. Guest actor, Daniel Kremer of Actors Equity will appear in " Measure for Measure” as Duke Vincentio. Nov. 18 - " Full-Participation” expected in Muhlenberg Hunger Observation is Senior Kim Clark’s expectations of students efforts today - World Hunger Awareness Week Campus Fast. Nov. 29 - Dr. Horst Herlmann, professor at University of Wurzburg, West Germany, lec- tured on " Brezhnev’s Death: What Next for Domestic Issues in the Soviet Union?”. Dec. 3 - Christian Rock Group, Glad to perform at Muhlenberg - a five man band from Northern Virginia. Dec. 5 - thru 6 The traditional Candelight Carol Service at Muhlenberg College will feature music by the combined college choirs under the direction of Dr. Charles McClain. SPRING ’83 .... Jan. 24 - Author-lecturer, Dr. Bohdan Wytwycky, a scholar of the Nazi halocaust directed against Slavs and Gypsies will speak on the " Impact of the Nazi Halocaust Upon Intergroup Relations”. Feb. 10 - Arts Festival at Muh- lenberg to Highlight Women. A crowded schedule of art, music, dance, drama and literature pro- grams emphasizing the theme of women and the arts will high- light the ’83 Muhlenberg College Festival of the Arts celebrating 25 years of coeducation. Feb. 26 - Muhlenberg Festival Choir to perform Bach Cantana in celebration of 500th Anniver- sary of the birth of Martin Lu- ther and the 25th Anniversary of coeducation at Muhlenberg. March I - Muhlenberg Wood- wind Quintet concert will per- form a program consisting of works by three French compos- ers. March 17- WMHH-FM T’s Tav- ern St. Patrick’s Day Party. Come join the celebration with irish music. March 22- Five life-size plaster figures by sculptor Carol Parker, " Greaved Decorators” are on Frank P. Marino Nancy C. Martin Assoc. Director of College Relations Development Writer, Editor Loretta Mitchell Director of General Services r James F. Morgan Assistant Treasurer 21 vt -rY display in the C.A. April 6 - thru 9 Muhlenberg the- atre assoc, to present the spring musical " Once Upon A Mat- tress”. April 10 - Pianist Todd Marsh, Senior Music major at the ’Berg will perform a public recital with a varied program of works by Berg and Mozart. April 12- Margot Scharpenberg, re-nowned German-born writer who has published 15 volumes of poetry and three volumes of prose will give a reading. April 15 - 17 Muhlenberg Col- lege Dance Club presents stu- dent dance performances fea- turing more than 75 students. Elaine Light is the Coordinator and President of the Dance Club ’ 83 . April 15 Fratters’ Keg Roll raises $3,000 for the St. Jude Childrens Research Hospital of Memphis, Tenn. Through driving rain, darkness and heavy traffic the TKE brothers pushed an empty keg 60 miles. Eight soaking hours after they started from Drexel University in Phil., the 28 members from TKE fraternity chapters of Drexel and Muhlen- berg College rolled the keg to Muhlenberg’s TKE house in Al- lentown. The brothers arrived to the triumphant greetings of other brothers and a champagne party. April 16- The Class of ’83 cele- brates at the Allentown, Hilton where music, dance and a good time was had by all at the Senior Ball. April 23 - An Old English May Day, Shakespeare’s Birthday, is celebrated. Madrigal singers, wandering musicians, Shake- spearean actors, town fools and may pole dancers all dressed in medieval English garb were on hand to celebrate an Old English May Day in style. April 24 - Anti-Nuclear arms, Rev. Jonathan Nelson will be the headline speaker at a Muhlen- berg symposium titled " Peace- keeping in a Nuclear Age”. April 28 - Burton G. Malkial, a professor of Economics at Yale University, lectured on " Infla- tion and the American Capital Markets”. April 29 - Muhlenberg College Wind Ensemble, under the di- rection of Earl Blackburn, pre- sented a variety of music for percussion. May 3 - More than $51, OCX) has been pledged by members of the Class of ’83 at Muhlenberg College in the 10th Annual Senior Class Pledge Drive. Under the chairmanship of Diana Risell, the Senior Canvassers secured pledges from 180 members of the Senior Class. May 21 - " Canaries and Sitting Bremer was also guest preacher and lecturer on many college campuses in the U.S. and Can- ada. May 22 - 3.00 p.m. Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa. Ducks”, the original play by Melody James has been select- ed for the 8th Annual off-off- Broadway Original Play Festival on May 21st at the Double Image Theatre on West 56th Street in N.Y. City. David H. Bremer, Chaplin and Professor of Religion at Muhlen- berg College since 1952 died at Tower Court Retirement Com- munity in Topton, Pa. at the age of 63. In addition to his chaplins re- sponsibilities and personal coun- seling of students, faculty and administrators of the College, he taught several courses as Professor of Religion. Dr. Anna K. Nakada Development Grants Officer Asst, to the V.P. of Development Allen D. Ruter David M. Seamans Peter D. Shultz Controller Director of Seegers Vice President for Union Development Ann Haggerty Raines Career Counselor Carol J. Shiner Director of Career Planning and Placement COMMENCEMENT One Hundred And Thirty-Fifth Academic Year Flora Lewis, a foreign affairs columnist for the New York Times and former chief of the Times’ Paris bureau ad- dressed some 350 seniors, their fam- ilies and friends. The highlight for the Senior Class of ’83 was the awarding of the diplomas. Christa A. Lofgren gave the student address wishing the class Laura H. Theide Assoc. Dean of Admissions and Freshmen Kurt M. Thiede Assoc. Dean of Admissions and Freshmen Sterling Willhoit Director of Public Safety Kathee Silkin Dean of Students Graduate Intern IF. Vaughan and Dr. Schmoyer scope the Class of ' 86. ifr Right: Brown Dorm the most popular girls dorm or II ould one say the popular male dorm? happiness in the future and many memories that will last a lifetime. The Commencement Program concluded with the singing of our Ama Mater. I would like to thank Mr. G. Gibbs and Mr. R. Clark for their time and effort in providing the previous information it is much appreciated. Chris leads the gang in a little tray riding. Far Left: A wrestling bout in the snow can bet a bit cold. Anne Wright Phyllis York Assoc. Dean of Asst, to the Director Students of Financial Aid BIOLOGY What ' s Dr. Klem looking for ? Dr. John C. Weston Professor of Biology Dr. Daniel Klem, Jr. Assistant Professor of Biology Dr. David Much Assistant Professor of Biology Dr. Irvin R. Schmoyer Assistant Professor of Biology Dr. Paul W.H. Weaver, Jr. Assistant Professor of Biology Mrs. Judith S. Cunda Instructor in Biology Dr. James R. Vaughan Dr. Carl S. Oplinger Professor of Biology- Professor of Biology Department Head Dr. Robert L. Schaeffer, Jr. Professor of Biology n r. Klem and several Biology students were invited to the Hawk Mountain Conference to present a paper on the Behavior of Migrating Raptors. " How ironic that biology means the study of lifel It hasn’t just been the dissections, xylem on the inside, metabolic pathways, microbes, and DNA, but a whole experience that has taught me a certain discipline, open-mindedness and another way of seeing how life can be looked at. ” -Marylou Mallon A new electron microscope was added to the Biology department’s equipment, and a large grant had been given to the Science departments to buy more microscopes and other supplies. A computer terminal has been put in the Biology office, providing students with access to the main terminal. 3HEMISTRY • Dr. Charles E. Mortimer professor of vZhemistry-Department %-iead Dr. G.N. Russell Smart Senior Professor of Chemistry Ken Hughes planning a way to blow up the science building Dr. Donald W. Shive Dr. David N. Stehly Professor of Chemistry Professor of Chemistry Dr. Marsha R. Baar Assistant Professor of Chemistry Dr. Richard C. Hatch Professor of Chemistry Mrs. Hazel Z. Zief Mrs. H. Elizabeth Instructor in Chemistry Bonnani Lecturer in Chemistry his past year. Dr. C. Mortimer published the fifth edition of his text for General Chemistry. Over one million copies of the text have been sold since it first appeared. " From the sig-figs. in Gen. Chem. to the rigorous concepts of P- Chem., our main question was al- ways Why us? However, in retro- spect, by majoring in Chemistry, we have acquired knowledge and have developed analytical skills which we know will prove invaluable in our postgraduate careers. ” -Dave Haverstick Marco Luzatti Paul Weldner 25 PHYSICS he Physics department is in Slsl P rocess °f establishing a isSs!) Solid State Physics Laborato- ry. This past spring, Dr. Robert F. Mil- ligan is teaching a course in solid state, the first time such a course has been offered at Muhlenberg. Last summer Dr. Milligan received a grant from the Office of Naval Research to study the electronic structure of transition metal impurities in silicon. The research was conducted in the laboratory of Professor George Wat- kins of the Sherman Fairchild Labora- tory at Lehigh University. This re- search as well as research conducted at Bell Laboratories, Murray Hill, NJ. in 1981 has resulted in several publica- tions for Dr. Milligan. Dr. John Mac- Carthy has had two recent publica- tions relating to his research in bio- physics. They appear in Chemical Physics Letters, July 1982, p. 89 and J. Chemical Physics, Aug. 1982, p. 77. Also during this academic year, six students were involved in indepen- dent study projects that included digital signal processing, optical Ho- lography, experimental modern phys- ics, and modeling virus replication. ”To study physics is to change your life. You will never look at the world the way it is but will dig deep to explain and improve its faults " . -Curtis A. Jack Dr. Walter E. Loy, ir. Professor of Physics Dr. John MacCarthy Assistant Professor of Physics Smiling faces on their way to class. Below: 1-2-3 ready GO! b Dr. John I. Nassar Professor of Mathematics - Department Head Mr. Ronald W. Dedekind. Jr. Assistant Professor of Mathematics Mr Robert K. Stump Assistant Professor of Mathematics Mr. Robert J. Wagner Mr. Jordan S. Goldman Dr. William J. Seaman Assistant Professor of Instructor in Lecturer in Computer Mathematics Mathematics Science MATHEMATICS he Math department received a PEW foundation grant to upgrade their computer facilities, so they have added three Apple 2 mircocomputers, and hope to get a graphics terminal and a network to bring the microcomputers on line. The department created math and computer science minors, hoping to get Computer Science approved as a major in the near future. They added new courses in operating systems, structured Pas- cal, data base management, data structures, computer organization, and methods for computer science. " Mathematics is the link between the arts and sci- ences. As the basic tool for quantitative analysis, it has practical applications in Chemistry and Physics. Yet Mathematics is an art. The ability to reason, learned by patiently proving mathematical theory, is basic to effec- tive communication of ideas in all areas of knowledge. Mathematics is universal, yet particular, applicable, yet theoretical. Mathematics is beautiful " . -Jacqueline Meckwood 27 BUSINESS Sue relaxing on the C.A. wall. Ethan studying under the tree of Knowledge. Dr. Rohini P. Sinha Professor of Economics and Business- Department Head Mr. Wilson N. Serf ass Jr. Professor of Accounting Dr. John G. Voyatzis Professor of Economics Mr. John R. Biglin Assistant Professor of Accounting and Business Mr. William Henry Assistant Professor of Economics and Business Mr. John P. Horchner Assistant Professor of Economics and Business Mr. James C. Luizer Assistant Professor of Economics and Business Dr. James N. Marshall Assistant Professor of Economics and Business Mr. Daniel A. Bayak Lecturer in Accounting 28 Front: Rick Sayles, Andy Forshay. Morris Cohen, Eric Rasmussen, Sandy Moskovitz. Back: Brian Asarnow, Scott Lenz, Sharon Coslett, Kathy Reinhart. acy and a friend smile for the camera. he Business, Accounting and Econom- ics Departments submitted contribu- tions in research, theory, publications, etc. As the trend of the times-the busi- ness slump and spiraling inflation has gained widespread interest and con- cern to businessmen, economists and accountants alike. Businesses that once flourished are folding, affecting national and international economics- the economic man faces hard times ahead. The professors in the depart- ments made such contributions as " The Malthusian Ghost and Economic Exorcism” in Key Issues in Population and Food Policy, " Labor in India: Mar- ket and Institution” in India ' s Econom- ic Problems and " Labor Market: Micro and Macro Aspects contributed by Dr. Rohini P. Sinha. Dr. John G. Voyatzis is currently doing research on " Income Distribution and World Hunger” as Mr. James Luizer is currently researching " The Effect of Concentration on Teacher’s Salaries in Local Teacher La- bor Markets”. Dr. James Marshall is currently writing a paper entitled " Stock Market Performance in the In- flationary 1970’s: A Review of Theoreti- cal Explanations and the Empirical Evi- dence” for presentation at the 1983 an- nual meeting of the Eastern Economic Association and is nearing completion of the book entitled Financial Math- ematics.- Concepts and Applications Mr. Serfass responded to the current economic times, " More Reagonomics so we have less inflation, lower inter- est rates and higher productivity.” A recent graduate of the Business De- partment reflects upon the knowledge gained during the past four years. " As a double major was able to concentrate my studies in Account- ing while receiving a general under- standing of the business world. I found it interesting to have a major in which book knowledge and real world situations were integrated. My education branched into many aspects of business which allowed me to gain a greater insight into my chosen field. ” Robert D. Gelman Roger-Eh-Good Looking! 29 he Political Science depart- ment continues to stress in the regular courses and seminars contemporary socio-po- litical problems affecting the U.S. and the larger international commu- nity. The U.S.-Soviet relationship, the issue of nuclear armaments, the nature of the modern American po- litical economy, and the environ- mental problem are concerns re- flected in ongoing classes. The de- partment plans to continue with the team teaching of its Introduction to Political Science and the Introduc- tion to American National Govern- ment courses. This well received approach enables the department to introduce its faculty members to freshmen at the introductory level. The department continues to seek to educate its students in all the major issues of our day. " The rights of the individual versus the needs of society is, per- haps, the fundamental political question facing the modern era. This question manifests itself in the environmental problem, the conflict over national and interna- tional allocation of resources, the capitalist-socialist debate, and most other aspects of our increas- ingly interdependant world. The challenge of our time is to deter- mine the proper balance between societal needs and individual li- berty. The study of political sci- ence and political economy can provide the theoretical framework and the analytical tools necessary for any meaningful response to this challenge " . -Frank F. Klink POLITICAL SCIENCE j 1 Phi Sigma Alpha: Brian Ortelere, Mr. Sorensen. Joanne Perusich, Victor Lea, Susan Krawczuk Dr. Charles S. Bednar Professor of Political Science-Department Head Dr. Stewart S. Lee Professor or Political Science Dr. Alton J. Slane Associate Professor of Political Science Mr. Robert C. A- Sorensen Assistant Professor of Political Science 30 HISTORY Katherine S. Van Dr. Edwin R. Baldridge, Dr. Renville Lund de Jr Professor of History ofessor of History- Professor of History zpartment Head Cindy Kampf our faithful leader - President Student Council ’83. he History Department prides itself on teaching as a primary responsibility, and the faculty have all given lectures, professional and popular alike, in various forums. In the past year, the department members have been responsible for substantial publications. Dr. Wil- son has been a co-editor of one book and author of an- other, and Dr. Baldrige has also published a book. Drs. Mortimer, Malsberger, Sterns and Van Eerde have pub- lished many scholarly articles. History at Muhlenberg is devoted to the education and enlightenment of its stu- dents. " History has always intrigued me. Not until recently, however, have I begun to appreciate the reality of the suffering that has occurred in the past. Time cannot lighten the pain of the men and women who were the victims of yesterday’s wars, famines and injustices. This awareness of the reality of foregone years has led me to look upon the present with a sympathetic eye, and has helped me to critically appraise the human consequences of contemporary human actions. Perhaps the greatest benefit, then, to be gained from the study of history is a clearer understanding of the present. -Chris O’Neill ’hi Alpha Theta: Ken Fox. Amy Kucirka. Ed Alenciewcz. Dave Greenspan Dr. Joanne S. Mortimer Dr. Indrikis Sterns Professor of History Professor of History Dr. John W. Malsberger Assistant Professor of History Dr. Daniel J. Wilson Assistant Professor of History 31 ENGLISH I John Mark and Tom stroll out to class. Dr. Nelvin L. Vos Dr. Claude E. Dierolf Dr. Ralph S. Graber Professor of English- Professor of English Professor of English Department Head Dr. Robert B. Dr. Jay H. Hartman Dr. James D. Bloom Thornburg Associate Professor of Assistant Professor of Professor of English English English Dr. Thomas P. Cartelli Assistant Professor of English Dr. Helene Knox Assistant Professor of English 32 racey and Bridget share a laugh while Adele lends an ear Sigma Tau Delta . Ahby Weinstein, Nancy Graham, Jane Pavlacka, Laurie Gianninj, Sally Hiestand The Center for the Arts in a different light. large department in a small college, the English department offers stu- dents many specific topics of study and different approaches to literature. There has always been a strong commitment to teaching and to individual attention. To grow as a human being — psychologically, socially, intellectually, morally, and spiritual- ly — is what should take place during your f our years at Muhlenberg. " It was an imagined world. We began on a cloudy morning with April showers sweet. Questions were probed — to be or not? Paradise was lost, then regained. Ginats were found among diminutives. The reach exceeded the grasp. We ended on a bright evening with April as the cruelest month. The world of the imagination shall endure. ” -Jane Pavlacka Why a person becomes an English major is a choice probably based on a desire to ex- pand one’s imagination, satisfy curiosity, and be well-read. Such purposes are ends in themselves. 33 SOCIOLOGY he department of Sociology and An- thropology is doing some very inter- esting and exciting things these days. Students taking courses in research design and statistics can spend one semes- ter designing a survey research project and then the next semester carrying it out. Stu- dents in the Delinquency and Criminology courses actually go to visit courts, prisons, detention facilities, probation and police de- partments. This gives sociology and social science students a real " hands on” exposure to and experience in the Criminal Justice system. The department also offers numer- ous fieldwork opportunities for students in- terested in social welfare and social work. Anthropology students have the opportunity to spend time in the field doing archaeologi- cal field excavations. The department also set up an Archaeological Conservation labo- ratory with senior Lorna Steele, and expand- ed its museum. " The sociology and social work depart- ment is an experience in itself. The world is our laboratory in which we work”. -Debbie Jentsch Phyllis Spath - the studying grind at the Libes. What did you say then ' Derek and Laura enjoy the Senior life just hanging out. Dr. Joseph A. Francello Professor of Sociology and Anthropology- Department Head Dr. Roger Baldwin Professor of Sociology Dr. Frank J. McVeigh Professor of Sociology Mrs. Rosalie J. Villard Assistant Professor of Sociology and Social Work ’SYCHOLOGY Dr. Thomas F. Lohr Dr. Theodore Maiser Df- Vimla S. Sinha Professor of Psychology Professor of Psychology Professor of Psychology - Department Head p si Chi: Diane phelps. Dr. White. Lisa Crow, Nancy Treihart his past year, the Psychology department added a computer terminal. Five faculty members and ten students attended a conference given by the East- ern Psychological Association in Philadelphia to hear work done by Muhlenberg graduate Frank Marcek. Senior Doug Friedman conducted research in the potential training of fish. " Although my career aspirations have progressively changed from counseling psychology to marketing in the past four years, it never entered my mind to drop the psychology major. The pursuit of psychology has given me precious knowledge and insight into human behavior, which I will always have and be able to apply to virtually any career path I may follow”. -Nancy Treihart Ik 1 ■ f .■ggj - JWv Dr. Kenneth R. Graham Associate Professor of Psychology Dr. Silas D. White Associate Professor of Psychology Dr. Richard K. Kimball Assistant Professor of Psychology Ms. Janet F. Maurer Counseling Psychologist and Lecturer in Psychology Hey man. Is this where the Art Majors go? RELIGION he Religion department was quite active this past year, sponsoring such lecture series as " Death and Dying and Their Mean- ing for Life”, discussions of freedom and evil by Dr. Ziedonis and of cre- ation and evoluation by Drs. Oplinger and Timm. The department celebrated the 800th Anniversary of the birth of St. Francis of Assisi with a Coffee and Fellowship series, " In the Spirit of Saint Francis”, and an outdoor candlelight service commemorating St. Francis. 7 have learned that one ' s faith is more than a set of beliefs, but is a way of life which reflects one’s per- sonal relationship with God. I have discovered that how we interact with others reflects that relation- ship with God. Living closely with others in a college atmosphere and living out my faith in that closeness has been an invaluable benefit for my personal growth and for my preparation for the ministry.” -Jim Yenser The Religion department also co- sponsored with Hillel an Interfaith Se- der. A symposium on " Peacemaking in a Nuclear Age” was held, as well as " World Hunger Awareness Week " . Dr. David H. Bremer Chaplain and Professor of Religion Dr. William H. Jennings Professor of Religion- Acting Head of Department Students relaxing between classes. Dr. Rodney E. Ring Professor of Religion Dr. Roger E. Timm Assistant Chaplain and Assistant Professor of Religion Dr. Natalie Maxwell Lecturer in Religion Lisa Frank contemplates the origin of life. 36 PHILOSOPHY ike O’Brien on the move Dr. David A. Reed Professor of Philosophy -Head of Department Dr. Ludwig J. Schlect Professor of Philosophy Dr. Theodore W. Schick, Jr. Assistant Professor of Philosophy Linda Meyer critically thinking. B esides winning the Faculty Baking Contest with his much acclaimed Whoopie Pies, Dr. Schick published an article in the Journal of Aesthetic Educa- tion entitled " Can Fictional Literature Com- municate Knowledge”. Fie also spoke at a conference for the Eastern Pennsylvania Philosophical Association, as well as lec- tured on a number of occasions. " in philosophy we try to answer life’s most fundamental and perplexing ques- tions only to arrive at new questions. So I figured, if you can ' t beat it — major in it!” -Mark Weinberg 37 mwm he Communications department at Muhlenberg has seen its number of SIS ma ) ors triple in the past three years, which can be attributed to the development of the department itself. With the growth of Cinemate- que, more and more people in the college community are becoming involved with the department. " Communications has always been a part of my life. But really, isn ' t it a part of all of us? That unique ability humans have to relate to each other and the world. (And in times like these we wonder how it all got so crazy). My major has been fundamental in making me a whole person. Now, after four years, I think I can understand what I’m really saying when I communicate " . -Amy Jordan The Communications department seeks to develop students well-versed in the ever growing field of communication studies. Through such student-run groups as the International Association of Business Communicators, students Above: Joan Glass pursues lofty academic avenues; while Lee Marcus prefers sleep Right: Keri Pollitt contemplates the meaning of life Dr. George F. Custen Assistant Professor of communication Studies- Dr. Suzanne Jeffries- Fox Assistant Professor of Mr. James Dennison Instructor of Communications Mr. Joseph Elliot Instructor in Photography Department Flead Communication Studies-Acting Department Head 38 EDUCATION Dr. John C. MacConnell Professor of Education- Department Head Dr. Ann E. Wonsiewicz Schlect Associate Professor of Education $ a result of a gift from alumni, the Education department pur- chased a micro-computer for use in its Teacher Education Training Program. It will be the basis for a com- puter literacy course for the education students and it will serve as a means for demonstration and exploring mi- cro-computer applications in class- room teaching in elementary and sec- ondary schools. Education students will have the opportunity to learn BA- SIC and PILOT languages, word pro- cessing, and graphics and music pro- gramming. All of these capabilities are being used in the classrooms for chil- dren of all ages. With this addition to the department, our future educators will be more adept in the classroom with a variety of situations and, just as important, a variety of students. " Teaching children enables one not only to learn more about the chil- dren but to learn with them. One feels their mistakes as if they were one’s own, and knowing that they must correct themselves with you be- comes very gratifying. Their success becomes your success " . -Steve Digregorio 39 FOREIGN LANGUAGE r. Arvids Ziedonis of the Foreign Languages department is working on his seventh book, on Karlis Skalbe, a twentieth century Latvian poet and story writer. In August I9S3 he will be taking a group of Muhlenberg students and profes- sionals to the Soviet Union for a study visit. " In today’s world, knowledge of more than one lan- guage is becoming increasingly advantageous. Muhlen- berg’s foreign language department not only aides in the development of language skills, it also opens the door to exploration of unique and fascinating cultures. ’’ -Phyllis Spath Dr. John W. Brunner Dr. Albert A. Kip a Dr. Carol V. Richards Professor of German Professor of German Professor of French Department Head and Russian Dr. Kenneth W. Webb Professor of Romance Languages Dr. Randolph H. Wegener Professor of German Dr. Arvids Ziedonis, Jr. Professor of Russian ' i i Dr. John T. Pearce Associate Professor of French and Spanish Dr. Jose M. Lopez Assistant Professor of Spanish Mrs. Patricia J. Debellis Instructor of French and Spanish Phi Sigma lota - Anna Licenziato, Carla Nelson, Dede Risell, Phyllis Spath Back Tildy Burke, Marybeth McNaught. Ken Rubin, Eric Plotnick. 40 CLASSICS •. Robert Wind Mrs. Nurit Lotem r.sociate Professor of Lecturer in Hebrew assies - Department ' ead he Classics department was typically low-key this year, a small but well-loved section of Muhlenberg not usually in the spotlight. Reba Marblestone spent the summer and fall semester in Israel, travelling with her family. Dr. Wind attended a convention of classicists in Philadelphia. Eta Sigma Phi, the Classics society, conducted fund-raisers in the form of two very successful slave auctions, at which members of the college community were sold for such purposes as tutoring, cooking, and doing laundry. " As a Classical Archaeology self-designed major, the Classics department was the core of my academics, yet offered me far more than mere courses during my years at Muhlenberg. It brought me a friend and mentor in Dr. Wind, a glimpse at ancient minds and emotions which added colour and feeling to cold archaeological facts, and through that glimpse the realization that man really hasn’t changed much in two thousand years.” -Lorna Steele Lorna Steele, a Classical Archeology major, reflects on past and present man. Eta Sigma Phi-Michele Jones, Scott Cope. Albert Choi, Lorna Steele, Lynn Newbill, Denise Sickinger. Jeff Larkin, George Zumberge, Dr. Wind, Richard Barkan 41 ART - THEATRE - MUSIC he Art Department at MUHLENBERG COLLEGE saw many changes within the past year. Two new faculty mem- bers were Joe Elliott, the photography teacher and Thomas J. Hudspeth, our new gallery director and professor of 20th Century Art. A fine new addit ion to the display of student talent was evident in the Senior Art Show, con- sisting of the senior art majors show- ing their talents in various mediums. Our education in the arts was vitalized by special guest speakers bringing us the latest nuances to the Arts, such as Barry Blinderman from New York City, a director of the Semaphore Gallery and Greg Smith, an artist from New York, whose workshop and lecture on woodcuts enlightened all of us. In the Gallery our senses were de- lighted with such shows as American Modernism 1910-1945, a display of se- lected oil paintings from the Ertegun Collection Group and Milton Avery on Paper, brought to us through the coo- peration of Mrs. Sally Avery. Through the student run organization: Festival of the Arts the community enjoyed a display of top women gallery directors Paula Cooper, Nancy Hoffman, and Phyllis Kind. The Faculty Art Exhibition displayed the paintings of Raymond Barnes, the powerful photographic works of Joseph Elliott, and the whim- sically delightful plaster-works of Car- ol Parker, This has been a truly excit- ing year of art for students, teachers and community alike, and we hope only an inkling of what’s to come. " Being an art major is a dirty job, but somebody has to do it. ” Michael Greenwald In the Fall of 1982 the faculty vot- ed to extablish a separate Drama Department and expanded the cur- riculum to include Acting, Lighting and Theater History. Thus raising the program to departmental status. Curtis Duetsch, Assistant Professor of Drama and Technical Director designed two productions for the Pennsylvania Stage Company " De- sire Under the Elms” and " Born Yes- terday” He was also elected to the Allentown Arts Commission. The summer theater staged a pro- duction of " lolanthe” and " Fiddler On The Roof” " In four years we have been ever- ything from pirates and maidens to Knights and ladies. We spand through time from the 400th BC with Antigene to 1984 and Last Gasps. We have built castles and torn them down and the only thing we have left of any of it is our memories Brecht and Ionesco, Dion- ysus and Apollo — whether we will ever be employed is a mystery yet to be solved. But one thing we have learned is that the study of theatre is the study of life. ” Christa Ann Lofgran A new edition to the Music De- partment is the percussion ensemble performing on a weekly basis head- ed by Dr. Earl Blackburn, a Professor at Morvian College and a profession- al himself The Wind Ensemble performed off campus this past February in Bethlehem at the North Hampton Community College, and the jazz en- semble performed April 23rd in the Center for the Arts. Senior Recitals were presented by Todd Marsh, Ann Dyck, Tammy Stockton and Man-sze Hsiao on the piano. Rick Wilson, President of the Band ’82-’83 summarizes his feelings this way 7 think the best part of the band is that people from all different ma- jors and aspects of campus come together and learn about team work. Each year we develop as an organi- zation and arrive at a feeling of uni- ty ■” Dr. Ellen Callmann Mr. Raymond S. Barnes Professor of Art- Assistant Professor of Department Head Art Jim and Sandy take time out to talk Melinda displays her artistic talei t 42 Ms. Carol Parker Assistant Professor of Art Mr. Jack Eagle Dr. Charles S. McClain Dr. Henry L. Schmidt Mr. Artie Clifton, Jr. Mr. Jeremy Slavin Lecturer in Art Professor of Music - Professor of Music Band Director and Lecturer in Voice Department Head Instructor in Music Mr. Curtis Dretsch Assistant Professor of Drama and Technical Director of the Muhlenberg Theatre Mr. Charles Richter Assistant Professor of Drama and Director of the Muhlenberg College Theatre Leonard i DaVinci watch out here we come. 43 PHYSICAL EDUCATION Dr. Joseph Now Associate Professor of Physical Education- Department Head Mr. Samuel T. Biedelman Associate Professor of Physical Education he Athletic department has seen many exciting changes in the past year that will benefit our campus for years to come, including the opening of the new Life Sports Center, as well as the addition of a varsity Lacrosse team for women. There were some outstanding players and records this past year. The basketball season was 16-9. Victor Lea was induct- ed into the Muhlenberg Football Hall of Fame. Micky Mottola received the Vincent Mulvihill Courageous Player Award. And, Muhlenberg was represent- ed by Fred Stoyer at the Nationals for Wrestling. " Why do I play? I play at Muhlenberg because I enjoy the game. Of course, winning makes it more enjoyable”. -Mark Majewski The future site of the tennis courts basketball courts and indoor track An aerial view of the Muhlenberg Life Sports Center. Mr. Ralph A. Kirchenheiter Head Football Coach and Assistant Professor of Physical Education Mrs. Connie Kunda Associate Professor of Physical Education Mr. Stephen L. Moore Assistant Professor of Physical Education and Head Basketball Coach Mr. Kenneth I. Moyer Professor of Physical Education and Head Basketball Coach Mr. Stephen R. Nemes Athletic Trainer Mr. Raymond J. Whispell Professor of Physical Education 44 Ar. William A. Flamish Ms. Linda A. Garrett Mrs. Helene H. Associate Professor of Instructor in Physical Hospodar ’ hysical Education Education Associate Professor of Physical Education Mule Seniors. Tom Doddy, Ozzie Briener and Steve Di Gregorio say farewell in the final home game against John Hopkins Keeping that ”10” figure intact The long awaited swimming pool nears completion 45 BOOK STORE The Class of ’83 has pledged more than $51,000. BUILDINGS GROUNDS Front Row: Donna Druckenmiller, Roma Werley, and Glenda Boyer, Store Manager. Front Row: T. Kaplan. J. Bukics, J. Sperlbaum, A. Ricker. Second Row: R. Martin, T. Weger, T. Ulrich, L. Lindsay, R. Groves. Third Row: M. Mangel, S. DeFiore, J. Dempco, R. Koontz, J. Fritz, T. Messner, J. Marx, F. Nelson, and Mr. Wayne Kasten, Director of Plant Maintenance. Fourth Row: S. Wisneski, J. Lakanal, L. Flamsheir, T. Wieand and J. Rosner. More Flappy faces celebrate Flalloween at SPE. Right: Flere ' s looking at You! 46 V LIBRARIANS Above: The once too familiar scene to Seniors - the keg. Below : Leaky Lehigh Valley strikes again. Front Row.- S. Sammons, M. Timm, S. Mandel, K. Hoffert. Back Row: B. Bollinger, S. Schatz, L. Bowers, N. Flautz, M. Walters and A. Bahr. i ront Row: J. Saeideford, N. Flaurati, R. Flosage, D. Gaugler. Second Row: C. Kaim, B. Burke, D. Galanti, G. Reppert, J. King, L. Mendez. Third Row: D. Lohg. S. Hayick, A. Franko, D. Seiple, S. Reigel. M. Earduran, D. Opalenik, J. Roliz, A. Palco, K. Grim and O. Davis, Director of Food Services. FOOD Above.- Making themselves cozy in the snow. Below: Mick tries the art of pottery making. SERVICE 4i i Above; Never mind the sheets, what’s the dog doing? Right; From the library . » , Below Right; ... to the greenhouse. Muhlenberg doesn ' t just mean textbooks. Below; " Now if the pigeons would just leave me alone.” Above: Whitney considers the rising cost of books. Lower Left: Vicki has an itch to learn. 1 Below For Josh Katz, newspapers are a way of life. Above: " And then, would you believe he tried to Right: Jim is absorbed in higher pursuits. Below: Ann prefers sunshine to classrooms. Jelow: Socializing in the CA. Above Jean expresses her opinion of Ihe reading assignment. Above: " I ' m cleaning my oven!” Below : " Joanne, it ' s your dog. you walk it! " Above: " No Mick, Abby ' s not in here, " Below ' ' You ' re a good listener, you know, Above: Curt finds a hew way of scoping. Below Inevitable at registration. Above: " It wasn’t like this in Raiders of the Lost Ark The Arts and Sciences interrelate at Muhlen- berg in an atmosphere which encourages cre- ativity in all areas. Stu- dents build from what they learn. Below: " We may have the cure here : PROBLEMS? PLEASE BE SEATED Above: Hitting the books. Below: " Is this a single or a double? " Below Joyce prefers studying outdoors. Above-- Monica, get thee to a nunnery! Below: Look out. Mr. Universe! Above: Alyson contemplates the principles of accounting. Above: The library isn ' t just a place to study. Below: Foosball is Kevin ' s forte. Below: The field hockey team takes a time-out Above: Marc Abrams and all his friends, Above: Tense anticipation at the Homecoming football game. Above: Laura is a pleasant distraction. Left; Dave Orphanides yells , . . encouragement (?) Below: Jairo and Tammy reap the rewards for winning personalities. Above: Catching our players in action. Below. " Sorry kid. you can’t take me home, Above: Doug Kelly and Below: . . , Tom Fritz in moments of reflection. rTrrr ■lift pi48§ E M LwrlV L£LJHEi i - V . 1 Laura M. Atwell Stephen E. Babb ■ : ■. ' • ■ ■ ' Maureen Bail Theresa A. Barry ISilr Edward S. A enc : : : ■■ in ■■■■■Hi ; islie R. Beatty Lynn E. Becker . Stewart J. Beyerle Stephen W. Bialkowski Tammy L. Blodgett Tammy L. Bormann Lawrence R. Breiner Beth Brody ' Michael S . Brower , - , Jacqueline Burke b BPWn Kenneth J. Cest; Mark C. Chase i Bjv , J jmm Scott R. Cope Kathy A. Cortright Geoffrey B. Corkhum Lisa vrowe Michael S. D’Annucci Stephan D. Daubney David J. Dauer Susan E. Daum Andrew R. Cohen Marian E. Cohen Jennifer A. Coliison Brian N. Coonin Harry W. Esposito r ; ■ Peter J. Farrell Marisa A. Farinella Susanne Fell Kenneth E. Fox Kevin F. Frey Susan A. Finn Andrew E. Forshay Kathryn A. Fry Jonathan D. Friedman John D. Friedman Robert W. Frey Daniel S. Glasstetter Alan 8. Gnapp Michelle M. Goffredo Fredric H. Goldberg Kenneth R. Gott Ronald S. Goldstein Nancy Graham Deborah A. Gouldner Gary J. Greb Robert S. Greene David J. Greenspan Michael M. Greenwald Laura A. Gumma Richard J. buss Douglas W, Hanke Karon $. Hahn Thomas J. Halladay Jeffrey L. Hager Carolyn S. Hartke Lredertc T. Harad Lady Hermina Lori A. Hannum Anita 1. Gregg Alan B. Gubernick Rosemary S. Hartmann David Haverstick James L. Hayes Stephen E, Heacock Heidi L. Herrmann Yota Paula Herron A. k n Brian S. Hillegass Sharon Hochberg Kristin E. Hontz Christopher Horton Deborah L. Hunter Curtis A. Jack ■ ' • Joshua Katz Alan S. Kaplan Ellen Kaska Cindy A. Kampf :J ' K ' - Scott J. Kessler Debra B. Kimless ' .. ' ■■■ .. ... Jill A. Katzenberg Philip D. Kautz Thomas F. Kelley III Donna S. Kennedy ahcc t. Noegei oruce w. Noun uavta u. wanrz Susan A. Krawczuk Ira M. Kruker Marc A. Krones Alyson L. Krumwiede Amy Kucirka Jeffrey J. Larkin Tracey S. Landever i 4 Tracy Lord Tanya V. Lown = » mm X. f ■f ' ' ; ft;— John McNamara Marybeth McNaught Linda K, McMullen Eugene T. McElwee Jr, Carolyn R. Magan Cynthia L. Mahla Mary L. Mallon Mark £. Majew$ki Jacqueline Meckwood t Qfc? Dorothy L. Newbill llan Neuschatz Urra Nutte Melissa L. Nuwaysir Christopher O’Neill Dirk A. Oceanak ; r Joongyul Oh Brian T. Ortelere Pamela L. Oswald Lori Pagliarulo m Donna S. Pr Eric N. Plotnick Karen L. Patguta Peter M. Papasavas • ; John N, Paskaitdes Jr. " ' . - . ... • Richard A. Pyle Diana L. Riseil - Wi gay Mark N. Ruberto Kenneth A. Rubin Ann F. Rudnick James J. Salerno Cheryl A. Sandor Stacy A. Santola Richard N. Sayles John J. Scaffidi Jr. . ' v ' 4 ■ ISIH ' ■ : ■ ' " :i ■ .. ' K-i 4 , ' ■ x ; .. ■■■- j. ; .. » s ,. .. ■ Michael S. Spengler Phyllis A. Spath Nina M. Skahan Brian W. Sommerville II , . Frederick H. Strobel Lisa A. Sudol Glenn C. Stockfisch Robert A. Stefani Carolyn A. Stets Lorna D. Steele Jeffrey Starr W : .1 Nancy B. Treihart Ken Trock Linda M. Tropin Robert J. Vitolo Joseph A. Villa Lisa B. Van Buren 11 ■ Frederick W.Weidtnann Mark J. Weinberg Susan R. Weiner James J. White Jr. Lorraine C. Wiedemann Shelley A. Wilks ■ ! V ' .,.. chell E. Wofchuck Jo Lynn winner Richard b. Wilson Jr Julius T. wilpori James M. Yenser Jonathan C. Wolff ■ Richard L Zamarin Richard Zalman Rebecca Mason Timothy L. Meintosh Dinae R. Kerctmar Amy Tannenbaum ■ ■ V -V ai v--.. 95 ■ WILLIAM D. ABBOTT 706 St. Andrews Road Philadelphia, PA 19118 BA Business Administration MARC T. ABRAMS II Maple Way Armonk, NY 10504 BA Psychology EDWARD S. ALENCEWICZ 1000 Littleton Rd. Parsippany, NJ 07054 BA History BETSY ALTERMAN 19 Apache Road Wayne, NJ 07470 BA Social Sciences PATRICIA B. AMADIO 733 Spring Valley Road Doylestown, PA 18901 BA Art CHARMAINE Y. ARNER 638 Iron Street Lehighton, PA 18235 BA Anthropology MICHELE N. ARNONE Rd 2 Box 410 Califon, NJ 07830 BS Chemistry BRIAN A. ASARNOW 16449 N. E. 31st Ave. N. Miami Beach, FL 33160 BA Business Admin Accounting LAURA M. ATWELL 75 Lakeside Drive Katonah, NY 10536 BA History STEPHEN E. BABB 664 S. 19th Street Reading, PA 19606 BA Political Science MAUREEN BAIL 3512 Williamson Avenue Brookhaven, PA 19015 BA Business Admin Accounting RICHARD C. BARKAN 109 S. 6th Street 32 Allentown, PA 18102 BA English THERESA A. BARRY 3 Sheri Drive Allendale, NJ 07401 BA Art JAIRO A. BASTIDAS 13 Robin Hill Road North Caldwell, NJ 07006 BS Natural Science Biology MATTHEW A. BATTISTA I English Court Manor Lewistown, PA 17044 BA Psychology LESLIE R. BEATTY 18 Esmeralda Street Rio Piedras, PR 00927 BA Business Administration LYNN E. BECKER 631 James Lane Rivervale, NJ 07676 BA Psychology TAMARA J. BERTHA 92 Pleasant Hill Road Ironia, NJ 07845 BS Natural Science Biology STEPHEN L. BESZ 3105 North 4th Street Whitehall, PA 18052 BA Business Administration Accounting STEWART J. BEYERLE 310 Rhoda Drive Lancaster, PA 1760 BA Psychology STEPHEN W. BIALKOWSKI 750 Clark Avenue Ridgefield, NJ 07657 BA History Government TAMMY L. BLODGETT 1467 Turkey Trot Road Hartsville, PA 18974 BA Psychology JON S. BLUTH 2911 Chew Street Allentown, PA 18104 BA Psychology RACHEL A. BLY 1203 Glenside Avenue Wilmington, DE 19803 BA Russian Studies JOANN BONDEMORE 116 Main Street Stanhope. NJ 07874 BA English TAMMY L. BORMANN 32 Slope Drive Hackettstown, NJ 07840 BA French Communications MARY L. BOYER 3955 Wordsworth Street Allentown, PA 18104 BA Accounting LAWRENCE R. BREINER 1935 Woodmont Drive Bethlehem, PA 18018 BA History BETH BRODY 1442 Stanley Terrace Hillside, NJ 07205 BA Biology MICHAEL S. BROWER 31 Sherbrooke Parkway Livingston, NJ 07039 BA History ROBERT K. BRYAN 3852 Highpoint Drive Allentown, PA 18103 BS Biology Natural Science JACQUELINE BURKE RD 2 Box I70A Saylorsburg, PA 18353 BS Biology French Nat. Sci. BETH A. BURNSIDE 977 Wesley Avenue Huntingdon Valley, PA 19006 BS Chemistry ROBERT K. CAMERON 1219 Tioga Street Allentown, PA 18103 BA Accounting Business Admin. MARK A. CAMPELLONE 580 Buckstone Drive Southampton. PA 18966 BA Accounting Business Admin. KAREN M. CANNING 221 North 30th St. Allentown, PA 18104 BA Art JEFFREY B. CANTOR 134 Hamilton Road Marlton. NJ 08053 BS Biology STEPHEN G. CARNEVALE 237 Merritt Drive Oradell, NJ 07649 BA Communications Business Admin. JANIS M. CAROTENUTO 304 Rye Becah Avenue Rye. NY 10580 BA Business Admin. IVONNE 6. CARRICARTE 271 Great Road Maple Shade. 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DOWNS 259 East Main Street Hummelstown, PA 17036 BA Psychology Philosophy REGINA A. DUGAN 1291 Gaspar Avenue Bethlehem, PA 18017 BA Accounting JUDITH A. DUNN 57 Truman Drive Marlboro, NJ 07746 BA English ANNE E. DYCK 1001 Ormond Avenue Drexel Hill, PA 19026 BA Music PAMELA B. EGGE 1216 West Cumberland Street Allentown, PA 18103 BA Business Admin Accounting SUSAN R. ELLIS ||J| — WMM : Box 1275 Spo Sewanee, TN 37375 BA Drama ERIC I. ENGELMYER 916 N. Webster Avenue Scranton, PA 18510 BS Natural Science Biology HARRY W. ESPOSITO 86 Christine Drive East Hanover. NJ 07936 BA Accounting Business Admin. E. NATATCHA ESTEBANEZ 706 Roosevelt Street Miramar, PR 00907 BA Communications ROBERT J. FAHLER. JR. 220 North 40th St. Allentown, PA 18104 BS Mathematics MAR ISA A. FARINELLA 49 Morningside Drive Livingston, NJ 07039 BS Natural Science Biology PETER J. FARRELL Sunset Hill Road Georgetown, CT 06829 BA Communications SUSANNE FELL 309 Dorset Court Doylestown, PA 18901 BA Art MILES B. 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PA 18052 BS Chemistry Natural Science GREGORY J. WELLINS 38-H Village Green Budd lake. NJ 07828 BA Political Science KRISTIN M. WERNER 429 W. Hortter Street Philadelphia, PA I9III9 BA Social Science ELIZABETH J. WHITE 30 Morgan Road Canton. CT 06019 BA Accounting Business Admin. JAMES J. WHITE. JR. 66 Buck Hill Drive Holland. PA 18966 BS Natural Science LORRAINE C. WIEDEMANN 64- B Kings Highway Rd 1 Hackettstown, NJ 07840 BA Psychology Art SHELLEY A. WILKS 8 Hillside Avenue Mahwah, NJ 07430 BA English JULIUS T. WILPON 7 Hallo Street Edison, NJ 08817 BA Political Science RICHARD S. WILSON, JR. 408 Lane Newtown Square, PA 19073 BS Biology Natural Science TANYA C. WIND 41 Buttercup Road Macungie, PA 18062 BA English JO LYNN WINNER 76 W. Bluebell Lane Mount Laurel, NJ 08054 BA Accounting Business Admin. MITCHELL E. WOFCHUCK 24 Stephens Drive East Brunswick, NJ 08816 BA Business Admin. Art JONATHAN C. WOLFF 3310 Durham Road Box F Guilford. CT 06437 BA Psychology PAULA W. WOOD 17A Kensington Circle Garnerville, NY 10923 BA Sociology JAMES M. YENSER 539 S. 23rd Street Allentown, PA 18104 BA Psychology RICHARD ZALMAN 2659 Bonnie Lane Huntingdon Valley, PA 19006 BS Biology RICHARD I. ZAMARIN K723 Faunce Street Philadelphia, PA I9III BS Natural Science Biology ELAINE R. ZIEGER 8 Athena Place Staten Island, NY 10314 BA Account ing German THOMAS S. ZIERING 41 Colonial Woods Drive West Orange, NJ 07052 BS Biology Natural Science JOHN J. ZUBER 60 Sefton Circle Piscataway, NJ 08854 BS Biology Natural Science GLORIA A. ZUMBERGE 5 Delta Court Allendale, NJ 07401 BS Natural Science COLETTE ZYGMONT 407 Sylvania Ave. Glenside. PA 19038 103 NICHES c I A R L A W E E K L Y Ciarla. First row: Cindy Kampf. Craig Campbell. Liz White. Jeff Grossman: Second row-. Carol Hopkinson, Karen Knott, Lorna Steele. Abby Weinstein. Michael Greenwald, Donna Prisyon. David Greenspan-, Third row- Susan Surnamer, Ellen Gusikoff, Beth Davis. Ken Beal. Michael Norinsberg, Jessica Schuhman, Elizabeth Chapman, Sally Hiestand. Weekly. First row: Sue Hennessy, Louanne Wirth. Deb Kovach. Roy Norcross, Lorna Steele. Gregg Weidner, Laurence Lerman; Second row: Bill Sachau, Daria Martyniw, Cathy Reinhart, Marc Krones. Andrew Forshay, Steve Heacock, Dave Elliot, Josh Katz, Steve Feit. 106 1st Row: Alicia Mader, Beth Unger, Cindy Kampf, Joe Nave, Dr. Jim Bryan. 2nd Row: Lisa Fassberg, Mike Bailey, Beth Travers, Melissa Economy, Liz Chapman, Sue Weiner, Diane Pedicini, Jen Schoen, Phyllis Fairchild, John Winter. 3rd Row: Kristin Hontz, Dan Ely, Jeff Homel . Anne Stadtlander, Butch Leiber, Colin Furiga, Rob Berman, Al Gnapp. Bill Sachau, 4th Row-. Doug Swill, Mike Cohen, Morris Cohen. $ T U D E N T C 0 u N C 1 L 107 108 l-r: Andy Walton, Jane Pavlacka. Lynn Newbill, Erik Ederma, Mona Shupp. Vicki Nagle, Megan Roxberry, Peter Jensen. 1st row: l-r. Randy Cohen, Alan Burkholz, Adam Kenner, Marc Krones, Betsy Sprenkle, Chris O ' Brien 2nd row: l-r Mark Mullen, Ken Rubin, Eric Jensen, Rick Shober, Arpi Gyimesi, Amy Kucirka, Suzanne Altman. Mary Allison Elston, 3rd row-, l-r Josh Crasher. E. Natatcha Estebanez, Kate Gordon, Susan Ellis, Melanie Parker, Butch Leiber, Nina Skahan, Jeffry Homel, Robert Miller, Gail Blumenson, Paul Par ay, Marc Frumer, Colleen Brennan, Michelle Sims, 4th row.- l-r Andrew Forshay, M.L. Leymeister, Fritz Denlinger, Stephen Carnevale, Andrew Ihringer, Andy Cohen. W M U H M T A 109 7sQO OTD OUD £ 73 G) Q 73 Program Board. First row: Rob Berman, Sabine Teich, Carla Nelson, Mr. Seamans; Second row: Lori Bottjer, Elizabeth Lama, Mindi Cohen, Marc Krones, Laurence Lerman, Butch Leiber, George Stransky, Anne Bazanowski, Diana Boxill, Johanna Schupf; Third row: Marybeth Kobulsky, Art Peck, Kim Mills, Randy Witt, Gary Venezia, Gerald Carmody III, Morris Cohen, Jeffrey Allen, David Reichard, Joe Rebman, Deb Mackie. ODK. First row: Sabine Teich, Butch Leiber, Diane Pedicini, Leo " Chuck” Katz-, Second row: Jeanette Ickovics, Linda McCoy, Nancy Marcus, Sandy Van Zyl, Harris Silver; Third row.- Nadeem Maqbool, Brook McDermott, Scott Lenz, Rich Szumel; Fourth row-. Amy Jordan, Melanie Mika, Tammy Bormann, Carolyn Magan. 110 mmm ip W ' “ ' : Cardinal Key. First row: Jacquie Burke, Johanna Schupf, Laura Atwell, Diane Sanders, Sally Spicer -, Second row ■ Linda Tropin, Anne Higgins, Liz White, Laurie Giannini, Julie Robinson, Cindy Mahla : Third row: Joanne Seibel, Maureen Bail, Betsy Alterman, Kristin Werner, Tony Wydan, Craig Campbell. Festival of the Arts. First row: Sally Clark, Phillip Kautz, Suzanne Altman, Sheryl McCall-, Second row: John Morris, Lee Stenner, Vicki Nagle, Mona Shupp, Robert Farber, Jeanette Ickovics, Peter Jensen; Third row: Mary Allison Elston, Renee Trabert, Karen Glevis, Linda McMullen, Jonathan Graber, Abby Weinstein, Marc Krones. C A R D I N A L K E Y A P 0 F E S T 1 V A L o z ujoo - ti O t ) m ( ) ) c L C ass of 83. First row: Alex Cascardo, Beth Brody, Steve Bialkowski, Melanie Mika ; Second row. Mary Lou Mallon, Judy Dunn. Cathy Leuiken, Lori Pagliarulo, Maria drone, Sue Finn, Dr. Schmoyer. Class of 84. First row: Debbie Burk, Robbie Atlas, Leo " Chuck " Katz. Ivan Baron; Second row.- Renee Delfiner. Carol Flopkinson. Butch Leiber, Beth Unger, Lisa Fassberg. Class of ' 85. First row: Marc Frumer, Edwin Stein, Laura Armstrong, Alexander Black; Second row: Lauren Valentine, William McEvoy, Mark McGrievy, Kai Ihringer, Bill Bushnell, David Sabeh, Kim Mills, Anne Bazan- owski, Andrew Binnie. 113 F. Lee Bailey LOOK OUT1I P R E L A W P S Y C H O L O G Y John Marshall Pre-Law Society: First Row- Larry Stein, Bridget Doyle, Mark Gennari, Cindy Kampf, Cindy Mahla. Robert Stefanie Second Row- Karen McGrath, Carla Marino, Rob Berman, Jean Western, Laura Giannini, Colin Furiga, Michael Cardillo Third Row- Kevin Mulhearn, Ken Beal Fourth Row- Steve Danek, Michael Young, Ron Pollack, Maria Blancato, Alexandra Gevas, David Reichard, Evan Gansl, Robert Farber Sigmund Who?? Psychology Club: First Row- Terri Marino, Stefani Miller, Cindy Stein, Flillary Schwatrz, Liz Stein, Tammy Stockton, Second Row- Ralph Santarpia, Leslie Comer, Suzanne Wood, Debbie Scurnick, Marjorie Thomas, Nancy Carper, Leslie Miller, Keith Newman, Third Row- Pat Lipman, Steve Beck, Gehred Wetzel, Fritz Denlinger, Lisa Crowe, Peter Desnoyers, Karen Hahn, Kurt Rothman 114 Business-Economics Club: First row-Cindy Kampf, Laura Brand, Anna DiChiara, Carol Hopkinson, Liz White, Walter Slahetka-, Second row-Sharon Coslett, Karl Rabke. Craig Benner, Craig Campbell, Nadeem Maqboil, Anna Licenziato Accountants do it in their books. v -. - H [ w JLM Accounting Club: First row-Marian Cohen, Beth Unger, Lisa Fassberg, Jay Dilorio; Second row- Frank Dellasala. Joseph Garofalo, Maggie Dengler; Third row-Scott Tackack, Jeff Grossman, Flarry Comninellis, Bob Klein. Maureen Bail, Joanne Seibel B U S E C O A C C 0 u N T 1 N G 115 c o M M P H O T O Wanna get together and do some communicating? Communications Club: First Row- Heide Halik, Jennifer Hurbst, Laura Gumina, Sandy Kane, Cindy Peil, Michele Sims, Lisa Carnevale, Amy Jordan Second Row- Lisa Sonzogni, Lori Hannum, Martha Smith, George Giatzis, Sharon Gross, Peter Farrell, Marc Krones, Dawn Gutheil, Natatcha Estebanze. Debbie Sirkin Smile, You’re on Candid Camera . . . Photography Club: Lori Bottjer, Dawn Gutheil, Anne Bazanowski, Al Choi, Eric Jensen, Jeff Larkin, Frank Kelly, Dion Manhoff. Laura Brand, Fadi Chakh- toura, Roy Norcross Society of Collegiate Journalists.- First Row- Louanne Wirth, Debbie Kovach, Roy Norcross, Kevin Wolbach Second Row- Steve Heacock, Marc Krones, Laura Gumina, Gregg Weidner, Josh Katz S c J Writing is an expression of our innermost thoughts 116 Philosophy Club: First Row- Barbara Trimpi, Steve Babb, Melis- sa Newaysir Second Row- Bertrand Russell, Bill George, Steven DiMeglio, Julius Wilpon a 2 + b 2 = C 2 + 2 Va 2 Math Club: First Row- Christine Maliniak, Patricia Da- vis, Jacqueline Meek wood Second Row- Sally Hiestand, Stephen Cristol, Marian Cohen Third Row- Beth Burn- side, John Dietterle, Matt Treichel, Dr. John I. Nassar, Jessica Schuhmann, Kimberly I. R. Knippel P H I L O s o p H Y M A T H Look who’s scoping mankind . . . Anthropology Club: Veronica Kelly, Lorna Steele, Hope Luman, Mr. L, Sue Hartke, Pam Beauchamp 117 H I L L E L L S M Hillel. First row: Howie Kesselman, Steve Labkoff; Second row-. Rob Berk, Gloria Speier, Renee Delfiner; Third row: Paul Lipman, Lisa Fassberg, Dr. Marsha Barr, Morris Cohen, Mark Wladis, Amy Snyder, Marian Cohen Lutheran Student Movement, First row.- Brad Moore, Nancy Jensen, Debbie Kovach, Elaine Zieger, Elizabeth Edge ■, Second row: Heide Halik, Sabine Teich, Brett Macaluso, Fred Weidmann, Kristin Werner, Ruth Ziedonis 118 Muhlenberg Christian Fellowship, First row: Pattie Kettles, George Stransky ■, Second row: Fritz Denlinger, Diana Boxill, Rachel Flendricks, Mary Fludsah, Art Lobdell, Sally Spicer, Ralph Santarpia, Dawn Fleckert, Geri Wilkinson ■, Third row-. Chuck Flousel, Linda Luther, Yvonne Eurich. Ruth Ziedonis, Carolyn Magan, Martha Dieter, Karen LaFever, Anne Bazanowski, Laura Malkin. Brad Moore, Rick Shober; Fourth row: Heide Halik, Alain Charles de la Brousse, Carla Nelson, Anne Pearson, Brett Macaluso, Kim Mills, Gloria Zumberge, Jodi Winner, Steve Daubney, Jim Levy, Jim Kroninger, Scott Welliver, Scott Cope: Fifth row: Jay Steigerwald, Barb Quay, Jim Yenser M C F First row: Mary Hudson, Geri Wilkinson, Marianne DeGennaro, Denise Sickinger, Craig Campbell: Second row-. John Winter, Jeff Larkin, Chris O ' Neill. Andrew Forshay, Tony Wydan, Craig Viti, Gregg Weidner N E W M A N 119 French, First row. Megan Raxberry, Hope Napolitan, Jackie Burke, Whitney Bromleigh, Laurel Sonnenschein, Joy Jedlicka-, Second row.- Marybeth McNaught, Fritz Denlinger, Eric Plotnick, Amy Kucirka, Michele Squires, Fabienne Charles de la Brousse, Leanne Harris, Laurie Giannini, Danielle Cervino Spanish, First row • Susan Hennessy, Craig Campbell, Ken Beal, Natasha Stephen- Russion, First row: Angela Uliana, Daria Martyn iw, Second row: son : Second row: Laura Braverman. Betsy Edwards, Laurie MacNamara, Kristen George Schroeder, Mike Sadous, Curt Nagle, Brett Macaluso Werner, Fabienne Charles de la Brousse, Patty Brew, Joanne Klempl, Janet Brand German, First row-. Chris Mayer, Jessica Schuhmann, Denise Henry. Carola Kiesow, Linda Luther, Brett Macaluso; Second row-. Peter Finke, Tom Albright, Mona Shupp, Debbie Kovach. Elaine Zieger, Karen Knott, Sharon Fortkamp, Colette Zygmont, Margaret Hinkle, Sabine Teich, Isabel Van Aken, Third row.- Jeffrey Major, Jeff Larkin, Peter Fleck, Eric Magnuson, Carla Nelson, Kitty May, Susie Schick, Diane Gigliotti, Paul Ratzlaff, April Miller, Debbie Jentsch, Beth Burnside, Yvonne Eurich, Matthew Triechel, Anneliese Schlosser, Erik Ederma A D V I s Transfer Orientation Committee N G 0 R 1 Transition Committee Student Advisors N T A T I O N 121 I s A G S u International Students Association. First row.- Susan Hennesy, Sophia Yik, Augusta Tsie, Albert Choi, Peter Fleck; Second row: Nina Strongylou, Boamah Boachie, Karen Raudibaugh, Fadi Chakhtoura, Nadeem Maqbool. W A R G A M I N G Wargaming Club. Steve Fox, Jon " Mertinus” Bluth, Mike " Gosala " Earner, John " Saba t a " Scaffidi. Gay Student Union. Michelle Arnone, Scott Olson, Phillip Kautz. 122 International Affairs Club. First row: Phyllis Spath, Anna Licenziato. Nancy Marcus, Lisa Eagles ton; Second row-. Rob Dana, Rob Farber, Kai Ihringer, Jean Western, Ivan Baron. F 0 R E N S 1 c Forensics. First row-. Lisa Eagleston, Nancy Marcus. Lorna Steele; Second row: Jeff Major, Rob Farber, Lawrence Schwartz, Brian Asarnow, John DiPalma. S 123 F I R S T 0 u T 1 Rifle Club, First row: Gehred Wetzel, Pete Sockler, Colin Furiga, J.B. Smith, Neil Rubenstein, Maria Blancato, Brian Asarnow-, Second row: Dr. Joseph Francello, Fritz Denlinger, Nadeem Lodhi, Jack Cohen, Fadi Kenneth Melchionna, Christopher Gill, Sandy Black, Jim Freeman 1st Aid, First row: Geri Kennedy, Sandra Kesler, Pamela Lepera, Jorge Bastidas, Patty Dickson, Geri Wilkinson, Mary Hudson, Anne Bazanowski-, Second row. Karl Maehrer, Rick Berg, Nina Strongylou, Cheryl Schnabl, Ralph Santarpia, Sue Moyse, Karin Keck, Michael Feldman, Judy Emanuele, Rick Shober, Tom Ziering-, Third row: John Raheb, Ali Reza Farpour, Gehred Wetzel, George Woodruff, Dana Woods, Chris O’Neill, Fred Manak, Jeff Grossman, Tony Wydan, Craig Campbell, John Mongelluzzo, John Winter R I F L E Outing Club, First row-. Sue Finn, Jenny Collison, Sue Gagliardi: Second row.- Carey Donovan, Laura Gumina, Bill Abbott 9 ’ V W j ii iTOirfc ' Flying Squirrels. First row-. Keith Minnich, Art Peck, Sabrina Kurtz, Ken Trock, Matt Sidoti, Mark Rossi ■, Second row: Jared Tausig, Stewart Beyerle, Doug Friedman, Seth Molod, Bob Uhler, Geoff Marshall F R I LaCrosse Club, First row.- Debbie Somers, Karen Cocheo, Jill Robinson ■, Second row: Debbie Jentsch, Tildy Burke. Marian Cohen. Joan Mamolai Third row.- Betsy Sprenkle, Patty Dickson, Renee Trabert, Lee Stenner. Lisa Gosnay, Jennifer Schoen, Sally Clark, Janie D ' Lauro, Laura Malkin 125 — m m us I c E H O c K E Y C H 0 1 R S College Choir. Front: Todd Marsh) First row: Chuck Flousel, Laurel Sonnenschein, Wendy Ayres, Flolly Martin, Stephanie Schultze, JoLynn Winner, Geri Kennedy, Wendy S tough, Linda Tripoli t is, Liz Felbin, Liz Edge; Second row: Jon Friedman, Sharon Fortkamp, Renee Rosenfeld, Susanne Ward, Lynne Finkel, Donna Maack, Lisa Allen, Em Hie Moyer, Kim Decker, Dr. Charles McClain; Third row-. Nina Skahan, Deb Mackie, Sandy Van Zyl, Melanie Mika, Sabine Teich, Ice Hockey Club. Geoff Marshall. Brian Fenlon. Usa Farrel1 ’ Tom Zierin 8- Ken Buckwalter, Hugh Colocott, Fourth row. Kevin Wolbach, Peter Jensen, Colin Furiga, Jim Mitchell, Tim Havighurst. Joe Rebman, John Balas, Karen LaFaver, Ed Chaban, Joanne Klempel. W 7] FI i i 1 il S ' A Chapel Choir. First row: Dawn Heckert, Sara Sheneman, Missy Kraft, Mona Shupp, Mary Hudson, Maureen Bail. Nancy Jensen; Second row: Chuck Housel, Carolyn Magan, George Stransky, Linda Luther, Anne Bazanowski, Martha Diet- er, Cheryl Schnabl, Jane Jubilee. Karen LaFaver, Joanne Klempel; Third row: Heidi Halik, Michele Sims, Jessica Schuhmann, Gehred Wetzel, Tim Havighurst, Gloria Zumberge. April Miller, Laurie MacNamara, Ken Buckwalter, Jim Kron- inger. Brad Moore; Fourth row: Anne Pearson, Kim Mills, Jim Freeman, George Zumberge , Amy Elverud. 126 Ski Club. First row: Ralph Santarpia, Jennifer Herbs t, Libby Joslyn, Debbie Talbot, Lisa Feinstein, Sharon Hochberg; Second row: George Giatzis, Janet Dubiel, Karen Raudibaugh, Luke Leymeister, Bridget Koegel, Kristin Werner, Paul Zeitz, Kate Hauser; Third row: Jack Cohen, Brett Macaluso, David Weber, Harris Silver. Residence Hall Council: First row: Jay Hayes, Christa Lofgren, Ken Rubin; Second row: Kim Morgan, Elaine Zieger, Michele Arnone, Janice Larson, Marian Cohen, Patty Kettles, Maureen Hash; Third row: Sue Whittier, Tony Wydan, Mike Cohen. Gloria Speier-, Fourth row-. Joanne Stromeyer, Paul Triolo, Eric Einfalt. $ K I R H C s M A L L H O u s E s Frederick Augustus House, Bob Prestiano, Mike Krouse, Andy Mustin, Jon Greenberg, Ed Bukstel, Kevin Woodbridge, Ivan Baron, Rich Elgart. Henrietta House. First row.- Jon Friedman-, Second row: Ed Chaban, Alan Burkholz, Adam Kenner, Doug Girtoni Third row: John Norris, Jay Hayes, John McNamara; Fourth row: Eric Boies, Jeff Dowling, Erik Steinert. Elizabeth House, Janique Helson, Michele Squires, Nancy Marcus, Cathy Mahoney, Denise DeCarlo, Patty Brew, Gloria Speier, Holly Kellis, Fabienne Charles de leBrousse, Sue Ellis. 128 M W H A T 130 131 132 133 N PQ H ■ ■ SPORTS Left: Tom Cesare rushed for 178 yards for a 3.9 average. Above: Gary Greb runs for daylight. His 6 yard to scramble helped the Mules defeat Gettysburgh for the first time in 37 years. MULES 7 Franklin Marshall 17 Gettysburgh 12 Widener 10 Susquehanna 7 Lebanon Valley 21 Western Maryland OPP 10 10 31 17 10 14 Series Record 36-29-1 (F M) 30-17 (Gettysburgh) 8-7-1 (Widener) 7-3 (Mules) 29-26-2 (LV) 6-5-2 (WM) 17 Dickinson 13 24-12-2 (Mules) 17 Johns Hopkins 14 8-6-1 (Mules) 6 Moravian 16 17-14-1 (Moravian) Above: Tom Fritz averaged 10.7 yards a catch while playing in 4 games. Above lef t; The offensive line of Nick Leno, Dave Brenner, Ozzie Breiner, 4 Wins 5 Losses Tom Poddy and Mark Bisbing open up the hole for the rushing game. Breiner and Doddy finished their football careers playing on the right side of the line, something they have done since 8th grade, 136 Bill Reiner and Curt Nagle put a halt to the Susquehanna runner. Reiner was the Mules’ outstanding defensive lineman leading in team tackles 81, sacks 6, and fumble recoveries with 2. Front Row Left to Right: B. Greene, S. Carnevale, B. Fahler. T. Ware, H. Esposito, M. Mottola, C, Horton, S. DiGregorio, O. Breiner. G. Greb, T. Doddy, V. Lea, Second Row: T. O ' Neil, A. Bollman, R. Graff, J. Kratsch. R. Blank, T. Cesare, R. LaDuca. N, Leno, S. Arm it age, J. Renaldi, M. Bisbing, B. Merle, T. Lang don. Third Row: D. Brenner, M ■ Bailey. N. Dressner, $. Lauer, T. Mullane. J. Schwinn. T. Nader. F. Antonacci, K. Rogers, B. Reiner, P. Broas, T. Fritz. Fourth Row: R. Hennessy, J. Andrews, C. Kelly. J. Vladis. G- Brunst. T. Burns. A. Kovach. J. Reitz, T. Russell, P. Spohn, C. Schultz. Fifth Row: T. Murdock, K. Mei. B. Allman, T. Novatnack. S. Cooperman. R Gahwyler. J. Kaercher, D. Orphan- ides. D. Kelly, P. Kelly. M. Litsky. Sixth Row: Trainer S. Nemes. S. Hersch. B. Groller, R. Beneke. C. Nagle. T. Neuman. T. Ryan. Asst. Trainer E. Alencewicz. Seventh Row: K. Mirth. B. Kohler. G. Legath, B. Schaffer. Coach R. Kirchen- heiter. P. Butler. S. Luckenbill. B. Kistler. Coach Kirchenheiter led the Mules to a 4-5 record. Above right: Curt Nagle and Ray Beneke plug up a hole. Beneke finished with 70 tackles, while Nagle had 49. Right: The key to the Mules’ defense: Ben- eke. Reiner, Novatnack and Horton. Left: Offensive guard Mark Bisbing celebrates another six points. Above: Victor Lea connects on one of his $ field goals. The shoeless kicker led the Mules with 34 points. Right: Gary Greb threw for 932 yards. Far Right: Bob Fahler looks downfield. Above; The mainstays of the senior corps. Co-Captain Mickey Mot tola (42) who rushed for 431 yards and 3 touchdowns as well as being the recipient of the Vincent Mulvihill Courageous Player Award. Co-Captain Chris Horton recorded 66 tackles and led the Mules with 4 interceptions and Harry Esposito who was tied for second with most tackles. Right: Mike Bailey led the Mules with 484 yards for a 4.3 average and caught 14 passes and scored 3 touchdowns. Co-Captain Doug Hanke goes to his knees to clear the ball away. ’ Above: Halfback Bill Abbott seems to be all tangled up with the opposition. Above: Striker John DiPalma provided needed offensive production with 6 goals. Below: In his favorite position, Brian Somerville led all Mules with 8 goals and 8 assists. Mules OPP Game Mules OPP Game Conference Caines FD-Madison 1 1 0 Franklin Marshall 2 6 1 Delaware Valley 3 2 2 Moravian 2 7 0 Trenton State .2 3 0 Dickinson 1 9 3 Albright 0 4 1 Western Maryland 1 10 2 Wilkes 0 5 2 Lebanon Valley 2 12 3 Swarthmore 0 8 3 Gettysburgh 1 14 0 Lafayette 5 It 0 Ursinus 2 13 1 Record 6 Wins 9 Losses Widener 1 15 0 140 Above: Marco Luzatto in a rare opportunity firing on net. Right: 2 goal man Rick Mendelsohn takes a breather from his front line duties. Below: Coach Martz had a tough time juggling the lineup thanks to injuries including Chuck Swatek in the background who was limited to 4 games. Injuries prevented the Mules from living up to their ranking as the 13th top team in preseason among NCAA Division III Middle Atlantic regional teams. Above, Front Row Left to Right: E. Mullaoe, M. Walker. K. Woodbridge, A, Binney, S. Tafuri, C. Benner, G. Stockfisch, S. Kellog, S. Eisdorfer, J. DiPalma, T. Probola. Second Row: Coach Ted Martz, M. Dimmick, B. Abbott, B. Cantrell, R. Mendelsohn , C. Swatek, D. Hanke, M. Luzatti, B. Somerville, J. Norton, K. Hughes, E, Stein , D. Lee. Coach Ron Ost. Above: Three year letter- winner Mickey Walker played most of the season with injuries , Far Left: Jim Norton headed his way into the starting lineup. Left; Need we say more? f % tS CO It fcf-cv »S Above Left: Co-Captain Marco Luzatti collected 3 assists. Above: Freshmen fullbacks Bob Cantrell and Mark Dimmick helped the Mules limit the opposition to an average of 1.5 goals a game. Left: Freshman goalie Doug Kello surrendered only 17 goals while making 79 saves. In his first two games, he shut out Albright and Wilkes. Below: Halfback Ed Mullane led the Mules in assists with four. 14 } Lisa Gosnay and " G.A. " Hardy dose in. Above: Sophomore Christine Leone and Gloria Ann Hardy give chase to a loose ball. Below: Beth Burnside ' s goal sparked a 2d win over Haverford. Below Right: Co- captain goalie Joan Mamola needed little help in goal. Haverford 1 Mules 2 Marywood 0 0 Delaware Valley 2 1 Eastern 3 0 Drew 3 (OT) 2 Lebanon Valley 1 . 3 Fairleigh Dickinson-Madison 0 3 Cedar Crest 0 3 Moravian 1 1 Kutztown State 2 1 Dickinson 3 1 4 Wins 5 Losses 2 Ties 144 Above Left: Midfielder Jennifer Giardina takes a rest with her teammates. Above: Leslie Manning, the only freshman on the Mules, provided the needed defense. " Manning was as good a Freshman as I could have gotten.” noted coach Helen Hospodar. Above Left: Three year letter winner Marie-Anne Crowe seems a bit puzzled in a year in which the Mules suffered unlimited injuries resulting in various lineup changes. Above: Gloria Ann Hardy was named to the MAC Southern Division All-Star team as she collected 5 goals and one assist. First Row: Left to Right: Mary Lou Mallon, Joan Mamola, Anita Gregg, Diana Risell, Sue Finn. Second Row: Elizabeth Chapman, Leslie Manning, Marie Anne Crowe, Christine Leone, Cathy Mahoney, Jayne Delora. Third Row: Kim Martin, Auralee Ferris, Marsha Stettler, Jennifer Giar- dina. Jennifer Shoan. Gloria Ann Hardy, Lisa Gosnay, Alisa Mader, Gwynee Goston, Laura Brabermen, Coach Helen Hospodar. 145 Above left: Front row; Scott Holzhauer. Pete Papasavas. Ari- el Alicea. Jeff Campbell. John Winters. Second Row; Trainer Steve Nemes, Charles Floffman, Dave Lison. Dion Manhoff. Coach Bill Flamish. MULES OPP 44 F M 18 TO Elizabethtown 39 45 Dickinson 18 41 King’s 17 45 Scranton 18 40 Lebanon Valley TO 35 Johns Hopkins TO 33 Drew TT 50 Albright 15 50 Moravian 15 36 Widener TO 50 Swarthmore 15 4T Wilkes 17 I win IT losses Left: Before injuries paralyzed the Mules. Captain Pete Papa- savas and Scott Holzhauer were often seen ahead of the pack. Left: 1984 Captain Scott Holzhauer should return as the Mules top runner for next year. Above; Coach Flamish had hoped that Pete Papasavas and Scott Holzhauer would add needed experience to a young Mules team, However, early season injuries prevented Papasavas from competing in 10 meets, while Holzhauer missed the MAC’S. Lett The Mules shook their way to the best record in their four year-history of the sport. Mules 0 Lafayette 3 3 Allentown I 1 Ursinus 3 0 Lehigh 3 3 Northampton ACC 0 0 Kutztown State 3 3 Moravian 2 3 Lehigh CC 0 3 Widener 0 3 King’s 0 2 Cedar Crest 3 2 Albright 3 3 Delaware Valley 2 3 Dickinson I 3 LD Madison I 0 Wilkes 2 2 Moravian 0 1 Gettsburg 2 0 Juniata 2 10 wins 9 losses Above i Top row- S. Kesler. M. MeTigue, B. Hi at ina. S. Hilliard. K. Kaffine. L. Baird. C. Palasits and Coach Donna Koehler. Bottom row: L. Mathews, l . Bottjer. D, Reppa. L. Strauss. A. Casparian, K. Cortright and J. Stern. Left: Two year veteran L Isa Baird gets ready to set up a teammate. Fop left: Dunk! Reno Brugman adds two more points en route to the Mules ' 70-56 win Over Gettysburg. Left: Jim Farrell battles for a rebound. He led the Mules with eight against FSM. Above. First row: J. Moore. D. Siepert, C. Kahn. D. Oceanak, C. Jack. K. Cltwatek. J. Farrell, and D. Madeira. Seeond Row: S. Myerson. Coach Steve Moore. T. Johnson. S. Fleur ant. B. Dudz insky. R Brugman. D. Walsh. R. Enders. M. Doherty. J. Hegel. C. Hurd, Returning from an 11.8 points a game first year, Chris Kahn averaged a .544 shooting percentage. Above: Co-Captain Dirk Oceanak averaged 11.4 points a game. His season high was 14 points against FSM. left: Bob Farrell crashes the boards. The 6 ' 0 " guard averaged 5. 1 points a game and 3.4 rebounds. Above: ken Chwatek puts in two of his 314 points. The junior led tlie Mules in both points and rebounds. The 6 ' 6 " forward will enter his senior year 74 points short of becoming the Mules ' I8tli, 1,000 point scorer. Mules 52 Alfred 70 Kutztown State 56 Albright 52 Dickinson 78 Lebanon Valley 48 Widener 46 Bucknell 59 Carnegie-Mellon 47 Wooster 51 Allegheny 69 Davis S Elkins 77 Western Maryland 65 Ursinus 57 Delaware Valley 61 Gettsburg 62 F 6 M 63 Moravian 50 Western Maryland 43 Dickinson 62 Albright 63 Wilkes 71 Lebanon Valley 70 Gettsburg 70 F M 52 Moravian Kep Lhwatek ivas named to the MAC Southwest section all-star team for th • second consecutive year. 5SR- % Above: Dirk Oceanak ' s defense helped the Mules rank among the national On islon III defense leaders. The team finished 13th in scoring defense. Below left : MAC Southern Division Coach of the year Steve Moore. The Mules collected more wins than any cage team since the 1970-1 squad. Below 6 ' 6 " backup center Reno Brugman played in all 25 Mule games, averaging 3,1 rebounds and 2.7 points a game. Right: Four-year letterwinner Curt Jack, lett: c hr is Kalin puts up two points of his team leading 25 against Moravian in the 63 62 overtime thriller. Above: Dickinson had the hand over the Mules this year as the Red Devils handcuffed the Mules 65-52 and 48 -43. 153 Above: Paige Brenner scores two of her leading 27 points in i be Mules 5 7-53 setback to Drew: Below • Gloria Ann Hardy sets up the Mules ' offense. Above: Diane Reppa led the Mules In points with 252 for a 16.8 average as well as averaging II. I rebounds per game. Reppa led the team in scoring nine times; while Paige Brenner, Right, led the Mules in scoring in six games. Brenner averaged 16.9 points per game. Mules 48 Marywood 1 Northampton ACC 50 Allentown 49 F.D. -Madison 32 Dikinson 53 Drew 54 F M 46 Delaware Valley 40 Ursinus 43 Cedar Crest 32 Widener 24 Kutztown State 62 Lebanon Valley 46 Moravian 34 Albright Above: Co-Captain Gina Dungan directs the Mules ' attack. The three- time letter winner led the Mules with 2S assists. Above right: The Mules sip some needed relief. 155 Wjr V I, n H. ' - ' v LaSalle 12 lop left: Andy Wasson who wrest led in the 190 pound category brings down his opponent. Above Bob Uhter finished the year Rutgers-Camden 21 with a 6 record in Scranton 22 ilie IC pound weight Messiah II class. Albright IS Ursinus 27 Swarthmore 26 Lebanon Valley 29 Hunter 26 Widener 22 Moravian 21 Delaware Valley 51 King ' s 12 Haverford 0 the Mules ' first MAl pres t ling champion A Division III Championship. I list row. S. Ghia. B. Barrick, F. Stroyer, R. Frenker. A. Strober. E. Porter, T. Jacobs, Second row: Coach Mike Spirk. S. Carnevale, M. MeGrievy. B. Uliler, E. Rosin, M. O ' Brien, A. Was son, Coach T. Knda. Above left: Fred Stoyer com- piled an 18-6 record including five decision wins at the MAC Championship. Stoyer was the sec- For his second consecutive year, Captain Andy Strober finished with a .500 record. usty Trenker competed in 15 matches for an 8-6-1 record. end Mules ' wrestler in two years to qualify for the nationals. 157 ft in mm Above: Akhy Kahn receives congratulations after hitting one of his two home runs against Western Maryland. Khan finished with a .320 average and handled 3$ chances without committing an error. J3S r-+3 3 AM Left: Mark Ma jew ski warms up. Once again, he was the Mules ' stopper with eight saves. Above: Despite, an ERA of over eight runs, Scott Garfield had a 4-2 record and led the Mules ' in innings pitched with 43 1 3. 158 Below, Freshman Dave Kurtz strokes one of his six hits. He was one of 13 freshman to make the squad. The Mules and their coach look on in what was a disappointing year after winning the MAC Southwest section title. Above: First row (left to right) S. Weidner. B. Fahler. D. Weiss. G.Greb. G. Cocchiola, M. Majewski. V. Tritto. Second row: D. Kurtz. A. Khan, J. Henry, C. Repslier. B. Reiner, S. Lenz. K. Mulhearn. Third row: Coach Sam Beidleman. S. Garfield, T. Bagnell. T. Hall. M. Danko. J. Merone. S. Cooperman. Mules 0 60 00 0 14 4-4 6 7 8-2 8 - 3 I 3-7 12 11-15 0- 4 13 1- 0 6 4 10 9 - 1 Methodist N.C. Wesleyan Chowan JC Duke Widener F M Lafayette Allentown Dickinson Lebanon Valley Wilkes Scranton Lehigh Gettysburgh Elizabethtown Delaware Valley Moravian Swarthmore East Stroudsburg Albright Western Maryland 6 12-15 4- 1 9 4 3- 10 7 4 5- 5 4- 0 8 6 - 10 15 1-2 5- 2 12 12-6 13 9 7 5-2 159 Mules Lehigh Widener Lafayette Albright Moravian Northampton CCC Delaware Valley Penn State-Ogontz Bucks CCC Bloomfield Ursinus Kutztown State Allentown Pitcher Jennifer Abrams was involved in all but one of the Mules ' 14 games, including the teams ' two wins. In 75 innings, she posted a team leading 4.21 E.R.A. Above : Michele Arnone battled ,306 for her career including a team record .545 as a freshman, She played in 46 consecutive Mules ' games. Top right: First- year coach Karl Foerster had to work with only three returning letterwinners from the defending Southern Division champion team. 160 Above j first row (right to left) G. Dugan, G.A. Hardy, H, Hermann, At Arnone, D. Reppa, J. Duma, K. Gordon, D. Mager. S. C ark, J. Abrams, L Errigo, L Mathews, At Stetder, D. Sommers, Coach Kart Foerster. Below lefts Gloria Ann Hardy heads for home as Jaclyn Duma connects Above; Gloria Ann Hardy led the Mules in runs scored, walks, stolen bases and on-base percentage. Right j Diane Reppa despite being plagued with injuried led the Mules for the second time in three years in batting with a .467 and in the field committed just one error in ?5 chances. 161 Mike Baity gets ready for the gun. The sprinter holds the Mutes ' record in the 100 meter and 60-yard dashes. Above: Eric Hyman exposes more than just the art of throwing the shot. Below: Photo finish in the dash for the tape. Unfortunately, as a team the Mules were often far from the wire as they finished with a 0-8 record. t mmm 1 w ' ¥ I di 162 IP Top right: Co-captain Bob Goodliffe who holds the school record in the 400-meter intermediate hurdles. Above: First row: E. Flyman, B, Goodliffe, B, trlenbach, T. Mullane, C. Baundendistel. Se- cond row: K. Tompkins, M. Habernicht, S. Persing, T. Fritz, P. Papasavas. Third row: K. Knott, B. Allman, D. Lisan, M. Gudaitis, j. Campbell. Fourth row: The coaches. Above: Freshman Bob Allman was the Mules ' best newcomer in the 400 and 800-meter races, left: Scott Persing strides for perfection. 163 Left: Chris Horton completed a four-year tennis career playing no, 6 singles. He posted a 2 0 record in singles and doubles competition. Above: First row (left to right) R. Strefler. A. Berliner. K. Rothman. S. Kirsch. Second row-. Coach Dennis Phillips. D. Klein, D. Bryan. B, Coll. C. Horton. R, Dedekind. Left: Captain Bob Bryan finished his dual-match career with a 30- 7 record: Above: Steve Kirsch who posted an 8- 1 singles record. mm Mules Scranton 2 Rider 4 Gettysburgh 0 Moravian 2 Lebanon Valley 0 Allentown 0 F M 8 West ern Maryland 0 Wilkes 0 Relow: First row (right to left) J. Fierro, C. Grasso, N. Romeo, R. DeMayo. Second row-. R. Gilbert, P. Eagle. S. Moyse, J. Eileen. E. Zafrani. L. Arndt. Coach Linda Garrett. Below right: Robin DeMayo posted the best singles mark going 8-1. Below: Captain Ruth Gilbert. The junior was the only player with past significant collegiate experience. Susan Moyse was one of seven freshman Mules ' players on the squad. The Doylestown student played no. 3 singles. Mules l 5 Ursinus 3 8 Cedar Crest I 4 Haver ford 5 5 FD-Madison 4 1 0 Lafayette 9 6 Drew 3 2 Elizabethtown 7 2 Dickinson 6 Moravian 3 0 Gettysburgh 9 EVENTS SMALL PRODUCTION OF ALBUM A BIG SUCCESS Finicky director Michael Costello decides to walk downstage an eighth of an inch. Stagemanager Maura Murphy sits idly by while Dave Lyons (Lighting Designer) learns from Professor Curtis Dretsch. Album, by David Rimmer was MTA’s first production of the year. The play was guest directed by Michael Costello, and starred Stephanie Schulze as Peggy, Lisa Waiting as Trish, Darrah Ribble as Boo and Jeff Gilbert as Billy. The play is about four teenagers growing up in the sixties. It deals with their music, sex- uality and outlook on life. The play covers a number of years in the characters’ lives trac- ing their growth and change. For the production of Album the stage was turned around so that the audience sat on the stage itself. This was done to provide a more intimate atmosphere. Sue Ellis works on the set construction for album 168 The Album cast contemplate the moon, the stars and the sun for no apparent reason. Trish pours over her photoalbum and smokes a cigarette in rebellion against her mom. Gilbert as Billy explains to Darrah Ribble (Boo) how to Make It with a girl. 169 Holder made his stage debut as the slimy BA- nardine while the Duke and Pompey (Bob Debt) look on. John Speredakos played the foolish Lucio who insulted fair Isabella (Cindy Cromer). 170 DEDICATION AND FINE PERFORMANCES MAKE SHAKESPEARE’S MEASURE FOR MEASURE COME ALIVE Shakespeare’s classic, Measure for Mea- sure was MTA’s second production. The story centers around a man, Claudio (Hugh Colo- cott), who is condemned to death. Guest artist Daniel Kremer (the Duke) was supported by 23 student actors, notably John Norris who played a villian ensnared in a web of religious hipocracy. Cindy Cromer played The Cast of Measure in tableau as the Duke (Dan Kremer) is escorted to prison. the fair Isabela who sued for her brother’s freedom. John Speredakos played a dashing young man, and Dave Lyons played a gentle Provost. The play featured a multileveled set de- signed by Curtis Dretsch, which represented the stringent morals of the day, and was di- rected by Charles Richter. Hugh Colott as Claudio is comforted by his sister Isabella (Cindy Cromer) before his " death The Duke leaves the Court in the capable hands of Angelo (John Morris) and Escalus (Scott Olson) while Dave Lyons smirks m the background. 171 172 The costumes held all the medevil magic and every color imaginable. A bright, fast paced iishow, Mattress captured the audiences attention. The show was also the farewell performances for two very active MTA members, John Norris and i Christa Lofgren. Both played l endearing warm I hearted characters that 1 entertained the atfdience and won them over. 173 While trying to coax his donkey in Spanish, Dr. Lopez watches the floor get closer and closer. Seeing all other means of coaxing the donkey to move in the direction he wishes, Dr. Timm attempts to pull him to the basket. Dr. Timm moves down court as the faculty gain control of the ball 174 Before mounting his donkey, Mr. Henry attempts to get straight such matters as who ' s boss. WHO MADE ASSES OF WHOM? FACULTY DEFEATS STUDENTS 16-12 IN DONKEY BASKETBALL The Student Council sponsored a donkey Basketball game, pitting the faculty against the students. The game provided an opportunity for all team members to make real asses of them- selves. The faculty team under the brave (but reluctant) hand of coach Betsy Caplan combined the talents of Kurt Thiede (a past Donkey-ball champ), Tim Cox (an experienced rider), Drs. A! Kipa, Jose Lopez, and John Pearce (who all tried-unsuccess fully to coax their donkeys in a variety of lan- guages) and Drs. John McCarthy and Irvin Schmoyer who spent much of the game begging their donkeys to stand. Other team members who helped the faculty team to a 16-12 victory were. Dr. Marsha Baar, Ray Baynes, George Gibbs, Dr. Ralph Graber, Bill Henry, and Dr. Alton Slane. Bob Clark gracefully relinquished his team position, opting for benchwarmer early in the first quarter. Real assets to the student team were council representatives Mike and Mor- ris Cohen, Alice Mader and Tildy Burke. The rest of the student team consisted of Cindy Kampf, Rob Ber- man, Dan Ely, Anne Stadtlander, Beth Unger, Marian Cohen, Tom Giardana, Cathy Leuken, Donna Maack, Joan Ma- mola, T odd Marsh, Joan Minieri, Chris O’Neill, Donna Prisyun, Eileen Riker, Ken Rubin, Marianne Stoekl, and Jon Wolf. The students made a good showing despite being outplayed by the faculty. Coach Butch Leiber was surprised at his teams 16-12 defeat but believed that his team played well enough to win. Several spectators did; however, ques- tion who played the asses. 175 Mr. Henry attempts to turn his donkey so as to start on a " fast " break. BEHIND THE SCENES EFFORT MAKE Integrating freshmen into the day to day life of college is a difficult task. At Muhlenberg College it is done with a good deal of consider- ation and hard work on the part of many peo- ple. The work falls primarily on the office of admissions and the Orientation Committee. The heads of the Orientation Committee this year were Melanie Nika and Marian Cohen. The Orientation Committee and the Office of admissions began work on preparations for freshman orientation in the preceding spring semester. Their biggest task lies in organizing the three day orientation period for freshmen at the beginning of the semester. Melanie Mika was pleased with the success of the program this year and feels that it does a great deal in helping the freshmen adjust to college life. Scenes like this were a common part of the " Playfair " event. Jeff Reitz ' 86 gets into the flow of things at " , Playfair " ORIENTATION A SUCCESS 176 On the first day of orientation freshmen are introduced to their advisors and advising groups. After consulting her freshman advisees, a student advisor decides her group ' s next activity. Climaxing several weeks of hard work and preparation, Tammy Borman was crowned Homecoming Queen, at the Homecoming game against Gettysburg. The overall coordinator of the day was tions. However much of the responsibil- ity for the day was handled by Program Board Director Sabine Teich. Tammy was selected from among four other fi- nalists, Amy Jordan, Elaine Light, Laura by Jairo Bastidas, Tammy received the crown and sash from last years winner. After she was crowned Tammy selected the winner of the SPE ballon ride raffle. Betsy Caplan, Director of Alumni Rela- Gumina, and Susan Krawczuk. Escorted A GAME, A QUEEN, AND A BALLOON MAKE A DAY TO REMEMBER HOMECOMING ’82 A capacity crowd filled the stadium to watch the Mules Play Gettysburg. A fc — 07 TUJ While helping the cheerleaders out with moral the mule makes sure to hog the camera space. Homecoming Queen finalist rides to her seat on the court 178 1 banner contest between freshman advising groups provided e game with some interesting banners. Homecoming Queen finalists are escorted to the stands to assume their seat on the court. 179 180 Under the guise of a balloon sales person, Naomi scopes for guys. The court watches as the Mules battle Gettysburg. 181 Despite being relatively unknown, Single Bullet Theory excited the crowd. The evening was opened by local band Crisis. 182 Guitarist songwriter Wally Palmer steps of into a solo. WHAT I LIKE ABOUT YOU THE ROMANTICS PLAY TO A PACKED MEMORIAL HALL After a year of battling the administration, in particular Dr. Now, regarding the scheduling of concerts, the Muhlenberg concert committee finally presented the student body with a show in March. The bill was headlined by THE ROMANTICS and included SINGLE BULLET THEORY AND CRISIS. Following the two opening acts, THE ROMANTICS took the stage and played to a near capacity crowd for about two hours. Consisting of Jimmy Marinos, Wally Palmer, Mike Skill and Rich Cole, THE ROMANTICS had the crowd on its feet for the entire show which climaxed with the closing number " What I Like About You” their smash hit from their 1979 debut album. 183 MAY DAY m in m in ' Tf 184 ' at cake! ' 185 186 187 188 The ' Campus Crawl test of erkiurance fender the most " adverse .monditifens! 3 " 189 FESTIVAL ’83 Elizabeth Thomson in " Miss Margarida’s Way” is up in arms. 190 A Iwmor filled scene from the dance troup ' s heart-rendering rendition of " Of Mice and Men. " t. and Dancers tantalize us with the mystical. 191 Elaine’s graceful skill is ever present. Skillfully planned and carefully executed. Mark and Liz in one of their own choriographed pieces. Always taking on a new direction. Liz often stands apart from the crowd. 192 DANCE CLUB SHOW ' 83 A little bit of 23-Skidoo! A heck of a lot of class, and Some good old Rock and Roll. 193 Cheese! ' Sarah already had too much to drink! Bill George must be having something whispered in his ear. All in all. the Hilton was a great place for the Senior Prom. " I ' ve never sneezed at a Prom before. Marion is dressed to the " hilt” tonight. Patty Debellis keeps a watchful eye on the whole caper. " Don’t worry mom. it ' s only lemonade.” 195 " What do we do ■ % 1 SENIOR WEEK 196 197 198 200 201 PATRONS We are all very proud of Keith, and of Muhlenberg for being his Alma Mater. -Arline Miller Congratulations and future success to the Class of ’83. -Mr. and Mrs. R.L. Klein The Best of Everything to Donna and all her friends class of ' 83 -The Prisyons Congratulations and best wishes to the Members of the Class of ’83. Good Luck Graduates! Good Luck for the class of ’83 - Mr. and Mrs. E.T. McElwee Sr. To Robert the Greatest- L’Chayim-Mom, Dad, Marc, Steven, Bambi Congratulations and Best Wishes- The Scheirer’s Good Luck in your New Endeavors Best wishes Michele and friends.- The Sims Family Congratulations! -Mr. and Mrs. Walter Greb, Ella, Karen, KimAnn. Dear Phyllis-Always Proud of You-Love Ya- Mom and Dad Maria- Congratulations and God Bless You.-Love, Mommy Daddy Congratulations to Cathy Leuken and all her fellow graduates! A wish for Graduates: Have a most rewarding and fulfilling future-Gertrude and Edward Lown Good Luck- " FIip” and Class of ’83- Mr. and Mrs. Myron Brody and Family Greetings and congratulations from the Patricks Best wishes class of ’83-Mr. and Mrs. J.R. Purvis and Family Best wishes-Mr. and Mrs.J.W. Skahan " Compliments of the Becker Family” Best wishes to the class of ’83 Mr. and Mrs. Gus Raia Dear Marisa- Good Luck, and God Bless You. We Love You-MomfeDad Best wishes to the graduates from the family of Brett Levine Jack and Marion Morris The Chew Family Mr. § Mrs. Joseph Meckwood,Sr. Best for a bright future-Dr. and Mrs. John F. Stockfisch Good Luck to Alan Gubernick and the Brothers of Z.B.T. On behalf of Mr. and Mrs. Matthew G. Treihart Congratulations to our son, Stacy, and the Class of ’83.-The Santolas Best wishes, Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. White, Sr. Best Wishes from Neil and Gale Stockton Congratulations Dale. Good Luck in Law School. Good Luck, Sussess, and Happiness in your future-to the Class of ’83- Mr. and Mrs. D. Kimmelman Good Luck Doug and the Class of ’83! Mr. and Mrs. John Friedman Very best wishes to the Class of ' 83-Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Licenziato Best wishes for a satisfying career for the ’83 graduates. -Vera and Warren Rosenberg Congratulations and best wishes to Scott Cope and the Class of ’83 Congratulations to the Class of ’83-Mr. and Mrs. F.A. Sickinger Dr. and Mrs. Charles L. Wiedemann, Julie and Lorraine. Mrs. George W. Winner Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Majewski To Tracey, Keep Learning-Laughing-Loving, Be fulfilled, love Ya, Mom and Dad Congratulations! Our Best Wishes for Bright Futures-Class of ’83 Four Enjoyable Years-Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Mini Good Luck, Class of ’83- Mr. and Mrs. R.A. Mika Good Luck- Marion and Arthur Sommerville Best Wishes to the Class of ’83- The Scurnick’s With much love . . . Ken- Dr. and Mrs. Murray Gott and Karen Best wishes to the Spirited Grads in " Brown.”-J. + C. Dugan Congratulations and Best Wishes Class of ’83 -The Seibel Family Congratulations Class of ’83-Good luck in your future expectations, Vic. Best Wishes to the Class of ’83 from the Desnoyers Family Dr. and Mrs. Aaron Katz Well done Karen! Congratulations to you and your friends. -Dad Mom Congratulations to Bobby and his friends- Stefani Family " Pablo, our budding giant is now ready for the world” Congratulations to the Class of 1983. Congratulations Class of ’83-Mr. and Mrs. L. Garber Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Wilks May your future be bright and Flappy- Mr. and Mrs. L.F. Mahla Our Heartiest Congratulations to Gabe-Love. Mom. Dad. Lauren and Philip Congratulations, John, on a job well done-Mom and Dad Best wishes to the Class of ’83-lsobel, Joel, Cindy, Jeff Kampf Good Luck to Vicki and to her future patients. Congratulations Joe Nave-Love Mom, Dad, Pat, Anita, Adrienne, Angel 6 Gram Congratulation to Maggie and her Classmates. -Mr. and Mrs. Dengler Best wishes to the Class of ’83 from Mr. and Mrs. A. Engelmyer. Congratulations and Best Wishes, Joyce, -Dr. and Mrs. K. Geller Dear Anne: The Pride we feel we must express in 60 characters or less- Can’t Do It! The Beatty’s The Corkhum’s The Lambert’s The Webb’s Cheryl, Good Luck at Penn Dental School-Love, Mom and Dad Dr. and Mrs. DeGennaro The Perusich Family heartily extends Congratulations to the class of ’83. A memorable experience for Rick. Best wishes to the Class ’83. -Pat and Tom Sayles Congratulations and Continued Success- Mr. and Mrs. C.B. Lord Lisa, we are all very proud of you. Love, Van Buren Family. Congratulations to my son Harris Silver upon graduating Muhlenberg. Our best to Ken and the Class of ’83. Keep striving for excellence. The Rubins Best wishes to the Class of ’83.- From the Werners Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Forshay The Bertha’s Good Luck!- Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Ziering, Peter, Thomas Allison Good Luck Class of ’83-Mr. Mrs. G. Palguta Best Wishes to the Class of ’83- The Finn Family Mr. and Mrs. Edward Vitolo Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Barry Mr. and Mrs. E.L. Schaub Jackie Garriga Mr. and Mrs. Tzu-Jan Hsiao Dr. and Mrs. S. A. Salerno Mr. and Mrs. J. Meehan Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Klink R. and D. Brower Best of Luck to Mickey from Mom, Dad, Bob and Phil. Best wishes Class of ’83-Family of Michael Clayton Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Larkin Congratulations Cathy, Love Mom and Dad Lopresti The Cantor’s Congratulate the graduating class of 1983 and their son Jeffrey. Abby, Congratulations on a job well done! Love Mom § Dad, Amy Andrew Rich, we’re all proud of you! Good luck! Love Mom Dad Zamarin AND . . . CONGRATULATIONS FROM THE FAMILIES AND FRIENDS OF: Gaspari Hayes Stone McNaught Rubenstein Collison Krumwiede Navon Beyerle Trimpi Dyck Ring Hermann Goldberg Lofgren Fry Rudnick Hunter Krantz Starr Kolln D’Annucci Wilson Esposito Gudaitis Light Farrell Tompkins Blair Kaska Hager Garofalo Hartke Strobel Thompson Yenser Lussatti George Atwell Fell (We all deserve it, don’t we?!!) Congra tula tions! 203 We arrived as excited, scared, curious, adventurous freshman, and from there it ail started to grow. We had roommates, we learned how to live with each other. We lived with our own peers, it was a whole new challenge. There were the parties, the late night pizza pig-outs, the painting of Victors Lament, many times over, there were the long lines on the Union hall to meals, and there were, yes, the long nights of studying too. Lest we forget what we originally came here for-to expand our minds, broaden our horizons ... to become educated. Sure we worked, but we also played just as hard, and we’ll never forget, from the group activities we participated in to our senior year Frisbee tournies and lounging on the library steps. The years were difficult, and for the most part, hard to appreciate them fully, but now, as seniors we sit back after graduation and reflect on all we’ve done, all the friends we’ve made, and the realization that all too soon we must say farewell to the Muhlenberg Experience. It truly was an experience none of us will forget and with a bit of the past to remind us, somehow it all won’t seem so far away. Our yearbook Ciarla 1983 is a little something to help us remember the " Experience.” We would like to thank all of the Class of ’83 for being a part of this yearbook. Abby R. Weinstein Co-Editor-in-Chief Michael M. Greenwald Co-Editor-in-Chief 204 CREDITS ABBY WEINSTEIN CO-EDITOR-IN-CHIEF MICHAEL GREENWALD CO-EDITOR-IN-CHIEF KEVIN WOLBACH PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR SECTION EDITORS PHYLLIS SPATH HISTORY CATHY CORTRIGHT FACULTY ADMIN. LINDA TROPIN COLOR DONNA PRISYON SENIORS CINDY KAMPF GROUPS DAVE GREENSPAN SPORTS PAUL DONOHUE EVENTS LORNA STEELE COPY EDITOR BOB CLARKE ADVISOR ALSO, THANKS TO= WENDY GIPP, SALLY HEISTAND, BETSY ALTERMAN, CORINNE FRYHLE, EDITH HOLBROOK, MAURA MURPHY, CRAIG CAMPBELL, BILL O’BRIEN OF JOSTENS, ABE ORLICK OF DAVOR PHOTO, AND THE REST OF ALL THOSE WHO HELPED! 205 Best Wishes To The Class Of ’83 From THE STAFF O F CIARLA 83 r " ‘Besf Wishes to the Class qf 1983 The Alumni Association is especially proud to welcome you into the ranks of our Alma Mater’s alumni. Your pledge of commitment to the College beyond your undergraduate years is a sure sign of the continuing vitality of Muhlenberg College. THE MUHLENBERG COLLEGE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Lona M. Farr ’62, president Patricia D. Hoffman ’64, vice president John R. Lawrie ’51, secretary treasurer salutes THE CLASS OF An experience worth r - A
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