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Patients of all ages welcome. Turn right at Nescopeck Twp. Firehouse watch for our signs. From Hazleton take Route 93 N. Turn left at Nescopeck Twp. Firehouse, watch for our signs.
E-mailed announcements via guide timesleader. Events open only to a specific group of people or after-thefact announcements and photos are published in community news. We cannot guarantee publication otherwise.
We welcome listings photographs. First preference is given to e-mailed high-res JPGs dpi or above submitted in compressed format to guide timesleader. Color prints also can be submitted by U. Please identify all subjects in photographs. Mary Therese Biebel - mbiebel timesleader. The Guide Advertise: To place a display ad - A young boy growing up on his family farm dreams of having his own music festival and, one day, through hard work and determination, those dreams come to fruition.
I was on the farm working, actually in the same fields where the festival is held today. The idea was always in the back of his mind, but it came back full force after several outings to outdoor concerts. It also helped that he had the perfect venue at his fingertips. You never know what the weather will bring. Boy Jones is one of the signature acts on the Main Stage on opening night.
Briggs Farm Blues Festival When: Campground opens at 11 a. Chainsaw DuPont 8 p. Brooke and Kevin 5: Tomorrow Main Stage 4 p. Vandelay Industries 5 p. In May, the band released a self-titled, track album of original songs. Are the originals anything like the party songs Groove Train plays week after week? Courthouse Square in downtown Scranton.
Today, noon to midnight; Saturday, Buckingham Performing Arts Center, N. Music in the Valley, a day of traditional music of the 18th and 19th centuries at various venues of the historic Pennsylvania-German farm.
Saturday, noon to 6: Saturday at 6 p. Bring a lawn chair or blanket. Saturday at 8 p. Raymond the Amish Comic, the born-and-bred Amish standup. All members of Groove Train have had extensive careers in the music business.
Sunday at 2 p. Sunday at 7 p. Sunday at 8 p. Performing Arts Institute Concert, a student solo and chamber recital. Wednesday at 8 p.
Call for more info. Thursday beginning at noon. Party on the Patio, with Runaway paying tribute to rock band Bon Jovi. Thursday at 7 p. Usually, you think of eight quick ticks on a clock as a short amount of time. Benton Rodeo and hold the rein Frontier Days with one Celebration hand. Rodeo grounds, Route touching nei and Menther the horse denhall Lane, nor your own Benton body. Make that double ouch. Bareback riding is considered the most physically demanding of the events, while saddle bronc.
Cowgirls compete in barrel racing, guiding their horses around three barrels in a cloverleaf pattern with the goal of being fast while leaving the barrels stand-. The Forkman, for example, crafts silver folk art and jewelry silverware. He joins body painters as well as hammock makers, who bring handwoven Mayan hammocks from Mexico. Briggs and his crew make all the food themselves. The kids are riding a carousel powered by real live horsepower, the kind with mane, tail and hooves. You have a chance to work with hay to help build a thatched roof.
Just visit the Kutztown Folk Festival in Kutztown, Berks County, where Pennsylvania Dutch culture is celebrated with frittermunching, quilt-stitching and a wealth of traditional craftsmanship. Where else, after all, are you going to meet an artist like Eric Claypoole, who still paints hex symbols directly onto barns?
The festival, which continues through Sunday, has many family-friendly activities, ranging from pony rides and a petting zoo to hoedown lessons. While the entertainment schedule includes puppet shows, dialect lessons, singalongs and, every day at 3: In addition to fresh-roasted ox, you can try chow-chow, corn fritters, apple dumplings, chicken pot pie and ham as well as schnitz un knepp dried apple slices and dumplings. Holy Trinity Church, Hughes St.
Tonight and Saturday, 5 to 11 p. Patrick Church, Allegheny St. Tonight, 5 to 9; Saturday, 3 to 10 p. Local celebrities in a three-part dance competition. Continues July 29 with the finals Aug. Holy Family Summer Picnic, with. Living-history re-creations, including this Mennonite wedding, are among the staged activities. The wedding takes place at 3: Holy Family Church, Main St.
Tonight and Saturday, 6 to 11 p. Tonight, 6 to 11; Saturday, 5 to Tonight and Saturday, 6: The library is at 96 Huntsville Road, Dallas, and the fun continues from 6 to 11 tonight and tomorrow night with grounds open at 4 p. With popcorn and refreshments. Saturday and Sunday, 8 a. A half-hour workshop on diet assessment, goal setting and exercise, followed by a walk around the borough. West Pittston Library, Exeter Ave. Saturday, 10 to Saturday at 10 a. Bring your projects and join other knitters.
Osterhout Free Library, 71 S. Train Excursion, from Scranton to Moscow, a two-hour round trip. Saturday at 11 a. Nay Aug Park, Scranton.
Saturday and Sunday, noon to 8 p. Bill Wolfe Memorial Walk, a fundraiser to help fight obesity in children. Saturday, noon to 3 p. Countryside Conservancy Auction, with live music, open bar and dining. Car Show, with classic vehicles, tricky trays, raffles, bake sale, DJ music and face painting. Coal Miners Heritage Festival, with coal-mine tours, mining artifacts, kids games, music, crafts and demonstrations.
Forty Fort Meeting House Tours, guided tours of the historic church. Sundays through September 25, 1 to 3 p. Nathan Denison House Tours, guided tours of the historic house.
Electron-microscopy has become a very popular research area. Both the transmillion and scanning electronmicroscopes can be adapted to have photographs taken of subjects being viewed under the microscopes. A new piece of equipment this year is the scintillation counter which is used for radioscopic tagging. This machine enables a radioactive material to be traced through the body of an organism. Most of the faculty members are actively pursuing their own research projects while they teach.
Irvin Schmoyer is investigating cistic fibrosis. Paul Weaver has been re- searching the nature of various bacterial viruses. The ultras- tructure of cells has been the focus of Dr. The faculty research projects are linked to student needs and interests. Lab brief- ing is done by Charles Mortimer. See far left for verification. The department encourages research work.
Chemistry 98, Introduction to Research, is a requirement of all chemistry majors and may be rostered more than once. Students taking the course, research in the area in which the professor with whom they are working is interested. Introduction to Chemistry, the text used in freshman chem- istry was written by Dr. Charles Mortimer, department head. Next year the book Chemistry: A Conceptual Approach by Dr.
Mortimer, which came out in fourth edition in the begin- ning of March will be used for the course. The fact that chemistry is a changing and progressing field makes textual revisions necessary.
One-third of a book must be updated before a new edition can be published. The freshman lab manual was written by Dr. Equipment worth almost one-half million dollars is owned by the department.
Most of it was acquired by foundation grants. A grant proposal has been drawn up for a new atomic absorption spectrophotometer which identifies elements pre- sent in a sample by the light given off when irradiated. Seniors enrolled in Chemistry 97, Independent Study, pre- sent papers once a week in a seminar group.
The department is on the approved list of the American Chemistry Society, an organization for which few liberal arts schools have high enough standards to qualify. Finding a yield on paper and in lab are quite different. Elizabeth Bonanni and Lisa Ball work out the discrepancy. Elizabeth Bonanni, lecturer; Mr. Colleen Serene- sits, lecturer. Robert Wind and Mrs.
Reba Marblestone bring the tongues of Latin, Greek and Hebrew out of the past. The largest job demand is for graduates with a teaching certification in Latin. Independent studies and seminars are frequently taken to fulfill the advanced course requirements. These have in- cluded a seminar on comedy, offerred second semester, and an independent study on New Testament Greek done by Kevin Grandin, a senior.
Interest in classics is furthered through Eta Sigma Phi, the Classics Club, which sponsored a trip to see the classical play Antigoni first sememster. The department will be en- larged next year with the addition of Mrs. Mary Redline, who will be teaching the introductory courses.
Wind will continue to teach Greek and advanced Latin, and Mrs. Maritsa Tzimas, Sue Trubilla. Mark Malzberg, Brian Warner. Opportunities with a major in communications include print journalism, broadcasting, radio production, television production, film production and photojournalism. The Institute of Communications is a cooperative innova- tion, which offers studies of history, theory, use and influ- ence of communications, techniques of communication and application of communications to human concerns.
In addition, the junior and senior year offer a semester of practical work experience under the supervision of a profes- sional. George Gordon, department head. Jack McCallum taught Basic Reporting, an introductory course in the communications program. Courses could be rostered at Cedar Crest and Muhlenberg. Students select their courses from a continuously updated curriculum and often decide to major in more than one area.
The new Economics and Business Club adds a further di- mension to the department. The club is open to any one majoring in, or considering majoring in the business field. Its purpose is to explore career paths available to students. One of the first activities was a tour of the First National Bank of Allentown where students received first-hand knowl- edge of the banking industry.
The group visited area invest- ment brokers and had a meeting with Merrill Lynch, broker. The club also sponsors several speakers each year. Rich- ards gave his farewell address on economic justice to a large and receptive audience.
James Marshall also gave a lecture on portfolio theory. Under the auspices of the Miller Lecture Series, Dr. Jensen from the University of Rochester was the annual guest speaker. Nadeem Hussain was president of the club first semester, and, after his graduation in December, Suzane Butler took over as president. In conjunction with the Career Planning and Placement office, a career night was held involving a presentation by Mr.
Peter Veruki of the Bethlehem Steel Corporation. All Muhlen- berg students were invited to learn about careers in business and industry for the liberal arts student. Both the students and faculty have big plans for the upcom- ing years, the department is presently considering a variety of new courses in the area of international business.
The students are also planning to organize a trip to New York City for a week where they will explore various opportunities in business and industry. Because of the practicality of business courses, students from other departments frequently choose to pick up second majors in accounting or business administration.
Job and graduate school were major concerns. Henry Melchoir Muhlenberg Richards lectures. On the first floor libes, ac- counting majors find the answer book, good company, something to drink, maybe a song Dr. Sinha makes a point. Rohini Sinha, department head; Dr. Bound for student teaching history is ju- nior Bill Highet.
Lazur is in firm control of a junior high class. Student teachers Found their professional semester to be rigorous. Nadine Faust and Dr. The education pro- gram is enriched by an active Teacher Education Committee, which periodically evaluates course offerings and makes reco- mendations for improvement.
An Education Society of approximately thirty students seeks to broaden their contact with current educational trends by securing guest speakers and movies. Em very pleased that the program is so well suited to my needs, and I look forward with anticipation to actual class- room situations.
Lazur felt good about the support given to her by the Education Department. Lazur taught history at both Trexler Junior High and Park- land High School, and found that having experience in more than one district was a tremendous plus. At least two women have jobs guaranteed for after gradu- ation. Greg By becoming the high school students, through role play- Campisi wisecracks while Greg Tanzer sleeps and Debbi ing, future student teachers prepare for understanding Botbyl daydreams.
About 40 percent of the teaching staff is involved in fresh- man English. The courses offered each semester, covering a wide variety of topics, allow English majors to explore their own areas of interest as well as provide a sound background and a degree of freedom in fulfilling departmental require- ments.
Beyond class room experience, the Contemporary Drama class travels to Philadelphia or New York to see plays. This involves inde- pendent research of chosen topics under the guidance of a faculty member who specializes in that area. Twelve honored English students are numbers of Sigma Tau Delta, the national honorary English fraternity. The group sponsored Dr. Hattersley on the Beat movement in poetry. A committee of majors, made of four students elected by all English majors, acts as a liason between the department and the students.
Through the committee, the student point of view is expressed when decisions concerning the department are being made. Priscilla Ha lli well also studied abroad, in London. Thornburg's class of 15 ended the volunteers from the English department to lose a semester with an evening of Renaissance songs and spelling bee to Carl Freud of the Phoebc-Devitt refreshments in the professor's home. Jay Hart- man, Dr. Dr Robert Thornburg, Dr.
Nelvin Vos, de- partment head. John Brunner, dept, head; Mrs. Ziedonis reflects on Russian life in his popular Russian Literature course. Johannes Goerlncr, professor of art history at Lafayette College, discussed art.
Souveniors of her stay in France decorate Jessie KcrdcU's room. Elementary and intermediate classes teach the elements of language.
Higher level courses deal with the art, literature, and culture of the countries, while further broadening the linguistic capa- bilities of the students. Students with a heightened interest in a language have several options.
Bernheim House is a special interest house on campus in which the thirteen female residents speak only German. Senior members present reports on foreign cultures for the rest of the society. This becomes a reality for many language majors, as well as several non-language majors. Students at- tending universities in Western Europe sharpen their language skill and become accultured to a new way of life. Various events on campus bring the culture of faraway countries to those at Muhlenberg who cannot travel abroad.
Victor Muravin, a Soviet emigre author, lectured on Soviet political affairs and the dissident movement. Goertner, professor emeritus of art history from Lafayette College, gave two lectures at Muhlenberg on German painting from Durer through World War 1. The yearly trip by the intermediate French classes to the opera Carmen has been another opportunity for students to gain insight into the French culture.
Susan Martin, Cyn- president. The members of the faculty are varied in their interests. Renville Lund is absorbed in Asian culture, and oriental art. Sterns is writing a history of Latvia, Dr. Joanne Mortimer has plans to create with her husband Dr. Charles Mortimer, a history of science textbook.
Edwin Baldrige, the popular and charismatic professor of the civil war, is a member of the Parkland School Board and the Kiwanis Club. History honor students are picked second semester each year and are expected to work above the normal course load of a history major. Students doing independent studies were sen- iors Elise Mendelman and Jean Stark, both under the guid- ance of Dr. Elise is the president of Phi Alpha Theta, the active honor- ary history society which sponsored several speakers and de- partment get-togethers.
Another history major, junior Jane Goldsmith is a member of the Lehigh County Historical Soci- ety for which she does oratorical work. Van Eerde, history should be taken as a freshman because it gives insight into all other subjects. So far, the college agrees with Dr. Van Eerde resulting in that course with which we are all familiar, freshman history. Perhaps it is a history exam which caused Mark Sullivan and his friend to be found near the library: Wit and wisdom are com- bined in Dr.
C Podiums and Postulates: Phi Alpha Theta — First Row: Dr Ed- win Baldridge, Dr. John Malsberger, lecturer; Dr. Peter Sardo, lecturer; Dr. Katherine Van Eerde, depart- ment head. Fifth Row ; Dr. Roland Dedekind, Second Row: Randi DiPrima, lecturer; Dr. John Robinson and Betsy Bradley take advantage of the new computer terminals Below: Differences in opinion often lead Dr.
Adnah Kosten- bauder into intellectual battles with his students concerning calculus. Be- cause of its practical nature in the science field, math is often combined in a double-major with natural science or chemistry. With a concentration on computers, many business students add math to their majors.
Students with a special interest in mathematics, majors or otherwise, are invited to join the Math Club, which consists of about twenty students. The club sponsors an annual math contest in which area high school students participate. The club also invites speakers to the college and, in the spring, holds a dinner for declared freshman math majors, so that they can become acquainted with professors and upper class majors.
The current faculty members have special interest areas. John Nassar, department head, has a concentration in geome- try.
Adnah Kostenbauder and Mr. Robert Stump teach the infamous freshman calculus course. Kostenbader's interest lies in topology and Mr. Robert Wagner is the depart- ment statistician. The computer, located in the basement of Ettinger, is a new resource for the department. It is available for computer science courses, use in other departments, and independent studies. Robert Stump helps to clarify a mystifying equation for a grateful student. Displaying the spirit of involvement, Dr. Student participation, fostered by a hard-working and creative faculty, was supplemented by a number of performances by guest musicians.
The Muhlenberg College Choir performed under Dr. Charles McClain for the first semester, and under Mr. Ludwig Lenel the second semester while Dr. McClain was on sabbati- cal. Demkee, is required by majors. Talented students and faculty found various outlets for their energy throughout the year. Senior majors who gave a recital included Leonard Zon, who played the trumpet, and Lorie Greiman on flute. Jeremy Slavin, a faculty member, displayed his vocal ability at a recital this fall.
Schmidt directed the ensemble and Mr. Slavin directed the vocals. Visiting musicians included jazz pianist and composer Eddie Bonnemere and the award-winning Emerson String Quartet.
The duo of Cummings and Phramer, who presented a variety of American songs, and pianist Gary Steigerwalt, appeared during the Festival of the Arts.
Ludwig Lend directs the College Choir. Lend substituted spring semester for Dr. Charles McClain who took a sabbatical leave. Three years participation in the choir or band is required by majors. During a break in the football action, director Ron Jeremy Slavin presents his recital. Both faculty and Demkee strikes up a tune for team morale. Jazzing things up a bit, Eddie Bonnemere delivers a soulful tune in one of the special chapel services.
Charles McClain, department head; Mrs. Reed is the Philosophy department head. This is my own work and I pledge I have fulfilled the requirements of the Honor Code.
The original code lost credibility. More and more cheat- ing took place. Before the Honor Code became a titular placebo for the righteous, some realism had to change a tradition. The presence of a professor is now required during an examination. If cheating is suspected, the student in ques- tion must be confronted before a grade is recorded. The Academic Board, replacing a student court, consists of five faculty members and six students. One student serves as a chairperson who chooses the jurors for each case and presides over the hearing.
A professor or administrator appointed by the Dean will serve as a case officer. An enforced honor code. David Reed, department head; Mrs.
Margaret Rooney, Second Row: Ludwig Schlect, who served as the advisor for Omicron Delta Kappa, the honorary leadership society, philosophized on politics, society and religion. Margaret Rooney joined the department in ' Philosophy embodies all these fields and more, with myriad answers and no absolutes.
While each subject of math, science, government, language and psychology studies one of these enigmas, each is limited. Philosophy, however, knows no bounds. It draws its power from the thoughts of the most perceptive minds of all times and civilizations. Unique and yet a part of everyone, it makes for a most interesting course of study.
The college offers a philosophy department which is both broad and specific. Advanced courses include written projects, independent reading, and final oral and comprehensive written exams. Reed also performed Charles A. Griffen concert second semester. Those philosophy students who were caught up with the search for truth formed an organization of minds, called the Philosophy Club.
They met once every two months and at regular intervals when guest speakers lectured. Bowling class is one of the most popular gym classes every semester. The students compete with each other as they im- prove their bowling technique. The only complaint about this course is the overcrowding of the classes. Kay Schweyer, who lectured fall semester, added vari- ety to her Archery course by taping balloons and Halloween decorations to the target faces.
The dance aspect of the phys. In addition to teaching three dance classes, Mrs. Evans coached the Dance Club. In Badminton three basic shots are taught- the smash, the drive, and the drop shot.
Tournaments, both doubles and singles, are held in Memorial Hall. It is the only physical education course in which physical activities are replaced by theory. In addition to discussing the principles of coaching, Marino speaks on topics that are more immediate to the students such as football recruiting, academics among athletes, and professional athlet- ics. Marino also throws in a few jokes. Intramurals, which are popular on campus, are related to the physical education department because they are under the direction of the faculty and the gym facilities are used.
Volley- ball, kickball, football, basketball, soccer, softball, and track all have good turnouts. Participants take intramurals almost as seriously as team members regard varsity sports, which the faculty of the physical education department coach. Arm and shoulder muscles are built doing dips on the universal gym used in Weight Training class. The weight room is used not only in gym class, but also for training in varsity sports.
Kay Schweyer instructed a class on the fine point of archery. Helen Hospodar, Mrs Ronnie Kunda. Frank Marino, dept, head; Mr. Robert Boyer, department head; Dr. Torque equals movement of inertia times angular acceleration.
Students confused by an assigned problem illustrated their frustration on Dr. The problem was explained the next day in class. Breaking from blackboard work. Boyer enlists the help of Lynne Fallon to make Physics I visual. Scott Barman and Dr. Boyer are in a state of equilibrium. Walter Loy uses is hooked up to the main computer at Lehigh University. Lynne Vogel receives current advise in a General Physics lab on basic circuit theory.
Robert Boyer, the head of the physics department. A person who has a background in physics has many other options open to him besides becoming a pro- fessional physicist. Aside from the re- quired courses, Physics 1 and 2, the students choose their electives according to their own personal interests. The diversi- ty of knowledge in the department gives the students the opportunity to investigate many different careers.
Muhlenberg has quite a large physics department for a small liberal arts college. Each of the professors specializes in different areas.
Raub teaches courses in atomic and nucle- ar physics and biophysics. Loy specializes in optics and quantum mechanics. Milligan channels his expertise into thermal physics and electronics. The low student-to-teacher ratio in the department permits a good deal of individual attention.
The political science department has 82 majors. This makes it one of the largest departments on campus, while at the same time it is the youngest, having been formed in The faculty includes four full-time members and an attor- ney, Dr. Malcom Gross, who taught a law course first semes- ter. Each with his own political philosophy, the faculty mem- bers offer courses from American and European political phi- losophy, Dr. Alton Slane, also chairman of the pre-law program, specializes in constitutuional law and public admin- istration.
All faculty members have published several articles. Joyner has edited several books. At least one seminar a semester is offered such as Politics of Global Environment with Dr. Joyner, the American Presiden- cy with Dr. Bednar, and Modern China with Dr. Indepen- dent studies are another option for political science students. Among the most popular topics have been local government, legal studies and political statistics. At this time there are two students in the honors program: Mark Paris and Ron Clevor, both in the class of ' International Af- fairs — First Row: Mark Paris and speaker Bednar discuss the ethics of death by decree.
Charles Bednar, department head; Dr. Many of us have Schaeffer and Schmidt more often than we realize. Prince Hal traces his heritage to the Shakespearean days. The name Henry Melchoir Muhlenberg Richards is a legend in itself. Cursory tags like Loy, Lee and Z zip in and out of our conversation without a second thought.
You can kipa name like Higgins; professors should have more memorable labels, for instance: Members of the Muhlenberg faculty are a typical.
Dede kind that pearce our dull brains and urge us to lund forward. Of course, there are a Milligan smart teachers in the world, but few so indelible. Senior Naomi Schenck is in Brown sipping some home brew. Sensation and Perception, Experimental Psychology and Physiological Psychology on the introductory level. Applied Psychology is another specialized course of study, and offered Industrial Psychology, Test and Mea- surements, the Exceptional Child, and Principals of Guid- ance.
Opportunites for individual research projects were avail- able for majors who complete preliminary work early and who demonstrated capability for independent work. PS1 Chi is the National honor psychology fraternity, Michelle Fiorot, senior, was president of the group. Silas White and Machine relay rack meet on a psychological level.
Senior-psychology major Crit Griffith takes a couch. Jobs in the field of psychology almost exclusively require graduate work. Darrell Jodock, new department chairman, and the rest of the department, take on a challenge in the teaching of their discipline. The faculty has set certain course goals for the interest and benefit of the students: The department is made up of three full-time members, and several part-time professors and lecturers, whose interests cov- er a wide variety of topics.
Jodock, an ordained Lutheran clergyman is interested in the history of theology. Other full- time faculty members are Dr. William Jennings, whose interests are ethics and the religions of Asia and Japan.
Chap- lain David Bremer has a degree in the psychology of religion. Nelvin Vos, member of the English department, ties his literary interests with regligion and is a guest professor. Ziedonis, a Lutheran clergyman and professor of Russian, combines his interests in Russian studies and Eastern Ortho- doxy. Rabbis Herbert Brockman and William Greenberg both teach courses related to the Jewish culture and religion.
The Jewish Chautauqua Society has donated money to establish a course on the Holocaust to be taught by Rabbi Brockman next term. In addition to regular courses of the department, students can create independent in-depth studies of their own religious concerns. The alter is in full dress. The audience waits for a discussion on the validity of evolution to begin. Roger Bal- dwin; Dr. Joseph Francello, department head. Imagine sitting in the library and calling someone who is alien to Muhlenberg jargon a throat.
What would he think? The origin of the term is lost. We are left to speculate. Maybe it came from the freshman's habit of choking and grasping his throat before a test. Whatever the cause, the effect is a word which sounds right and fits neatly into our vocabulary.
Its formal, symbolic meaning, known only within our community, is: Is it possible to study too hard at Muhlenberg? The answer is — yes. Academics are important, sometimes. Unfortunately, some take this idea too seriously. College should teach lessons not catalogued in the Dewey Decimals.
But, this liberal arts philosophy of which the college is so proud falls on deaf ears in the case of a sore throat. Sociology major Pam Decker studies in the new-born Union lounge. The October trip, organized by Dr. Joseph Francello for his Cultural Anthropology class, but attended by other students and faculty as well, encompassed many aspects of life on the reservation. A special course in the preservation of historic homes con- ducted by professor of Sociology, Dr.
Roger Baldwin and his wife Carol, was offered in April. The Sociology club, besides sponsoring speakers and mov- ies, invited alumni to a wine and cheese party fall semester where career development advice was offered to the students. The class also was given the opportunity to try their hand at archeological work at historic Trout Hall in Allentown. One of the more prominent speakers on campus this term was Dr.
Anthony Campolo, chairman of the department of sociology at Eastern College who specializes in the study of the family. Struggling to get reorga- movies, and community speakers. American Studies and natural science are two popular interdepartmental majors. An American studies ma- jor rosters courses in art, music, history, economics and litera- ture; natural science includes those science courses which best prepares students for medical school.
Self-designed majors such as rennaisance, reformation or drama are also possible. With the completion and expansion of the facilities in the Center of the Arts, more and more students are being approved as drama majors or choose drama as a second major.
Computer science and communications are two areas which are not yet fully developed; however, by registering courses at Muhlenberg and Cedar Crest, these majors are possible. Interdepartmental courses add variety to the electives avail- able. Usually these classes are team-taught. The humanities course headed by Dr.
Robert Thornburg is recommended for freshmen because it gives the scope of a liberal arts education, helpful for those undecided on a major. Regular lectures are supplemented by films, trips discussions, and guest speakers.
Problems in Science and Society is a course which combines chemistry, represented by Dr. David Stehly, physics, taught by Dr. Robert Milligan, and biology, contributed by Dr. This course is a good choice for filling a science elective because it offers an overview of scientific information which is relative to a non-science major.
History of Science is team taught by the Drs. Joanne and Charles Mortimer, who mix facts and legends into an interest- ing combination. The freshmen traveled to New York City to absorb some culture. Joanne Mortimer is half the husband-wife History of Science teaching team. Natural Science major , Alan Lee needs steady hands Right: Fighting a communication gap.
President John Morey kept his Tuesday afternoons open for students with campus concerns. The new associate dean of students, Anne Wright, directed the resident adviser program. Dean Wright, formerly of Alle- gheny College, also was in charge of the Alcohol Task Force, a committee which researched the use and misuse of alcohol on campus, and the needed tutoring service, which provided an income for some, and was a grade-saver for others.
Dedekind assisted at the ceremonies. Charles Bednar, associate dean; Dr. Teri Luckenbaugh worked closely with Anne Wright in the student intern posi- tion. Teri, a Muhlenberg graduate, acted as an intermediary between the dean of students staff and the resident advisers. In this unique position, Teri gained a view of the college from both sides. Edward Garner provided another essen- tial counseling service as the director of career planning and placement.
Coming from Miami University, Gardner was re- sponsible for making students aware of ca- reer opportunities and coordinating job re- cruiting on campus. With the belief that the building, designed by Phillip Johnson, accentuates conceptual art, Denton invited artists from this field.
George Gibbs, dean of admissions and freshman, and his staff recruited prospective students in secon- dary school visits, on campus interviews and partici- pation in college fairs. The staff organizes an orienta- tion with a flair year after year. John Ravage, director of college relations, included publications, press rela- tions, press secretary for the president and advertis- ing. In an effort to give the college more unity and identification, he chose a bold, new logo to represent the school.
Dean Stenger, is a Shakespearean giant among men. Rick Rizoli swings at a student faculty softball game. Chaplain Bremer presides at chapel. Pamela McAbee, psychologist; Loretta Nakada, assistant director-development; Mitchell, director-purchases and general John Ravage, director-college relations; services; Dr. Administrators Gibbs and Thygeson join spectators at a girl's field hockey game.
Ravage was the newly appointed assis- tant director of college relations, Helen Richardson. In addition to duties imvolving public relations, Ms. Richardson directed sports information. Anna Nakada, Assistant Director of Development, is another newcomer to the staff. In this new position she assists in public events, foundation research and fund raising.
Charles Stecker, who originally joined the college community in as a cashier, retired and was re- placed by Allen Ruter. Harold Stenger, of students. The runners await the assignment of starting positions 3. Mike Clinton proves that cross country is a soli- tary sport. Freshman Mike Poorman receives post-race plaudits from Howie Gerstein. Greg Miller and Mike Lentz relax after the race.
Coach Flamish waits patiently as the results are tallied. Heads bowed, the runners almost ceremoniously shed their sweats and tie their shoes. Highlighting the season was Jim McCormick, who set a new school re- cord of Freshman McCormick was consistently the team's number one run- ner, with captain Howie Gerstein, sen- ior Paul Leodori, junior Mike Clinton, and freshman Mike Poorman rounding out the core of the squad.
Most disappointing was a loss to Wilkes, one that coach William Fla- mish felt could have been a win if Ger- stein had not been injured. The team also had to run without a key man in the M. Championships when McCor- mick was injured, but still managed to place tenth overall in the competition. He was also excited about Clinton, primarily a track man. Clinton has been chosen as next year's captain. Snuffing an offensive drive is halfback Karen Greider.
Greider, V Przechacki, J. Stymiest, K Knodt, P. Bradley, A Petron Back row: An open break opportunity is seized by captain lightkep. Over, under or around, Sandy Griffing tries to outwit her opponent. Carla Lightkep, who led the team all year as co-captain and leading scor- er, achieved the distinction of being named to the first team of all-stars in the tournament for the fourth straight year.
Frosh Sharon Hospodar also earned the honor in her debut season. Helen Hospodar, coach of the hock- ey team for the past three years, felt that the team was much stronger in ability than it was the previous year.
A score- less tie with a strong Kutztown team was an unexpected but welcome out- come. Throughout the season, the team was a hard working one, but failed to put out that little extra energy and talent that would have turned their ties into wins and given them an outstanding re- cord. It has been a privilege having them on the team for the past four years. They always believed in us even when we were down on ourselves.
Although they will be missed, the nu- cleus of the team is already there for next year. The defense will be essential- ly unchanged, but the loss of key per- sonnel on offense might necessitate some revamping of that squad.
So it looks as though next season will be a good one for a talented, experienced, and well-led Mule grid squad. Coach Marino congratulates Doug Ligregni 36 for another booming punt.
A panorama of the stands shows the crowd react with enthusiasm. A crushing block by Jerry Fahy 42 leads the way for running back Brian Bodine Congratulating the Frosh Bill Kolano 55 are Tanzer 43 , Smith 26 , and Andrews 76 for clinching the victory over Dickinson with a key interception.
A big hit by Alencewicz 51 caused the ball to squirt loose as Yogi 8 closes in on the football. John Hopkins came to Allentown the next week and played football for one half.
In Western Maryland, the Mule squad was forced to play catch up foot- ball. They managed a tie as Schlechter hit Brian Marron with a 34 yard pass midway through the final quarter. The loss to Lebanon Valley was a study in frustration. Brain Bodine and John Sartori both had great days as the Mule offense pushed all over the field, yet could not score.
Bodine was named the E. Player of the week for his yard performance in the Mule's victory over Ursinis. The defense, led by Jerry Galgano shut down the Grizzlies at- tack. The domination of Dickenson on the following Saturday put the Mule rocket into the stratosphere. This spirit carried over into the thrilling Mule Homecoming victory over Swarthmore and also to the Mules' de- struction of a shaky Susquehanna squad with that score. Closing out the season at Moravian with a victory, the Mules were led by Brian Bodine and John Schlechter, both of whom had excellent days.
Both defense and offense were devestating, as the Greyhounds were toally dominat- ed. It was a fitting end to a tremendous Muhlenberg football season, by William O'Shaughnessy 1.
Coach Snisak, pleased with the Swarthmore win. Coach Kohler gives some last minute advice. The Mule squad closes in behind John Sanford 5. Senior tri-captain Yogi Edwards was lost to the Mules for most of the season with a battered knee.
Along the way, the team and the coach gained the much needed maturi- ty and experience that they initially lacked. The win loss record that the team compiled included moments of brilliant execution as well as complete blunder.
As the season progressed however it became clearly evident that the team was having a successful re- building year coming up with several promising freshmen. With the depar- ture of only four senior booters, the Mules can look forward with great ex- pectation to a very bright future. Left halfback Gary Hcltrick goes head to head with the opposition 2. Raising his arms to the thrill of victory, freshman Frank Morris celebrates a goal against Fairlcigh Dickinson.
Contemplating a winning strategy, rookie coach Jim Trumbow sizes up the opponent 4. Jeff Edwards eludes his opponent in a drive towards the goal. Pursued but not delayed, Jeff Donald leads an offensive surge. One of the many sure handed saves made by goalie Phil Rittenhouse. Senior Chip Wible displays great form as he attempts to set up another Mule Booter for a goal.
The crowd watches in anticipation as their team boots an indirect kick down field 84 Ciarla 1 Jeff Donald drives past a frustrated defender. Another Muhlenberg offensive attack is initial- ed as Frank Morris passes the ball upfield 3 Despite the efforts of two defenders, Jeff Ed- wards moves the ball downfield with case.
Senior John Pinski makes a heads up play. Strong support from the bench and Coach Trumbower keeps the team motivated toward vic- tory.
Displaying fine dribbling talent Jeff Donald manuevers toward the goal. Standouts in this game were Jeff Donald, who scores two goals and had assists on three others, Todd Pretz for his fine defensive work, and Robin Moyer for his all around performance.
Their second victory in as many starts came against foe Delaware Val- ley. The action was totally dominated by a strong offence, led by Gary Het- trick who scored one of the four goals. The agony of defeat was first tasted at the hands of perennial powerhouse Eli- zabethtown College who crippled the nets for six goals answered by a lone Mule tally. The Muhlenberg hooters got back on the winning trail with a routine vic- tory over Wilkes.
Jeff Donald, proving to a potent offensive weapon. A bright spot in the season took place at Swarthmore as the underdog Mules upset their hosts Tim Austin and Frank Morris each notched a goal and the team was led to victory by the strong goalkeeping of Phil Rittenhouse.
Next year should be very good be- cause the solid defense and offense has started to gell and the leadership will be there in Captains Hettrick and Moyer. The Mule bench looks nervous as their team- mates hold on to a victory margin over Leba- non Valley. Scott Becker goes up to cash in on a fast break.
Guard Rich Lucas practices his driving during a pre-game warmup. Coach Ken Moyer tries to settle down his team with a timeout. Senior Jim Johnson takes one of his many steals to the hoop for two. The Mule Cagers, following a disappointing start, refused to give up and battled their way back to a very respectable near.
Moyer as- serts its success by eluding to the bal- anced scoring and strong rebounding from the smaller players. Next years squad promises to be ex- citing and well balanced as only two of the Mules will be lost to graduation, and the jay vee prospects look to be quite solid. The Mules turned it around, however, with a clutch win over Lebanon Vally The Mules accomplished this feat with a well executed second half freeze.
The Mules capped off their play in the year by taking first place in the Moravian College Tournament with a effort against the host team. Second semester, the Mules traveled to Virginia to play William and Mary and lose a tough game, followed by a crushing defeat at the hands of Lehigh.
This disappointing loss was followed by an encouraging victory over the ever tough Gettysburg Bullets by a score of in overtime. The Mules lost their next 4 games in a row, dropping their record to but still refused to quit.
They bounced back to defeat both Dickinson and Allentown College before losing again to Albright. Two triumphs over Lebenon Valley and Gettysburg once again lifted the spirits of the Mules as well as their record. This aerial shot depicts hard- charging Dan Barlctta as he follows up a missed shot by Dave Saylor.
Greg Campisi finds it tough going in the West- ern Maryland tilt. Dan Barlctta skies to snare a crucial jumpball late in the game against Lehigh 4 Senior Co-Captains Jim Johnson and Greg Campisi frequently led the Mules in scoring as well as in spirit. Masters of the fast break and more than adequate outside shooters, the men show Lehigh how it should be done. When a girl successfully dem- onstrates her ability and becomes one of the squad, her duties include; atten- dance at all home football games, and basketball games, away football games, and the local away basketball games.
They provide their transportation for the away games as none is provided by the college. Hospodor, the squads adviser, helps the girls with their var- ious routines.
When a cheer is created, input comes from every member, and each new idea is accepted or rejected by vote. A cheerleader most importantly should be an avid athletic supportor and should help to initiate a rapport between the fans and the teams. Assembling the squad prior to game time is Cap- tain Becky Davis.
Robin Effman anxiously awaits the outcome of a Mule play. Barbie Meury tries to instill her own episit and determination in the fans. With a great display of enthusiam the cheerleaders excite the crowd and team. Becky Davis leads the squad in a spirited cheer during the Moravian game. The Muhlenberg girls display their solid offense. Jamie Loyd leaps for the tip. The Mules implement their strategy.
On the line the Mules excelled. The squad included only five re- turning letterwinners. However this team made the most of their exper- ience. And so the girls entered the season, knowning that the obstacles that they would have to overcome would be great indeed. Jamie handled the point guard duties for the Mules as Dawn rounded out the precision backcourt.
Lisa utalized her height to average Coach Seagraves in choosing a game strategy for the critically short Mules, opted for a defensive oriented plan. This approach seemed to work well for the Mules throughout the sea- son as they effectively exploited the stronger aspects of their game.
In effect the team played as if they were just as tall as any of their opponents. We are gonna work real hard!! Keith Shellman squares off against Paterson. Co-Captain Bill Highet with a slick offensive move. Mike Goodman displays great style as he un- nerves his advisary. Co-Captain Mitilineos prepares to meet his opponent from Paterson. The men opened up with an encouraging win over the University of Maryland by a score of Hal Yeager, Jim Mitilin- eos.
The soar in encouragement fell to disappointment as the swords- men went up against a powerful Pater- son team. Haverford was the next foe and once again the determined Mules fell in defeat.
While Fielding a team of inexperi- enced beginners, this years women put up a very impressive effort in losing. Linda Pinero and Lauren Gordon came away from their bouts victorious. Bill Highat and Mike Goodman pulled out victories for the men. The next match pitted the two teams against Drew Uni- versity.
All the women came away with victo- ries which were highlighted by the ini- tial collegiate victories for Debbi Perci- val and Donna Kirschmen. The rest of the regular dual meet season passed by uneventfuly, with the women losing to Temple; and the men losing to Temple and Lafayette. The MAC tournement saw the team finish in 9th place overall. It was unfortunate that we just could not put it all togeth- er. It was extremely dis- heartening when Senior Bruce Menzer, the other Co-Captain was lost in the fourth match of the season to an injury.
After a very slow start, the Mules Grapplers finally began to put the pieces together. Behind the leadership of Co-Captains Brown and Menzer, the Mules rebounded to win 3 of their last 5 matches. Brown was sensational, finish- ing with a personal record of Horny singles in kissimmee, couple swapping in beaver dam ky or sexually and horny local women in grifton want to fuck pagosa. Female in lititz pa mature women slaves. Hang out in aiken sc for wife swap club oklahoma.
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